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    City releases initial new regulations for short-term vacation rentals
    by By LISA HALVERSTADT - Voice of San Diego
    Aug 26, 2015 | 4116 views | 0 0 comments | 2 2 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Signs like this one are posted throughout Crown Point and Pacific Beach. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Signs like this one are posted throughout Crown Point and Pacific Beach. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Short-term vacation rentals may soon be legal – and regulated – in San Diego. City staffers released a memo on Aug. 12 that lays out a potential framework for traditional vacation rentals and for those that have proliferated through sites like Airbnb and VRBO, which connect hosts and visitors. A proposed ordinance drafted by the city's Development Services Department would allow up to two paying visitors to stay in a room within a home and full-home rental stays of fewer than 30 days. Hosts who book more than two visitors or multiple rooms at a time would be considered bed and breakfast operators, which would come with more requirements. Renting entire space The draft proposes these be generally allowed for less than a month in most residential areas. Hosts would be required to share and enforce a rental agreement with visitors and designate a local contact to respond within an hour of any complaints about bad behavior at the property. City leaders will have to hash out how many guests and visits are allowed per month. Home sharing The property owner is required to remain in the home while the visitor stays for fewer than 30 days. No more than two lodgers are allowed, and an arrangement is allowed for only one room or with one party. At least one parking space must be provided. City leaders will decide how often visits are allowed. Bed and breakfasts Homeowners who host more than two visitors or coordinate more than two stays at once would be classified as bed and breakfast operators. This label wouldn’t necessarily mean meals are provided but would require that the property owner to stick around during the visit. Depending on where the home is located, operators could need to get a neighborhood use permit or a conditional use permit, which can take more than a year to obtain. These hosts would also need to have a parking space for the operator and additional spaces for the guest rooms. There are additional regulations and parking requirements depending on the zone the home is in. Still, the rules probably don’t quell some bitter disagreements over the issues that have flared during months of public hearings, heated debates and even legal threats. Bob Vacchi, the city’s Development Services director, said the tension put pressure on the city. “It’s been extremely difficult for us to put (the draft rules) together because there’s really no consensus,” Vacchi added. Even with the draft ordinance, the city remains a house divided on short-term rentals. While the city’s collecting bed taxes from short-term rentals, a Burlingame woman last week was saddled with a nearly $25,000 fine for operating what city staffers referred to as a bed and breakfast out of her historic craftsman home. The 70-year-old says she simply hosted visitors through Airbnb and didn’t operate a commercial enterprise. The citation followed months of confusion about the rules – or lack thereof – for vacation rental hosts to follow and city demands that they pay bed taxes long imposed on hoteliers. Those disagreements also contributed to foot-dragging by the city. City Councilwoman Lorie Zapf, who represents beach communities, called an April City Council subcommittee hearing on short-term rental issues. The gathering was so packed the committee held a second meeting on May 29. That day, members of the smart growth and land use committee – which Zapf chairs – asked city staffers to work on an ordinance. The initial draft was finished by early July and shared with City Council members, according to emails obtained by Voice of San Diego. But the emails indicate the mayor’s office delayed the release when it discovered continued infighting over some of the specifics. Brian Pepin, Mayor Kevin Faulconer’s director of council affairs, wrote in a July 10 email that the mayor’s office had met with some City Council members to get their take on the measure and found continued disagreement over the number of rentals allowed per month or year. “Unfortunately, the councilmembers were unable to reach consensus on the appropriate frequency to move forward with,” Pepin wrote in an email to a Development Services staffer who worked on the draft ordinance. “The result of the meeting was to request that you return to the smart growth committee at its next possible meeting in order to get clear direction on frequency.” The next subcommittee meeting isn’t until Sept. 23. There were other issues, too. At the May 29 meeting and in other settings, City Council members have disagreed on the number of visitors that should be allowed in a full-home vacation rental. They also haven’t given clear consensus on whether hosts should be allowed to rent granny flats, or other spaces on residential lots, on a short-term basis. Officials say conflicts delayed at least one other discussion on the issue. Joe LaCava chairs the citywide Community Planners Committee, a group that had been set to review the draft short-term rental ordinance at its July meeting. He said he was told the draft rules would be released June 30 and cleared his group’s July agenda to allow for a heated debate. That didn’t happen. “I heard those regulations were being held back by the mayor’s office,” LaCava said. He was surprised when the proposed regulations weren’t released in the weeks afterward, either. “Everybody knows there’s draft language just sitting out there. Everybody’s just waiting for that draft language to drop and then start the conversation,” LaCava said Aug. 12, before the memo was released. “I think everybody’s just sort of in a waiting period right now.” Vacchi said the delays were a result of a lack of consensus among councilmembers, not any intention by the mayor’s office to delay the discussion. A mayor’s office spokesman couldn’t immediately comment. That debate appears likely to pick up again soon, shortly after an administrative law judge decided the Burlingame Airbnb host should be sanctioned. Amanda Lee, the Development Services manager who drafted the proposed rules, said Zapf’s office will decide next steps for the ordinance. Lisa Halverstadt is a reporter at Voice of San Diego. Know of something she should check out? You can contact her directly at lisa@vosd.org or (619) 325-0528.
