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    Coming together: Students and volunteers unite to clean Mission Beach
    May 19, 2017 | 19950 views | 0 0 comments | 14 14 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Following the cleanup, students created a piece of living art – an aerial art image to spell out “Come Together” along South Mission Beach.
    Following the cleanup, students created a piece of living art – an aerial art image to spell out “Come Together” along South Mission Beach.
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    I Love A Clean San Diego engaged nearly 900 elementary school students and volunteers at Mission Beach for the 24th annual Kids’ Ocean Day on Thursday, May 18. Instead of turning a blind eye to the abundance of litter found across San Diego’s coastline and the Pacific Ocean, the students channeled their appreciation for the environment into action to protect it. During this four-hour event, the students and volunteers significantly improved the health and beauty of San Diego’s natural environment by removing litter and forming a stunning aerial art image of a snorkeler, jellyfish, sea star, garibaldi and the words “Come Together.” All the students who participated attend local Title I schools and otherwise may not have the means to go to the beach. For some students, this event was their first beach experience. The youth participants represented Central Elementary, Ericson Elementary, Fay Elementary, Joyner Elementary, Porter Elementary, Spreckels Elementary, and Whitman Elementary. Following the cleanup, students created a piece of living art – an aerial art image to spell out “Come Together” along South Mission Beach. This powerful image shows that each individual role plays a crucial part in accomplishing the larger goal of protecting the coastline, ocean, and marine wildlife friends. With more than five trillion pieces of plastic floating in the world’s oceans, now is the time to make a difference. If the world continues as is, it is estimated that pieces of plastics will soon outnumber fish in the ocean. The good news is that everyone, including youth, can contribute to creating a cleaner future. Kids’ Ocean Day was made possible through the generous support of many sponsors, including California’s Coastal Commission’s Whale Tale grant program, Cox Communication, Sony, Qualcomm, Jack in the Box, Kohl’s, Einstein’s Bagels, Starbucks, Jimbo’s Natural Grocers, and Outside the Lens. Groups of volunteer teams were also in attendance representing Millennium Health, San Diego County Bar Association, HP Inc., Kohl’s, and Jack in the Box.  Kids’ Ocean Day is one of hundreds of cleanups hosted by ILACSD. In 2016, ILACSD mobilized over 33,000 volunteers who removed nearly half a million pounds of debris from San Diego County. ILACSD’s next cleanup, with Councilmember Lorie Zapf, will take place at Bonita Cove in Mission Bay on Saturday, June 10, from 9 a.m. to noon. For more information about how to get involved, visit CleanSD.org.
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    City seeks public comment on Fiesta Island dog park plans
    by DAVE SCHWAB
    May 18, 2017 | 2356 views | 0 0 comments | 17 17 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Dogs have fun on the beach at Fiesta Island dog park.
    Dogs have fun on the beach at Fiesta Island dog park.
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    The city is kickstarting its long-delayed public process for planning the future of Fiesta Island, which makes Fiesta Island dog owners happy. But only if the city ultimately adopts “Option B,” which, quite literally, is a line to be drawn in the sand – or not. The City defined two options in its recent public notice on resuming the Fiesta Island planning process. "Option A" would divide the area with a road and reduce access for off-leash users. "Option B" would keep the area intact and increase the fenced, off-leash area.  “Option B keeps the fenced-in dog park intact, increasing its size,” said FIDO president Carolyn Chase. “Option A, which was what was leftover when the city (planning) process fell out in 2011-12, puts a road down the dog area, while Option B keeps the dog area intact.” FIDO is a community-based nonprofit with more than 14,000 members dedicated to preserving Fiesta Island's leash-free recreation area. The organization was created in 2006 as a response to a massive development plan unveiled then, which originally proposed removing or moving the leash-free area. Chase said the process to re-conceptualize Fiesta Island including its fenced-off, off-leash dog area dates back to 2006.  