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PCC News monthly is not responsible for unsolicited manuscripts. The information contained in this publication is received from sources that are considered to be reliable. PCC News is not responsible for any errors or schedule changes. Views, opinions or sug-gestions contained herein are not necessarily the opinion of the publishers. Deadline for submissions for the next issue is the 15th. For ads, articles, photos and information, call 772-0849, email: [email protected] Publisher: Jeanette (Jan) Dowling, 11028 E. Lariat Lane, Dewey, Arizona 86327 www.PCCNewsMonthly.com
NEWS FROM THE OFFICE• P C C N E W S •
Ping PongSundays 1:00-2:30pm
Sew What?Third Monday each month
Cribbage1st & 3rd Mon 2:00-5:00pm
Carol 928-713-1799Grace 772-1533
ExerciseTues & Thurs 9:30-10:30am
Susan 772-4425American Sewing Guild2nd Mon 9:00 am-3:00pm
Every Friday at noonMarcia 775-6674
YogaM-W-F 7:15-8:30 a.m.Carol 928-759-7069
PV Library Events ...................4POA Board Mtg Minutes ........5Herbalist - Horehound ...........6Wonderling ............................. 7The Sky This Month ...............8A Taste of Wine ......................9Chamber Report ................... 11Eyes - Light Under Control . 12Iridescence Healing ............ 13Jewelry Fall Colors .............. 14
MJ - DNA Testing .................. 19Women’s Golf .......................20Men’s Golf ............................. 21CASA Schedule ....................22Self Defense Protection ......24Adopt a Pet ...........................25Police Report ........................26Classifieds ............................ 27Service Directory ........... 27-30
PCC News is always looking for fresh and interesting local articles for our publication. Share your expertise in hobbies, gardening, DIY projects, or local history. Contact Jan at 772-0849 or email pccne[email protected]. Articles run on a space available basis.
OctOber garage sale Friday and saturday, October 5 & 6
Please let it be known the PCCPOA does not and never will place flyers in anyone’s mailbox or on anyone’s private property. It is a Federal offense to put anything in anyone’s mailbox without proper postage and mailing through the USPS. Anyone coming to your property with flyers and stat-ing they represent the Association is doing so under false pretenses.
There is a lot of false information floating around on the social site “Nextdoor”. If you want to know the facts, you can either call me or stop in the office with your questions.
Joe Huot, Yavapai County Special Projects Manager, at-tended the Board meeting on September 18 and explained to the members that Yavapai County will not allow sidewalks anywhere in Yavapai County. The County is not equipped to maintain sidewalks, curb and gutter and underground drain-age. In order to have sidewalks in the subdivision, the PCC could be annexed into Prescott Valley and a special assess-ment district could be formed.
The 2019 Dues billing will begin the second week of Oc-tober and invoices will be mailed out the first week of No-vember. There will be a coupon in the November Newsletter for non-mandatory members who would like to pay dues. A non-mandatory member is a property owner who purchased property in the Prescott Country Club Subdivision prior to the adoption of the current CC&Rs, between April 3, 1989 through October 20, 1992.
As a final note, I have been receiving complaints that peo-ple are walking their dogs on private property thinking there is a public easement between houses. Please note there are no public easements going through anyone’s property and walking through is considered trespassing. Please walk your dog on the side of the road and be sure to pick up after your pet. Also note there is a leash law and dogs must be kept on a leash at all times they are outside of your property.
Marge Huffman, Office Manager
Local Events & ActivitiesIONs is meeting at the Activity Center on Tues., October 30 from 6 to 7:30 pm. We welcome all to join us for discussion on intriguing topics which expand our understanding of the world in which we live.
Play buNcO! When was the last time $5.00 got you a fun night out with the girls? Join the Bunco Babes in 2018! Every 4th Wed. of the month at the POA Building from 7:00 to 8:30 P.M. It’s a great way to get to know your neighbors & make new friends! Only $5.00 to play. Please bring a treat to share. The more the merrier! Call Carol at 759-7069.
eNjOy PIckleball?All are welcome to join us Monday, Wednesday or Friday at 7a.m. for a neighborhood game. The fee to play is two dollars per time or $25 a month, fees go to the Prescott Golf Club. Contact Gretchen @602-284-1245 or email [email protected] for more info.