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    Beholder makes history at Pacific Classic
    by THOMAS MELVILLE
    Aug 25, 2015 | 4947 views | 0 0 comments | 7 7 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Beholder, with Gary Stevens on board, breezes down the stretch to win the TVG Pacific Classic by 8 1/4 lengths. Check out the video screen behind them to see just how far in front she finished ahead of the field. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Beholder, with Gary Stevens on board, breezes down the stretch to win the TVG Pacific Classic by 8 1/4 lengths. Check out the video screen behind them to see just how far in front she finished ahead of the field. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Beholder and Gary Stevens head to the winner's circle. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Beholder and Gary Stevens head to the winner's circle. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Hall of Fame jockey Gary Stevens receives congratulations after riding Beholder to victory in the TVG Pacific Classic. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Hall of Fame jockey Gary Stevens receives congratulations after riding Beholder to victory in the TVG Pacific Classic. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Beholder and Gary Stevens head through the tunnel from the paddock to the track. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Beholder and Gary Stevens head through the tunnel from the paddock to the track. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Gary Stevens on Beholder as they leave the paddock area. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Gary Stevens on Beholder as they leave the paddock area. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    When Gary Stevens trotted Beholder over to the winner's circle a few minutes after taking the TVG Pacific Classic, he was told to take another turn in front of the crowded grandstand as track officials needed a moment to set up. “No problem,” said the Hall of Fame jockey, who then smiled and added, “She's certainly not tired, that's for sure.” Minutes before, Beholder became the first female to win Del Mar Racetrack’s signature race of the summer season in a performance that brought a deafening roar from the overflow of spectators as she breezed down the stretch to win by a remarkable 8 1/4 lengths just as the sun peaked through the clouds on Saturday evening. Without being asked by Stevens, the 5-year-old mare smoothly moved to the front on the far turn, split the pacemakers Bayern and Midnight Storm in a matter of several strides and opened a commanding lead entering the stretch. Under no pressure from her rider, Beholder widened on her nine male rivals and left them in the distance. “She was just going so easy,” Stevens said. “We went by Bayern like he was tired. Then when we straightened away I pushed the button and she went on with it. I’ve never felt anything like that on a racetrack before.” It was the second largest winning margin in the 25-year history of the race, exceeded only by Game On Dude in 2013. Catch a Flight, stablemate of Beholder from the barn of Hall of Fame trainer Richard Mandella, put in a solid late run under Flavien Prat, but finished a far second. “The filly – she’s just too much,” said Prat. Third went to Red Vine who was ridden by Joel Rosario. Fourth was Hoppertunity, followed by Imperative, Hard Aces, Class Leader, Bailoutbobby, Bayern and Midnight Storm. Beholder, a two-time Eclipse Award champion and a daughter of Henny Hughes, was scoring her 14th win in 19 starts and ninth in her last ten races. Earlier this season, she won the Clement L. Hirsch Stakes. First place money of $600,000 on Saturday increased her career earnings to $4.25 million. Her time for the mile and one-quarter race was a fast 1:59.77. “She is the first horse that makes me feel lucky to be the owner,” said B. Wayne Hughes. “I’ve never had that feeling before.” Beholder was the fifth female Thoroughbred to run in the Pacific Classic, preceded by Paseana, fifth in 1992; Island Fashion, ninth in 2005; Amani, sixth in 2012, and Byrama, seventh in 2013. For Mandella, Beholder provided his fourth win in the Pacific Classic. He won memorably in l996 with Dare And Go who upset Cigar, in 1997 with Gentlemen when he also saddled the place horse, Siphon, and Pleasantly Perfect in 2004. The stakes win was the fourth of the meeting for rider Stevens and his third in the Pacific Classic. He now has 86 stakes wins at Del Mar, seventh most of all time. Already having earned a spot in the Breeders’ Cup Distaff at Keeneland race course in Lexington, Ky., Oct. 31, Beholder also clinched a place in the Breeders’ Cup Classic should her connections choose so. The Pacific Classic was part of the Breeders’ Cup “Win and You’re In” Challenge Series, which guarantees an expenses-paid berth in the mile and one-quarter contest.