Why did it fail initially? “It was a combination of an unfair process – and it ran out of money twice because the consulting firm involved was not in a position to resolve the conflicts coming up,” Chase said. “FIDO made every effort to try and resolve the conflicts. The conflicting interests fought to a stalemate.” Chase pointed out the “politics” of the situation changing over time also had a hand in Fiesta Island's planning process ending the first time around. “It became a matter of getting the resources in the planning department to actually do the process,” she said. A public meeting on Fiesta Island long-range planning is scheduled for 6 p.m. Tuesday, May 23 at Mission Bay High School, 2475 Grand Ave. The city is also soliciting public comments in writing for the future planning of Fiesta Island due by June 8. Comments should be emailed to PlanningCEQA@sandiego.gov. Those commenting must put “Mission Bay Park Master Plan Update – Fiesta Island Amendment” in the subject line. From the City’s public notice: "The intent of the options is to develop a plan that respects long-term existing uses on the island, reduces environmental impacts, reduces the acreage of developed parkland thereby reducing water use, and is economically feasible to implement.” On its website, FIDO maintains that “the environmental impact report should conclude that Option B fulfills this better than Option A. We will be submitting comments asking that the City analyze the options against this stated intent in addition to requesting that other technical analysis take place.” FIDO suggests these ideas to consider on Fiesta Island planning:  • How often have you used Fiesta island off-leash area?  • Is your access to the Mission Bay shoreline important?  • Is the size important?  • Is getting rid of and managing the foxtails important?  • Do you want it to stay intact for your exercise and recreation and not divided by a road, fences, or an amphitheater? “The time for your public comment is now,” concludes FIDO. When significant changes are proposed to public lands, the California Environmental Quality Act allows for public input on what should be considered when analyzing the impacts of proposed projects. That input is then considered in the preparation of the resulting environmental impact report that will be presented to the City Council. In addition, Mission Bay Park is in the California Coastal Zone, so the process will ultimately be reviewed at the California Coastal Commission.  A manmade island in Mission Bay, Fiesta offers off-leash areas for dogs to run and play on the sand and in the water and picnic and bonfire facilities, and is a haunt for recreationalists of all types. The island is also home to various water sports and features 27 miles of beach. About a year ago, Fiesta Island was nominated by the pet-friendly travel website BringFido.com, beating out nine other dog parks from around the country to receive the Reader's Choice Award for “Best Dog Park in America.” Dog park meeting What: Fiesta Island long-range planning meeting. Where: 6 p.m. on Tuesday, May 23. Where: Mission Bay High School, 2475 Grand Ave.
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    May is National Hamburger Month: Binging on beef, bacon and buns at the beach
    by SAVANAH DUFFY & JONATHAN LO
    May 18, 2017 | 1157 views | 0 0 comments | 15 15 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Savanah Duffy pauses briefly before devouring her hamburger at Rocky’s Crown Pub in Pacific Beach. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
    Savanah Duffy pauses briefly before devouring her hamburger at Rocky’s Crown Pub in Pacific Beach. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
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    Savanah Duffy takes a bite of her Draft-style burger. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Savanah Duffy takes a bite of her Draft-style burger. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Jonathan Lo samples the bison burger at Draft. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Jonathan Lo samples the bison burger at Draft. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    The Slider Brigade at Crushed on Garnet Avenue has a few different delicious slider options, including PB BBQ. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    The Slider Brigade at Crushed on Garnet Avenue has a few different delicious slider options, including PB BBQ. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Jonathan Lo and Savanah Duffy chow down at Rocky's Crown Pub in Pacific Beach. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Jonathan Lo and Savanah Duffy chow down at Rocky's Crown Pub in Pacific Beach. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    The Draft-style burger with sunny side egg at Draft in Mission Beach. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    The Draft-style burger with sunny side egg at Draft in Mission Beach. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Burgers are on the menu at every beach bar, and the coastal region offers plenty of popular burger joints. And since May is National Hamburger Month and May 28 is National Hamburger Day, the Beach & Bay Press decided to sample and highlight beloved burgers in Pacific and Mission beaches, La Jolla, Point Loma, and Ocean Beach. Pacific Beach - Rocky’s Crown Pub at Ingraham and La Playa is home to some of the best burgers in San Diego, but don’t be fooled by the bar’s simple menu – hamburgers, cheeseburgers, and fries. There’s a reason why the place is always busy, and that is simply because these burgers require nothing outside of the basics to be phenomenal. Beef patties that are thick, juicy and perfectly seasoned are balanced out with just lettuce, tomato, onion, pickles and mayonnaise. In this no-frills wood-paneled pub – with a no-nonsense attitude – don’t bother trying to order trendy sandwiches with avocado options, just belly-up to the bar with a beer and take big bites out of a tasty burger. - Bare Back Grill on Mission Boulevard has just what you want if you’re looking for above-average bar food, particularly when it comes to their