On the go With P.e.O. - to bearizona!!Join P.E.O. Chapter FH on Wednesday, October 17 as a Masters Touch bus transports us to Bearizona in Williams! Bearizona offers a wild animal rescue preserve, a raptor exhibit and show, a young animal nursery, petting zoo, and a beautiful new 2-s-tory scenic restaurant. Williams in October should be cool and colorful! Your $70 fee includes transportation, snacks, park admission and tour. P.E.O. donates al profits to programs that help support and educate women of all ages. To reserve your spot, call Marilyn 928-772-7213 or Loretta 928-533-4256.
4 October 2018 pccnews
EvENtS At thE Pv liBrArY – 7401 E. CiviC CirClE Pv
alzheimer’s Presentation – Dementia conversationsDementia Conversations will offer tips on how to have honest and caring conversations with family members. Join us Thurs-day, October 11, 2018 from 6 to 7:30 pm at Prescott Valley Public Library (7401 East Civic Circle, Prescott Valley). This program will help with going to the doctor, deciding when to stop driving, making legal & financial plans, and more. Reg-istration is required at pvlib.net, Attend, Classes.Thursday, October 11, 2018, 6-7:30pm, Crystal RoomMore information - 928.759.3040 Oasis Computer Class: Windows 10
regIstratION Is NOW OPeN - Windows 10 (Tues-days, October 9, 16, 23 & 30 from 11am-1pm). Windows 10 represents a new approach to computing between devices for Microsoft. This course will walk you through the innovative changes introduced with Windows 10. Each student in a lab setting will learn the basics of managing Windows 10 settings, how to navigate and customize the Start menu, quickly find and install apps from the Microsoft Store, add User Accounts, enable and personalize Cortana , and use OneDrive to save files to the cloud. This Windows 10 class assumes the student has some experience of a previous version of Windows. Class numbers are limited so please register online at pvlib.net, At-tend, Classes. For more information call 928-759-3040. All computer classes are held in the PC Lab on the 2nd floor of the library.
Oasis computer class: Word OnlineREGISTRATION IS NOW OPEN - Word Online (Saturdays, October 13, 20 & 27 from 9:30-11:30am). Word Online is a free, online version of the best known word processing program ever. Even though it lacks the advanced features of Word, it is a great app for the casual user to create letters, resumes, newsletters, and more. In this class you’ll learn the basics of Office Online use, including the use of OneDrive, Microsoft’s cloud storage solution. You’ll learn how to create and format, print, and share simple documents.Class numbers are limited so please register online at pvlib.net, Attend, Classes. For more information call 928-759-3040. All computer classes are held in the PC Lab on the 2nd floor of the library.
Free cIvIcs classes for those applying for U.S. citi-zenship. Starting on October 2 the class will meet every Tues-day from 6-7:30 PM in the library’s 2nd floor PC Lab. Classes will end in 10 weeks on December 4. Registration is required. To register go to pvlib.net>attend>classes>civics. For more information, contact Jim Black at 928-759-6190.This LSTA project is supported by the Arizona State Library, Archives & Public Records, a division of the Secretary of State, with federal funds from the Institute of Museum and Library Services.