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    Coasterra officially opens on Harbor Island
    Aug 24, 2015 | 2331 views | 0 0 comments | 2 2 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    The entrance to Coasterra on Harbor Island. 
PHOTOS BY AUDA & COUDAYRE PHOTOGRAPHY
    The entrance to Coasterra on Harbor Island. PHOTOS BY AUDA & COUDAYRE PHOTOGRAPHY
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    The Ahi Tuna Tostada. 
PHOTOS BY AUDA & COUDAYRE PHOTOGRAPHY
    The Ahi Tuna Tostada. PHOTOS BY AUDA & COUDAYRE PHOTOGRAPHY
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    The bar at Coasterra. 
PHOTOS BY AUDA & COUDAYRE PHOTOGRAPHY
    The bar at Coasterra. PHOTOS BY AUDA & COUDAYRE PHOTOGRAPHY
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    After nearly a decade in the making, Cohn Restaurant Group has announced the opening of Coasterra, the $15 million bayfront modern Mexican restaurant, lounge and event space on Harbor Island. The 28,000-square-foot venue introduces a combination of panoramic views of San Diego’s downtown skyline, carefully crafted Mexican dishes, and tequila-focused cocktails. Cohn Restaurant Group partnered with Sunroad Enterprises on this one-of-a-kind project. “We’ve spent the past nine years developing Coasterra with the intention of building a truly iconic San Diego restaurant and event space. The most common reaction upon walking through the front door is, ‘Wow!’ – and that’s exactly what we were going for,” said David Cohn, founder of Cohn Restaurant Group. “The San Diego views are unparalleled, seating is plentiful, and we’ve worked really hard to provide the same exceptional service and delicious food that our restaurant guests have come to know and expect.”  Design Coasterra’s striking design comes from a contemporary local architect, the late Graham Downes (Graham Downes Architecture). Downes and his design team spent several years drawing up the midcentury-influenced restaurant and event center with one central inspiration – the breathtaking views of the San Diego Harbor. Upon Downes’ untimely death, the project was completed with the help of Gensler, the award-winning global design firm.  Offering a panoramic perspective of the water and skyline from every vantage point throughout the building, the design also infuses modern furnishings, bold art and rustic statement pieces sourced from Mexico.  At the front of the building an outdoor fire pit provides a swanky respite while waiting to be seated, and inside the restaurant a massive tequila wall greets guests upon entrance. Inspired by Mexico’s natural surroundings, Coasterra’s wooden bar top illustrates Sierra Madre mountain ranges and famous beaches while an abstract stone wall was fashioned from imagery brought back from a trip to Mexico City. Industrial touches such as rebar and blackened steel screens, concrete floors and filigree light fixtures represent a modern take on old Mexico. The south patio houses several cabanas and a steel fire pit with additional seating. Most of the restaurant seating is outdoors on the expansive waterfront patio where guests are shaded by a unique photovoltaic solar glass terrace that provides approximately 35 percent of the energy for the restaurant. Renowned local artist Rafael Lopez was commissioned to create two massive murals on the interior and exterior of the restaurant. Lopez created a modern interpretation of work by mid-century painters such as Mathias Goeritz and Carlos Mérida with geometric illustrations that represent "Coasterra,” a fusion of two Spanish words that translate to "coast" and "land.” The exterior art showcases blues and grays representing the coast, and the interior painting uses a warm palette of oranges and earthy browns as a nod to the land. Food Chefs John Gray and Deborah Scott are introducing a menu of regional Mexican cuisine with a focus on unexpected flavor combinations and an emphasis on local, fresh, seasonal ingredients. Sharable starters include ordering from the tableside guacamole cart (manned by “Guacamigos”), with specialty add-ins like lobster, crab and shrimp, or the Tostada de Atun with soy, garlic and sesame oil-glazed tuna, crispy tortilla, creamy coleslaw and cilantro sprouts. Signature dishes include the Mary Tierra, a savory blend of beef short rib, Oaxacan mole, lobster risotto cake and charred asparagus, as well as the Tamal de Champinon, with crispy criminis, goat cheese and pomegranate seeds, and topped with smoked poblano cream. Chef team As one of San Diego’s most renowned executive chefs, Scott is known for her diverse tastes and ability to create inventive dishes with an emphasis on presentation. Scott first partnered with restaurateurs David and Lesley Cohn in 1995 and has since opened several of San Diego’s favorite restaurants, such as Coasterra’s Harbor Island neighbor Island Prime/C Level, Indigo Grill in Little Italy, and Escondido’s Vintana wine + dine. Well known for her hands-on approach to hospitality, Scott can be found at each of her restaurants nightly where she oversees her kitchens and visits with guests to ensure a one-of-a-kind dining experience.  