burgers. Burgers such as the Bare, Big & Dirty (includes two huge 100 percent organic beef patties, two fried eggs, bacon and more) are the perfect meal after a long walk on the boardwalk. Or, if you’ve had your fill from their drink menu, try the Lil Bitties (two “hobbit-sized” 100 percent organic beef burgers). Sit inside for their bar atmosphere or outside to enjoy their outdoor patio. - The Slider Brigade at Crushed on Garnet Avenue has a few different delicious slider options, including PB BBQ (three homemade beef and bacon burgers with red jalapeños, mozzarella cheese, crispy onion rings and BBQ sauce), and the Bifteki (three lamb burgers with tomatoes, onions and romaine, cucumbers, tzatziki sauce and feta cheese), with a chicken parmesan slider option as well. If you showed up for the relaxed atmosphere and drinks, make sure you stay for the sliders. Mission Beach - Draft, on Ocean Front Walk in front of Belmont Park, allows patrons to enjoy their food on a boardwalk patio while basking in the sun and people-watching. The Draft burger had a juicy patty with the standard lettuce, tomato, onion, cheddar cheese, and mayonnaise, and because we ordered it Draft-style, with sunny side egg, bacon, crispy onions, and beer cheese were added in. Right after the first bite, yolk and burger juices oozed out on the platter. The bison burger had a thick patty with poblano pepper, grilled onions, muenster cheese, and cumin mayonnaise. Surprisingly, with so many strong individual flavors, nothing in the bison burger overpowers the others; the flavors blend together perfectly and yet you can still distinctly taste each ingredient. For the vegetarians out there, the veggie burger has tofu bacon, fried green tomato, pickled pepper, chipotle mayo. - Guava Beach on Mission Boulevard is the epitome of a beach bar out of a brochure. Pool tables, sports on the TVs, beer on tap on full display, and wooden tables and counters. Their Diablo Burger, which has the Guava’s Famous Burger in it, is accompanied with pepper jack, serrano peppers, and Sriracha aioli drizzle for a delicious kick for those who like spicy food. - At Miss B’s Coconut Club on Mission Boulevard, there is only one burger on the menu, but there only needs to be one burger on that menu. The Coconut Club Burger sports an all-natural angus beef patty with the usual lettuce, tomato, red onions, mustard, and pickles, as well as roasted garlic, cilantro aioli, kolache roll, and your choice of cheese. It seems a little much, but they all combine into a nice blend of flavor. Ocean Beach - If you’ve ever been in Ocean Beach for more than five minutes, odds are you’ve heard about the burgers at Hodad’s – and for good reason. Hodad’s’ burgers are hearty and satisfying, and that unique OB-community atmosphere just adds to its appeal. Hodad’s menu includes hamburgers, cheeseburgers, bacon hamburgers, bacon cheeseburgers (each in a mini, single or double size), among other options, such as the chicken burger or veggie burger for the non-red meat eaters. - Raglan Public House, on the corner of Niagara and Bacon, offers a variety of burgers that are sure to appeal to whatever mood your taste buds are in, whether you’re feeling tropical (Maui Waui – includes grilled pineapple and bacon), spicy (Kiwilango – includes sliced jalapeños, hot sauce) or classic (Average Joe – includes American cheese, ketchup, mayo and mustard). But if you want to experience the best of Raglan, try the Bare Lil Lamb. The mint dressing gives it a refreshing taste, while beetroot adds a burst of sweet flavor, complemented by tomato chutney and garlic aioli. Don’t forget to add a sunny side egg. Vegetarian or not a red-meat lover? Try the Cluck & Squeal (chicken, bacon, avocado), the Chica Bunga (chicken, jalapeños, coconut raita, mango chutney, garlic aioli), the Wake & Bake (swordfish, coleslaw, avocado), or the Holy Roller (tofu, avocado, garlic aioli, coconut riatta, spicy peanut dressing). - The Tilted Stick on Voltaire Street promotes its drink menu of hard alcohol, mixed drinks and beers, but its food menu deserves a shout out as well. Along with tacos and wings, this bar and grill offers its Bac-N-Cheezeburger, a quarter-pound burger and the BBQ Stick (double-cheeseburger with BBQ). The casual pub atmosphere and pool tables makes this the perfect place to have a fun evening. Point Loma - Nestled neatly in Liberty Public Market and only offering outrageously overloaded options, Stuffed!, like the name suggests, will leave you filled with their cheese-filled patties. In similar style to the name of the joint, Stuffed!’s burgers also have quirky names. Here, the management challenged us with the BANG and BOOM. The BANG offers a blue cheese stuffed patty, peppered smoked bacon, fried onion straws, pickles, and BBQ sauce while the BOOM puts forward American cheese-stuffed patty, topped with spicy mac ’n’ cheese, peppered smoked bacon, lettuce, tomato, pickles, and Stuffed! sauce. And indeed, they left a BANG and a BOOM in our mouths. To say the least, we were completely stuffed after the meal. - Jimmy’s Famous American Tavern features a beautiful view of the marina as well as a cozy outdoor patio. Inside, they offer the ridiculously huge Cowboy Burger. The burger offers onion fritters, BBQ sauce, Anaheim chile, bacon, cheddar, and a 100 percent New York sirloin patty stacked into a formidable beast of a burger. n When you talk about burgers in