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The Julian News
Julian , California
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October 21, 2009     The Julian News
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October 21, 2009
 

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October 21, 2009 The Julian News 11 FISHING REPORT News from Lake Cuyamaca Last Week's Results and This Week's Prognosis October 16, 2009 Greeting from Lake Cuyamaca WE ARE NOW OPEN EVERY DAY AT 6:00 AM. CLOSING TIME FOR SHORE FISHING IS 6:30 PM. The fall colors are starting and the weather has been beautiful this week. We hope the weather will stay this way for the next week or so. Jess Ranch will be stocking the lake with 1200 pounds of trout the week of October 19th. Kayaks and canoes are allowed on the Lake until November 1st. Best Trout Lure: Panther Martin holographic spinner Best Trout Bait: Nightcrawlers, power bait Best Spots: Dike, T-Dock, Wooden Pier Notables: Chad Parker of Poway caught a 2 pound trout on a panther martin, off the wooden pier. Bill Westrnan of Anaheim, caught an 8 pound bass with nightcrawlers on the Dike. Don Mumper of San Diego caught a 12 pound catfish with a nightcrawler on the T-Dock. The Free Fishing Class Is Held Every Saturday At The Launch Ramp. Ranger Charlie Will Meet You At 10:00 AM THE DECONTAMINATION WASH DOWN IS REQUIRED FOR ALL PRIVATE VESSELS BEFORE A LAUNCH. For further information or to make reservations for condos, cabins or camping please call 877-581-9904. OPEN MONDAY - FRIDAY 8:30AM TO 5PM -- Daytime The Community Emergency Response Team is starting a second academy on Monday, November 2nd. This nine unit course will be held at the Julian Library-in the morning from 9 to 11:30. To sign up for the daytime academy you can email: certjulian@hotmail.com or ask for the sign up sheet atthe library. There has already been a positive response to the course and space is limited. The training will include Disaster Preparedness, Fire Safety, Search and Rescue, some first aid training and prepare residents to be first responders in case of an emergency or natural disaster. The training will take place every week until January 4th except the week of December 28. Cindy Brook Five Favorite Foods 1. Northern cardinals: Safflower and black oil sunflower seeds. 2. Finches: Thistle (Nyjer) seed, sunflower heart chips. 3. Black-capped chickadees: Hulled sunflower hearts. 4. Mourning doves: White millet, cracked corn. Rick Dyer, agent Off: 760-765-1111 Cel: 760-213-1185 Email, Rick@dulianREO.com Talk to me about other Great I~ --L. listings" Apple Junction RE Listed for $549,000. Locally owned 25 years On Some Simple Tips Being Healthy This Fall by Cristi Lewis, C.Hom. Fall feels like it is officially here! Since September 22nd (the fall equinox), the amount of daylight has been decreasing daily, bringing with it colder weather, changing leaves, and longer nights. For most people, it also brings in our cold and flu season. But this doesn't mean that you have to suffer from those illnesses all winter IongL Below are several lifestyle suggestions to help your body transition into the fall and winter months in a healthy, sustainable manner: Slow down! Our body's circadian rhythms are connected to and adjust with the waning daylight hours of fall. The body naturally starts to slow down with the cold months. This may mean putting on a few extra pounds to inSulate itself against the cold, wanting to sleep longer with the increased nighttime hours, craving starchy or protein- heavy foods, and adjusting its internal temperature up or down. If you start to feel sluggish and/or tired, you may be pushing your body too hard. Honor what your body is telling you and cut back, instead of fighting to keep up the energy levels you had during the summer. Eat for the season. Because our body's metabolism changes with the cold months, we may start to crave different foods that help support the body's need for calories or nutrients. Eating foods that are naturally abundant in the fall will optimally support the body's nutritional needs during this time of year. This may include the winter squashes, pumpkins, potatoes, root vegetables like carrots and parsnips, apples and pears, whole grains, kale, spinach, broccoli, tree nuts, and heavier meats such as venison, beef, and buffalo. Also try to add "warming" spices to your diet like garlic, ginger, cinnamon, pepper, and horseradish. Not only will they help regulate your internal temperature, they also contain medicinal properties that help keep your immune system strong. Stay hydrated. Wood stoves and heaters begin to be used in our homes on a regular basis during this time of year. They also dry out the air, which steals moisture from our own bodies. Drinking plenty of water will help keep your lips and skin from becoming chapped and painful and the mucous membranes inside your nose and mouth functioning as a barrier against cold germs. Our immune systems, like everything else in our body, depend on staying well hydrated in order to function properly. How do you know how much water to drink? A good rule of thumb is.to take your weight and divide by 2. This gnves you approximately how many ounces of water to drink per day (there are 8 oz. in one cup). But, like everything, people are individuals...you may need more or less depending on your activity level and body preferences. Treat mild colds and illnesses naturally. Before you give your child an over-the-counter cough syrup or reach for that antihistamine, think about what you can do to help support your body's natural immune processes to eliminate that cold, instead of relying upon medications to do the work. Our immune systems are like any other part of our body - they need to be exercised a little to remain healthy and functioning. Mild fevers are the body's way of increasing immune function and eliminating