Executive chef Gray is tapped to lead the culinary program alongside Scott. With more than two decades of culinary experience at some of the finest restaurants in Latin America, Gray brings a worldly perspective to San Diego’s dining scene. Gray’s dynamic career started at The Ritz-Carlton Resort in Cancun, Mexico where he was awarded the coveted AAA Five Diamond Award for both restaurants on the property, a first for any hotel at the time. He also led the menu development for the prestigious opening of The Grand Havana Room in New York City in 1997, followed by the launch of his own collective of restaurants in Riviera Maya with his namesake, John Gray’s Restaurant Group. One of his concepts called John Gray’s Place was named one of Condé Nast Traveler’s “Hot Tables,” and most recently Gray helped the Hilton group open two new luxury properties in Panama in 2013 and 2014. Drinks Coasterra has more than 70 labels of agave spirits including high-end tequila and artisanal mezcal. The cocktail options include hand-shaken margaritas such as Deb’s Coconut Margarita with coconut cream, lime juice and a coconut salt rim as well as agave cocktails like the Spicy Paloma with grapefruit juice, agave syrup and a kick of habañero bitters. Coasterra also features a robust wine list with an emphasis on Latin America and Baja varietals and 16 local and Mexican craft beers on tap. Events Ballroom & Floating Event Center features an airy banquet room which seats more than 300 people, and will soon include a one-of-a-kind outdoor floating event deck that accommodates up to 500 people for a reception; all event areas showcase stunning views of San Diego’s skyline and harbor.
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    Plum Street remodel has until Jan. 2016 to finish up
    by DAVE SCHWAB
    Aug 20, 2015 | 4417 views | 0 0 comments | 2 2 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Sidewalks were recently readied to be poured at the Plum Street remodel. / PHOTO BY REBECCA SAFFRAN
    Sidewalks were recently readied to be poured at the Plum Street remodel. / PHOTO BY REBECCA SAFFRAN
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    The owner of a “perpetual remodel” on Plum Street in Point Loma has resumed work to complete his half-finished mansion, including needed public improvements like public sidewalk replacement. The property’s owner, Francisco Mendiola, has apparently done just enough work to satisfy the court. But he hasn’t appeased neighbors skeptical his project will ever be finished. Local reaction against the unfinished housing project, which has been years in the making, has been strong. “Eight years and counting … how much longer do residents have to endure this blighted building?” asked John Pedersen, a nearby neighbor. “Latest court review allowed him to postpone ‘again’ all his completion dates for the safety issues and the final completion of all his outstanding construction issues, which would prevent its sale or habitability.” “The neighborhood is really PO'd by what they perceive to be someone gaming the judicial system and city officials,” said Don Sevrens, a Peninsula Community Planning Board member speaking on his own behalf. “They are hopping mad.” Gregg King lives next door to the mansion at 1676 Plum St., which he characterized as a “ridiculous concrete, vagrant, rodent and gang-member hangout.” “If any one of these officials who are supposedly monitoring this mess lived next to this and had to deal with what my family and I have endured … it would be a different story,” King said. “It’s almost comical how this guy has taken advantage of all the city departments and officials involved… He hasn’t been held accountable for the hardships placed on neighboring residents… Nobody downtown cares… Guys show up next door for a few minutes to do a little work every four or five days. The city is being played – and they don't even realize it.” Another Plum Street neighbor, Jami McDermid, concurred with King, noting, “Eight years is long enough.” McDermid said the city ought to require Mendiola to promptly “reinstall the sidewalk and clean up all trash and debris on the property.” McDermid offered a couple of other suggestions. “Immediately have a City building inspector inspect the property for code violations/compliance and make available the findings,” McDermid said. “Change the City of San Diego statutes to prevent this from occurring to others in the future. Disclose to residents the current lien holder and make them an active defendant in the litigation proceedings. Ask Councilwoman Zapf or Mayor Faulconer what they would do if this was next door to their home?” A status hearing on the unfinished Plum Street mansion was held in Department 3 of the San Diego Superior Court Aug. 4 before Judge David Rubin. Following that hearing, Mendiola’s attorney, Scott M. Schlegel, said his client has been misrepresented by the public in its perception of the situation with his Plum Street property. “Since the date when Mendiola pled guilty on Jan. 28, 2015, no extensions have been granted by the court and no extensions have been requested,” Schlegel said. “The plea agreement between Mendiola and the city contained various deadlines for obtaining permits and completing the construction associated with the permit.  