Point Loma, there is no way you can leave out Slater's 50/50. A classic, Slater’s regular burgers have patties made with a 50/50 blend of beef and bacon. The Original 50/50 has a standard 50/50 patty accompanied by bacon, pepper jack, a sunny-side-up egg, avocado mash, chipotle adobo mayo, and brioche. One word describes this burger: juicy, make sure you have plenty of napkins when you try to tackle the 50/50. La Jolla - Beaumont’s might offer only two burgers, but it’s well worth your time and appetite. The Char-Burger is your basic burger, made with 100 percent angus beef, house aioli, lettuce, tomato and onion. But Beaumont’s Burger is the main burger attraction on this menu. A half-pound, three meat blend of veal, pork and beef contributes to a thick, juicy patty with a more flavorful taste than your average beef burger. The burger is topped off with sun dried tomatoes, feta, basil aioli, and balsamic glazed onions for a mildly sweet and tangy finish. Eat this Beaumont masterpiece inside at one of their high tables, or sit outside and enjoy people-watching while lounging on their plush sofa seats in the patio area. - Relax at The Lodge at Torrey Pines and enjoy The Grill’s famous Drugstore Hamburger, a classic burger with mayonnaise, lettuce, tomato, onion and pickles. The outdoor patio area makes The Grill a nice seating area for the day, and the fire pits contribute to a cozy feeling in the evening. Don’t forget to order a local craft beer to add the finishing touch to your meal. - La Jolla Brewing Co. has more than just quality craft beers; they’ve got a great bar food menu as well. Try their Rogue Wave Burger (a classic burger with horseradish mayo), or their LJBC House Burger. The LJBC House Burger is made with premium beef, bleu cheese, Portobello mushrooms, buffalo wing sauce, tomato and green leaf lettuce on a pretzel bun. Sampling these burgers has definitely been an amazing gastronomical journey. We here at the Beach & Bay Press hope you indulge and enjoy some of the bodacious beach burgers as much as we did. Happy burger month everyone.
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    Bike to work, dine or play in Pacific Beach and Mission Beach
    by DAVE SCHWAB
    May 17, 2017 | 1515 views | 0 0 comments | 18 18 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    People enjoy riding bikes along the boardwalk at the beach. / Photo by Rose Wilson
    People enjoy riding bikes along the boardwalk at the beach. / Photo by Rose Wilson
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    May is National Bike Month sponsored by the League of American Bicyclists, and communities across San Diego, including Mission Beach and Pacific Beach, are seizing the opportunity to promote the pastime. The special month includes Bike to Work Day on Thursday, May 18, when thousands of San Diego commuters will be cycling to and from their places of employment. The month-long event is being observed by bike-centric businesses, community leaders and healthy lifestyle activists alike. Pacific and Mission beaches are known for their bike-friendly streets, paths, people and places. Longtime Pacific Beach community planner Chris Olson is all in on the bike riding concept. “Bicycle riding offers a healthy and exhilarating way to get where you're going,” said Olson. “Electric bikes provide the opportunity for more people to get to more places — and it still counts as exercise.” Andy Hanshaw is executive director of San Diego Bike Coalition, which has been advocating since 1987 for cyclist's rights promoting bicycling as as mainstream, safe and enjoyable alternative form of transportation and recreation. "Though we treat every month like bike month, May brings bicycles into the spotlight for a month of two-wheeled activities and events,” Hanshaw said adding, “During National Bike Month, we hope to inspire people to embrace bikes as a form of everyday commuting that makes our region a better place to live and ride all year long." Established in 1956, National Bike Month is a chance to showcase the many benefits of bicycling — and encourage more people to give it a try. Whether you bike to work or school; ride to save money or time; pump those pedals to preserve your health or the environment; or simply to explore your community, National Bike Month is an opportunity to celebrate the unique power of the bicycle and the many reasons for riding, claims the League of American Bicyclists on its website.  As a national sponsor, the League provides resources to help plan a biking event in your area. Each year, the number and diversity of Bike Month celebrations continues to grow, accelerating the momentum around bicycling nationwide. The League of American bicyclists was founded as the League of American Wheelmen in 1880. Bicyclists, known then as “wheelmen,” were challenged by rutted roads of gravel and dirt and faced antagonism from horsemen, wagon drivers and pedestrians. Back then, to improve riding conditions so they might better enjoy their newly discovered sport, more than 100,000 cyclists from across the United States joined the League to advocate for paved roads. The success of the League in its first advocacy efforts ultimately led to the country’s national highway system. Bike to Work Day When: Thursday, May 18. Pit stops: Circulate San Diego and beautifulPB, at Garnet and Ingraham; Pacific Beach Library, 4275 Cass St. Info: iCommuteSD.com.