geD serIesThe GED is a group of four subject tests which, when passed, provide certification that the test taker has United States high school-level academic skills. We know that the GED is not academically easy and the PVPL wants to help. The GED is for people who are no longer an appropriate age to enroll in high school. The first of this series is an introduction to the GED (9/27 Intro). The PVPL will then have two sessions of math help (10/1 & 10/8 GED Math Support) and two sessions of basic help for the test as a whole (10/4 & 10/11 GED Basic Support) No registration is required. If you have any questions, call 928-759-3040.Introduction to GED Series - Thursday, September 27, 20185:30 – 7:30 pm, PC Lab
pccnews October 2018 5
PCC POA BOArd Of dirECtOrs MEEting MinutEsPrescott country club Property Owners association
board of Directors Meeting september 18, 2018 www.pccpoa.com
The following Minutes will be approved subject to corrections at the next Board Meeting.Next MeetINgs:Next Board of Directors Meeting: Wednesday, October 3, 2018 at 6pm Next General Membership Meeting: Wednesday, October 3, 2018 at 6pm (Nomi-nations) 2019 Budget Meeting: Tuesday, October 9, 2018 at 11:00 am POA Office Fall Garage Sale: Saturday, October 6, 2018 The office will be closed on Monday, October 8, 2018 in observance of Columbus DayDate & tIMe:Pursuant to Section 7.0 of the POA Bylaws, a Regular Board of Directors Meet-ing was held on September 18, 2018 at 6 PM at the Property Owners Association Activity Center.OFFIcers aND QuOruM:The Vice President, Gracelyn Palmer, opened the meeting at 6:00 PM and the Sec-retary, Brian Biggs, took Minutes. The following additional Board Members were present: Jennifer Lynch, Mary Kloeppel, Donna Chisum, Don McGlamery, Sandra Downs and Ken Jeffries (elected during the meeting). Bob Heise was not present.MINutes:Brian Biggs made a motion to accept the August 21, 2018 minutes without reading. The motion was seconded by Mary Kloeppel and passed unanimously.treasurer’s rePOrt: Don McGlamery noted that the finances are on track, with the exception of an over-run on the front entrance water repair. There is an anomaly in the Community En-hancement budget line item this month due to the payment of the front entrance repair. The bill has been received by the insurance company and they told us that they have put a check in the mail to the PCC POA. Once the reimbursement check has been received, the Community Enhancement line item will be readjusted.OFFIce MaNager’s rePOrt: Brian Biggs read a report from the Office Manager, Marge Huffman. The report said that a member called the POA to complain about another member coming to his house at 8pm at night to deliver flyers related to Neighborhood Watch and a BBQ at the POA building. The neighbor and his child were frightened by someone showing up unannounced in the dark of night. The BBQ flyer had the POA address on it, so the neighbor assumed that the flyers were being published by the POA. When the member spoke to Marge, she informed him that the flyers were NOT from the POA, the POA had no knowledge of them, and the POA did NOT authorize anyone to hand out flyers. The ‘Beautification Committee’ is hosting the BBQ and has held a meet-ing related to Neighborhood Watch. Members are reminded that the Beautification Committee is NOT a part of the PCC POA and that the PCC POA has no oversight into their activities.cOMMIttee rePOrts:architectural: Gracelyn Palmer – 6 permits were issued in August: 2 new homes, 1 screened-in porch, 1 tree house, and 2 fences. budget & Finance: Don McGlamery – No report. building & grounds: Don McGlamery – The landscaper has been maintaining the common areas. cc&rs enforcement: Mary Kloeppel/Gracelyn Palmer – Marge sent 53 viola-tion letters out for various violations. community enhancement: Don McGlamery – The front entrance repair has been completed and we are waiting for a check from the insurance company. community relations: Brian Biggs – Josh Goldman, Community Health Educa-tor with Yavapai County Community Health Services, will be coming to the Octo-ber General Membership meeting to talk about the opioid epidemic and to speak to residents regarding proper medication disposal, healthy habits, etc. events & recreation: Donna Chisum – Donna set up a Cliff Castle Casino event. A minimum of 40 people needed to sign up to hold the event. Only 34 people signed up, so the event will likely be cancelled. Health & safety: Mary Kloeppel – See the RADAR discussion below. Nominating Committee: Donna Chisum – Donna is working with Marge to prepare