temperature-sensitive microorganisms. Try to let your body work instead of taking a fever reducer to suppress its functioning. Mucous, whether in the nose or in our chest, help trap and eliminate bacteria and viruses. Try to stay hydrated and promote your body's healthy production of mucous with herbs like elderberry syrup, yerba santa, white horehound, licorice root, and comfrey instead of a cough syrup designed to dry up mucous secretions. Your immune system can also be given an overall boost from herbs such as echinacea, astragalus root, goldenseal, and sage, and by using essential oils such as eucalyptus, lavender, and peppermint. Homeopathic medicines are also a good option, as they are very mild and stimulate your body to function optimally and heal itself. Simple things like staying home and resting, reducing your intake of sugar, caffeine, and alcohol, drinking herbal teas, eating simple foods like bone broths and juices, and supporting our immune systems naturally can mean the difference between recovering in a few days and being in bed for a week. But also use common sense - if you have chronic medical conditions or your symptoms are severe or last longer than expected, then seek the help of an appropriate medical professional. Cristi Lewis, C.Hom.,, is a professional homeopath and owner of High Road Homeopathy, located at 1455 Hollow Glen Rd. in Julian. She can be reached anytime for questions at 760-877-9939, or through her website at www.highroadhomeopathy.com. Julian Co-Op Garden Meeting Wednesday October 21 st at 4:00 pm come to the Julian Library for the next informative planning meeting of the new Julian Co-op, We will be sharing from John Raifsnider the new Community Garden plot we've begun preparing on Orchard Lane, so thoughtfully made available by Michele Harvey and Michael Hart. We 619 445 3168 fax619445 5368 ~~ 6-Bed Full Service Hospice & Dementia {~ :]Il Case by Case " : l ";' #374601019 $~n|QC; Car~ U~ens~ SUNCREST LODGE 34540 Engineers Road and Highway 79 (760) 7654)065 No Appointments Just Come In Now Available Certified Animal Adjffsting Only $30.00 1455 Hollow OFFICE Tues & We accept Healthy Families Insurance 2721 TREET " 92036 (Next To Town Hall) www.julianmedicaLcom 24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE I-li h Road I-Iomeopth Crisl:i Lewis, CHum. Homeopathic consultationst Nutritional counseling ChlMre#s holistic health Herbs and supplements ,.~ ne..Oo~d..Jol,. 760-a7749~9 Op" Mo,. and Wed..9 a,r~--~ Fn Ot~r time, b9 appointm~nL W~rW. -'__ -- ~ - -= -d~NIm Alpine View Lodge Quality Assisted Living, Memory Care and Hospice A Jewel In your Own Backyard Your family deserves the finest in elder care/ Patios, gardens and walkways are just a step away, yet within secured grounds,surrounded by beautiful Alpine views and spacious lawns. A variety of enriching activities occur all day, every day in a program filled with life's joy. Complimentary tours, luncheons arid on-sight assessment program provide a sense of our charm and our service excellence. Office is open daily from 8:00 AM to 4:00 PM Owner operated by the Cioffi family for over 30 years, we offer short term respite stays, day care program, assisted living, dementia and hospice care in an open and airy country setting. Furnished Semi-Private rates from $2,850.00 per month. Private rooms from $3,550.00 973 Arnold Way, Alpine, Ca. 91901 Phone 619-445-5291 Fax 619-445-5844 Visit us at www.alpineviewlodge.com State license number 374-600-694 FFA Program Raising Money With A Drawing On October 30th The FFA program will be putting on a drawing for ..... the tickets will be $5 each ..... buy them from Mr. Fullerton, at the High School. First place will win a half of a pig meat portion, and runner up will get quarters of it. items will be appearing there in coming weeks. And the floor will be open as well for any new ideas and contributions, including the theme of crop sharing which we're continuing to explore. Bring your own locket sized 51 Woodpeckers:7' Peanuts! In updates on recent developments need to come up with a name for Be sure to visit the Julian or out of the shell, in local Community Gardening that one. Other garden sites are Certified Farmers' Market at " ictures or use our colonCul ~a~e.r ~oo9 K,ng F~.,u..~Sy.o~,.,,.. prospects--with a report on also being looked into. Come Wynola Farms Marketplace - / /l- also to receive tips and materials 4470 Highway 78 every Sunday. { SUl l lies and make our own ll 1 on hw t prepare yur wn New hurs nw run frm 11:00i // O This toxic species is easy to winter garden--a report from am to 4:00 pm. As well as fresh , cool ma '_[l~d .~"'WI identify, sprouting in bright / Laurel Granquist after attending produce, breads and hot food Ryan Wannamaker's Winterizing you will find vendors of locally range clusters from dead trees ' ..and stumps glovvfrm tolate summerfromll Albert i iT I l Your Garden workshop at Camp made items such as jewelry, Stevens. Arlene Smith will be woodcarving, lama rides, -/ to fall. An enzyme called / showing us how to access and planned activities for children ;, luciferase,causes a faint l emit contribute to our new Food Co- and live music. Contact HuRJrD Y ocIrOBIER 22 " ]PH / P website (http://julianfdc-Lewis at 760-885-8364 if yud I [ TEEN READ WEEK [ the "gill' areas, op.org). We'll be discussing like to rent a space as part of ~ if Jideas on acquiring a physical the weekly gathering of food base of operations in town, producers and vendors. I ~l with prospects for a storefront/ Call or email John Raifsnider ..... meeting place in the not too at 760-765-2722 skyword@ distant future. We'll also hear sbcglobal.net or Kathleen Beck updates on how the new Julian at 760-765-2548 eletreebug@ Certified Farmers' Market is yahoo.tom to network and offer @ 2009 by King Features syndicate, Inc, World rights reserved, doing, including what new food your thoughts.