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    Traveling is TranscenDANCE at San Diego Airport
    by MANNY LOPEZ
    May 08, 2017 | 66799 views | 0 0 comments | 34 34 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Members of TranscenDANCE perform at San Diego International Airport. / Photo by Kevin Walsh
    Members of TranscenDANCE perform at San Diego International Airport. / Photo by Kevin Walsh
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    Members of TranscenDANCE perform at San Diego International Airport. / Photo by Kevin Walsh
    Members of TranscenDANCE perform at San Diego International Airport. / Photo by Kevin Walsh
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    Members of TranscenDANCE perform at San Diego International Airport. / Photo by Kevin Walsh
    Members of TranscenDANCE perform at San Diego International Airport. / Photo by Kevin Walsh
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    Airports, by nature, tend to be chaotic places existing in a world of perpetual motion. To some commuters, commercial airline travel has become similar to facing a riot. But along comes a one-of-a kind arts program, developed at San Diego International Airport, designed to enrich the airline traveler’s experience, while simultaneously cultivating the regional performing arts community. Currently in its second year of operation, San Diego International Airport’s Performing Arts Residency Program brings residency acts to the airport, which includes dance, music and theater groups, for a 12 month period. “The phrase that we use a lot around the airport is gateway,” said Christopher Chalupsky, senior manager of arts and community partnerships at San Diego International Airport (SAN). “The airport is a representation of what the region is all about and this program gives people a taste of what San Diego has to offer in terms of performing arts.” TranscenDANCE Youth Arts Project, an 11 year old organization based in National City that serves young people between the ages of 13 and 23 through holistic dance and performing arts programs, was selected after a public call for applications was put out by the San Diego Airport Authority in the fall of 2016. “It was an interesting thought to be charged with the idea of doing community building through the arts with a transient community in a place like the airport,” said Cat Corral, co-founder of TranscenDANCE. “What really intrigued me was how our young people would create workshops and performances with the idea of building a temporary community space that both uplifts and inspires staff and travelers for that brief period that they're going to be in the airport.” The group has already begun performing for travelers around the airport environment in such places as the pedestrian bridge, escalators and baggage claim area. Corral explained how the group had to be site sensitive to the permanent and temporary art installations, physical space, people and energy within the environment. “We’ve done some work with dancers suddenly coming down the curbside and catching people by surprise as they’re getting picked up or dropped off. It’s a real pleasure to see the delight in people’s eyes as they’re experiencing dance in an unexpected time and place. There’s a feeling of taking the street and bringing the joy, beauty and energy of dance to all of the people along the way,” Corral said. As part of the SAN’s Public Art Program, which includes public artwork, temporary exhibitions and performing arts, TranscenDANCE will perform monthly at the airport until December. “The reflection of art and culture from San Diego can really have a positive impact on the traveling experience,” Chalupsky said. “The residency program is a way to offer something even more unique to the airport patrons and also for the arts groups around town.” More information on the San Diego International Airport’s Art Program can be found at www.art.san.org. More information on Transcendance can be found at www.tdarts.org or by calling 619-255-3812.
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    News
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