for the upcoming election. The ballot counters have been selected. uNFINIsHeD busINessFill Open Director’s Position: Brian Biggs made a motion to elect Ken Jeffries to the open Director position that expires in December. The motion was seconded by Don McGlamery and passed unanimously. Ken joined the Board for the remainder of the meeting.accept 8/22 Poll of board to excuse bob Heise from september Meeting: Don McGlamery made a motion to accept the Board poll excusing Bob Heise’s absence from the September Board meeting. The motion was seconded by Brian Biggs and passed unanimously. raDar signage: Al Zielinski introduced Dan Cherry, the Yavapai County Public Works Director, to talk about the RADAR signage and what stipulations might be required. Dan noted that the RADAR sign would be dedicated to the streets in the Prescott Country Club. The sign would be donated to the County. The County would then maintain the signs and rotate them (likely every two weeks) on a sched-ule to be agreed upon between the County and the POA. The County would share the RADAR data from the signs with the POA on a schedule to be determined (pos-sibly monthly or quarterly). The POA would not be allowed to directly download the data from the signs due to safety concerns and County policy. Brian Biggs made a motion to purchase a Traffic Logix sign and related accessories at a cost not to exceed $5,000. The sign would be shipped to the County, donated to the County for exclusive use in PCC, and subject to stipulations that are mutually agreed upon between the County and the POA. The motion was seconded by Don McGlamery and passed unanimously. NeW busINess:2019 Membership Dues: Don McGlamery noted that the Board has authorized a reduction in dues over the past few years, since the POA had significant unallo-cated funds. The unallocated funds amount has been reduced to around $38K. Don made a motion to not rebate any more dues in 2019 and to keep the dues at $48 for the year. The motion was seconded by Donna Chisum and passed unanimously. Response to Social Media Email by Amy Bentley’s ‘Beautification Committee’: Don McGlamery urged the membership to be careful with regard to believing the information being presented by Amy Bentley and the ‘Beautification Committee’. There have been several instances of misinformation and items that are not allowed by either County rules or POA managing documents. For example: 1) Sidewalks in the public right of way are not allowed by the county. Sidewalks on private land are not allowed by the POA managing documents (the POA cannot improve private land not owned by the POA). 2) The Office Manager does not make $40K per year, and does not work 40 hours per week. 3) The POA looked into using a management company many years ago and the costs were astronomical compared to self-manag-ing. Don also presented a four-page list of the Office Manager’s responsibilities and further noted that Amy Bentley was on the Board for six months and never introduced herself to the Office Manager or asked the Office Manager about her responsibilities. Joe Huot from Yavapai County Public Works explained in great detail why Yavapai County does not allow sidewalks in the public right of way. Among the reasons noted were: 1) The County has no division to maintain sidewalks. Even where the County is working in conjunction with a town to create sidewalks, at completion, the town takes over the maintenance of the sidewalks. 2) The County relies on ditches and culverts to remove water from the street. In order to have sidewalks, you would need to add storm drains to contain the water. 3) Utilities would need to be relocated. Some utilities can be buried up to 18 feet. 4) Sidewalks are incredibly expensive. ballot Items request: Brian Biggs read a request from Amy Bentley to add two items to the Ballot. The first item had to do with restricting the wages of the Office Manager. Brian noted that this ballot item request was designated as a change to the CC&Rs. Brian informed the membership that the CC&Rs cannot be changed through a membership vote in an election. In order to change the CC&Rs, more than 50% of the property owners would individually need to have notarized sig-natures on a prepared Amendment to the CC&Rs. No motion was made to add the request onto the Ballot. The second item had to do with sequestering unallocated funds to be used to create sidewalks in PCC. As emphasized by Joe Huot from Yavapai County Public Works, sidewalks cannot be created. No motion was made to add the requested item to the Ballot. aDjOurNMeNt: At 7:30pm, Brian Biggs made a motion to adjourn the meeting. The motion was seconded by Jennifer Lynch and the meeting was adjourned.
6 October 2018 pccnews
Herbalist - Horehound has many health applicationsHorehound is one of those herbs that you see so often
that it seems to fade into the background. Walk along many of our trails and empty lots and you’ll see this silvery green herb growing profusely. When it begins to mature it devel-ops small whorls of white flowers that form little round clusters. Rub the leaves between your fingers and you de-tect a strong, minty scent.
It is one of the many plants in the mint family that works well in your medicinal toolbox.
Those of you who may have been raised with mothers and grandmothers who still went out to nature for medicine may remember taking horehound cough drops or syrup as a child. You can still find the drops in candy stores but I be-lieve though, that making your own is more effective and isn’t it rewarding to know you made your own medicine?