To date, Mendiola is in full compliance.” Schlegel noted that the recent court hearing was only a status conference.   “The court did not grant any extensions whatsoever,” said Schlegel. “The court simply reiterated the deadlines as stated in the plea agreement dated Jan. 28, 2015.  At this time, Mendiola is on schedule and in compliance with the deadlines as stated in the plea agreement.  The sidewalk will in fact be completed in accordance with the dates outlined in the plea agreement.” The City Attorney’s Office also reacted to Judge Rubin's decision. “Judge Rubin stated that the community had shown tremendous patience and the City has been fair to the defendant,” said Gerry Braun, spokesman for City Attorney Jan Goldsmith. “He (Rubin) also stated that the neighborhood is entitled to ‘quiet peace and enjoyment.’ The People opposed, and Judge Rubin declined, the defendant’s request for more time to complete the work. The judge also denied the People’s request to have the defendant put in jail, or be ordered to do public work service.”  Braun said Judge Rubin indicated that “if the sidewalk is not completed and traversable on Sept. 16, 2015, he will not hesitate to order the defendant to bulldoze the project or sell the property. Judge Rubin also indicated that the January deadline was reasonable and if the project was not completed by the Jan. 7, 2016 hearing date that he would order the defendant to demolish the structure or sell the property to a third party.” “Judge Rubin has retained personal jurisdiction over the matter for reasons of judicial economy so the defendant does not slip through the cracks,” added Braun, noting the next court date is Wednesday, Sept. 16, at 9 a.m. in Department 39 before Judge Rubin. The Peninsula Community Planning Board (PCPB) discussed the Plum Street situation at length in November 2014. “No action was taken by PCPB on this matter,” said group chair Julia Quinn, who added, “After a presentation by a representative from the City Attorney's Office (CAO), a motion to send a letter failed.” Quinn added the consensus of a majority of PCPB board members was to “let the legal process being undertaken by the CAO be allowed to be completed.” Mendiola has a progress hearing Dec. 9 prior to the Jan. 8 court-ordered date by which all work on his Plum Street mansion is required to be completed.  
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    Surfers compete in Ocean Beach at Revolt Summer Surf Series
    Aug 20, 2015 | 1124 views | 0 0 comments | 3 3 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Maya Saulino of San Marcos carves a wave during her heat in the Women's Pro Am. She finished fourth. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Maya Saulino of San Marcos carves a wave during her heat in the Women's Pro Am. She finished fourth. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Vince Boulanger of Ocean City, Md., shreds during his heat. He made it to the semi-final round. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Vince Boulanger of Ocean City, Md., shreds during his heat. He made it to the semi-final round. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Izzy Poulin of La Jolla during her heat in the Women's Pro Am. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Izzy Poulin of La Jolla during her heat in the Women's Pro Am. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Jacob Mario Szekely of La Jolla won the Men's Pro Am leg of the ninth annual Revolt Summer Surf Series at Ocean Beach on Aug. 15. More than 130 surfers from Peru, Venezuela, South Africa and the United States competed in the series' second contest. The third contest is scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 12, north of Crystal Pier in Pacific Beach. The season finale will take place south of Crystal Pier on Saturday, Oct. 3, during the annual Pacific BeachFest. Marissa Shaw, of San Clemente, won the Women's Pro Am. The finale includes a Fire Fighters Charity Surf event, with all the proceeds going to the San Diego Burn Institute, plus The Battle at BeachFest -- an SUP Cross event that will bring elite stand-up paddle competitors from around the globe. -- Thomas Melville
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