Horehound is best known for its soothing of coughs and helping to expectorate phlegmy lungs.
It can be used to help soothe and reduce spasmodic coughs and even help to recover from bronchitis more quickly.
Horehound is also considered a bitter herb which helps with digestion. It helps to start the digestive juices and fire up our inner burners. A small amount of horehound syrup before dinner serves nicely as an aperitif. I truly believe that if people ate more bitter herbs, in both fresh and for-
mulated fashion, that it creates a better environment for a healthy gut and, in return, creates a better immune system. So many new studies are finding that neurological cells and immune components reside in our digestive systems. Their findings point to the probability that the healthier digestive system we have, the better our overall health. That right there is enough reason to start eating more bitters, and hore-hound is one of the more bitter mints out there.
It is very easy to make your own syrup, or candy on your own. Pick a nice batch of healthy horehound but make sure it’s not close to the roadside so it’s not polluted. Cover with water, bring to a boil and then simmer for 45 minutes then strain. You will be left with a strong, bitter tea. What you do with it from there is up to you. You can add some local honey, which helps with cough and colds itself, and make a syrup. Or, you can boil the tea down with sugar until you reach the candy stage and them drop them by small spoon-fuls on waxed paper and let them harden.
It is a perfect time to harvest this herb after the nice mon-soon rains we’ve had and a perfect time to prepare for our colder weather ahead.
– sue ehlbeck Mc, Clinical Herbalist at Ladyslipper Herbs
pccnews October 2018 7
the Essence of Humanity
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After writing nearly 11 years for the PCC News, I still marvel at one of humanity’s most intriguing top-ics—human behavior! We begin be-having immediately following that proverbial slap on the butt at birth. That’s when virtually all helpless in-fants had no choice over where they were born, their parentage, or even
the purpose of their existence. We began our behavioral journeys with only genetic predispositions and an intense survival need for nurturing physical and emotional care from parents.
Should we survive into adolescence, we no doubt have acquired all kinds of advice and opinions, depending on the influence of parents and those significant others. From adulthood on, the shaping of our personalities has contin-ued to be influenced by shared beliefs with others during endless interpersonal contacts.
Our destiny may also depend on the country in which we were raised, and those pervasive moral or amoral influences in our lives, including traditions. This birth scenario may hopefully remind you just how fragile and utterly dependent we are on those endless external influ-ences that ultimately define our social identity, persona, and even our behavior toward others.
It’s also historically apparent that all of humanity devel-ops by the influences, opinions, and beliefs of others. If, however, we personally, or as a nation, succumb to those extreme radical beliefs, rational thinking, compromise, and common sense may be replaced by those “good vs. bad, right vs. wrong” approaches to conflict.
As for me personally, I realized long ago that powerfully persuasive political or religious doctrines were challeng-ing the integrity of my individual thinking. That’s when I began to defensively acquire a more pragmatic lifestyle of
common sense that focuses on the actual practical conse-quences of our behaviors, rather than those often abstract theories overlooking individual’s welfare and integrity.
Regarding religion, I continue to have a deep faith in a God that strengthens my principles of empathic caring for the needy, while helping to preserve their own individu-ality. Although I don’t follow a certain religion, I do un-derstand their worldly humanitarian value, provided they don’t preach hurting anyone.
In closing, the following are a few sentences from Se-ductive Illusions, my first book that may underscore the universal need for religion. “Life is hard and then you die,” was written by folks whose life is shackled to the struggle. Why should they endure such a hard life and why do they accept their plight when constantly confronted by those clever ones who command all the riches of life?
For those less advantaged humans, church becomes their salvation, their redemption, and certainly their hope. The church provides them with the guidance they need to more serenely survive the chaos. It offers them the promise that “life is hard, but when you die, you go to Heaven.”
– larry Wonderling, Ph.D.Email: [email protected]
8 October 2018 pccnews
the sky this MonthWelcome to our night-time sky. Please
enjoy this month’s tidbits of knowledge. We are lucky to live in a dark-sky area where the heavens can shine through. I hope you enjoy the sky and perhaps learn a thing or two. Happy star gazing!
the sun Has lost Its spots – Sun-spots were probably discovered by the Chinese back around 28 BC. Additional
sporadic observations occurred prior to 1750 AD when scientific measurement and recording began in earnest. A sunspot is a dark spot on the surface of the sun. Sunspots are a result of a magnetic disturbance that cools an area of the sun. Although the cooler area is still extremely bright by any standard, it appears dark relative to the rest of the sun. You can safely observe sunspots if you have a solar filter for the end of your telescope or if you are lucky enough to own a solar telescope. For everyone else, you can go to www.SpaceWeather.com to see a daily picture of the sun. Sunspots cycle from zero per month to more than 200 per month over an approxi-mate 11-year period. At the peak of the cycle around 1958 AD, there were over 250 sunspots in a single month. Right now, we are nearing the end of Solar Cycle 24, which began in 2009. The start of the current cycle was so delayed that the scientists in charge of predicting the cycle could not agree on when this cycle would start or how intense the cycle would be. After many incorrect predic-
tions, this cycle turned out to be one of the least intense cycles in over 100 years. So far this year, there have been 146 days of spot-less Sun, which is 56% of the year. The Sun will continue to have spotless days until the next solar cycle takes off. The next cycle may be very telling as to whether the Sun rebounds into a more ac-tive phase or whether it continues into a more dormant phase.
Ice skating on the Pond? – So what does this mean for us? Some scientists believe that solar activity plays a large role in cli-mate change, with periods of lower activity being colder and pe-riods of increased activity being warmer. From about 1650-1700 AD, there were almost no sunspots at all. This period is called the Maunder Minimum, which is also known as the Little Ice Age. This was a period of extreme cold. In contrast, the last 50 years has been a period of intense solar activity. This period is called the Modern Maximum and has been a period of global warming. The Modern Maximum seems to have peaked in the year 2000 in terms of sun-spots. Around 1998 global temperatures rose from a lower average and have been level for about 20 years. Temperatures are predicted by some to decrease as the Sun enters a more dormant, long-term cycle. If you would like to see a nice graphic of temperatures since 1979, take a look at: http://drroyspencer.com/latest-global-temper-atures/. The next cycle should be very exciting as we track solar activity. Will this solar cycle maximum be fairly calm? Will we be ice skating on the golf course pond? Only time will tell.
— brian biggs, Amateur Astronomer
pccnews October 2018 9
A taste of Wine
Celebrating 14 Years in the Country Club ~ Thank You!
Joan DeLabio & Annie
“When you expect the best”
Happy October! I have friends who are traveling in Spain right now and so I thought it would be fun to feature Spanish red wines in this article. Wine was intro-duced to Spain by the Phoenicians in 800 BC. Because of this, the wines of
the Iberian peninsula are not the same French varieties that are common in the United States. Spanish wines are strik-ing and unique and also match very well with rich foods. Here are a few of my favorites.
Young Tempranillo – Tasting Notes: 1. Sour Cherry, Plum, Spicy Black Pepper and Bay Leaf. This is a juicy and spicy style of Tempranillo that typically receives less than a year of aging. Because wines are not aged long, they are spicy, fleshy, and tart. Most value-driven Tem-pranillo tastes lighter-bodied and lacks the complex fla-vors of brown spices from oak-aging. Aged Tempranillo – Tasting Notes: 2. Cherry, Dried Fig, Vanilla and Cedar. This bold high tannin wine embellish-es Tempranillo’s best qualities and is for several years in oak and bottle. The aging of Tempranillo softens the variety’s spiciness and flavors become almost sweet and
dried. The extended cost of aging explains why this style typically costs more. Keep your eyes peeled for wines labeled with Reserva and Gran Reserva. Young Garnacha – Tasting Notes: 3. Strawberry, Ruby Red Grapefruit, Hibiscus and Black Tea. Garnacha is known as Grenache in France, but the grape originated in Spain. This fresh and juicy style of Garnacha is a bouquet of sweet red fruit and a smooth iced tea like finish. You’ll find this style of Garnacha in Northern Spain close to the border of France in the encompassing regions of Aragon and Navarra. Young Garnacha typically makes a won-derfully candied red fruit flavored Sangria.High-end Garnacha and Blends – Tasting Notes: Grilled 4. Plum, Red Licorice, Juniper and Crushed Gravel. High-end Garnacha wines are bold and complex with high tan-nin and dark raspberry flavors. Wines are aged longer and typically come from old vines. You can find single varietal Garnacha around Madrid, where old vines in high elevation vineyards produce concentrated wines. In Spain, the Priorat region also uses Garnacha blended with Syrah, Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot and Cariñena and delivers bolder styles with blackberry and licorice. Incredible stuff. Monastrell – Tasting Notes: Blackberry Sauce, Choco-5. late, Potting Soil and Smoke. Monastrell is the same wine as Mourvèdre in France, but it’s actually a wine of Spanish origin. (Perhaps we should all be calling it Monastrell!) Wines are intensely bold with high tannin, black plum, chocolate, and black pepper flavors. Monas-trell is primarily produced in Central Spain. Most wines are produced in affordable style and offer excellent val-ue. Investigate the regions of Valencia, Alicante, Jumilla, Bullas and Yecla for amazing options.
– Nancy biggs, Wine Afficianada
10 October 2018 pccnews
CASA ‘Happy’ Meals-on-Wheels Is an Approved Arizona TAX Credit Charity
for your 2018 TAXES!At NO COST to YOU, You can DONATE to CASA ‘Happy’ Meals-on-Wheels (Central Arizona Seniors Association, Inc.) And get a
Dollar-for-Dollar AZ TAX Credit, up to $400 (individual) or $800 (couples)! You can make a Real Difference!
Help CASA provide Vital Services to Our Seniors by giving a very special Gift of Love to CASA ‘Happy’ Meals-on-Wheels!
Keep your TAX Dollars working in your own community!To learn more, call: CASA 928 772-3337 or check out our
pccnews October 2018 11
PV Chamber reportFall is in the air….and with that comes changes; the
colors, cooler weather and the smell of pumpkin spice.Here at the Chamber we are working on some changes
also. Our Quarterly Breakfast has a new location, menu and date.
Join us October 30 at 7:30 a.m. at The Event Spot for coffee, conversations and connections! We will kick off the new basketball season with our No. AZ Suns and meet Head Coach Bret Burchard, hear from President Chris Presson, meet a player or two and, of course, the ever fun Buckets will be there. Our other presenters will be Dr. Robin Sobotta, airport manager for Prescott Regional Airport and Frank Almendarez, Campus Ad-ministrator for Yavapai Regional Medical Center East Campus.
Join us and get the inside scoop on that is happening around town. Admission is $20 for the general public and $18 for chamber members and includes a full hot breakfast. Reservations are a must so call the Chamber at 772-8857 or register online at pvchamber.org.
Safe Trick or Treat will once again be held at the Prescott Valley Event Center and sponsored by the
Prescott Valley Early Bird Lions Club (roar!) and the Arizona Business League. The event will be held on Wednesday, October 31 from 4 to 7pm. Don’t be a scaredy cat and bring your “Boys and Ghouls” for a night of safe trick or treating. Over 30 businesses and organizations are participating both inside and outside the event center.
We are busy planning our holiday events and activi-ties to mark these dates on your calendar…Nov. 19 Fly-ing High Turkey Drive, Nov. 22 Valley of Lights opens, Nov. 27 Holiday Stroll through Valley of Lights and Nov. 30 the Holiday Festival of Lights, parade and civic center lighting.
Welcome to new chamber members: Send Out Cards, Legendary Family Healthcare, First Class Taxi, Synergy Wellness Center, West USA Realty of Prescott, Jeannie Hall Plumbing and Drain, and Touchmark,
Have a great month!
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– Marnie Uhl, IOM, ACE President/CEO Prescott Valley Chamber of Commerce
12 October 2018 pccnews
LigHt undEr COntrOL
New AddressEffective December 4th
Randall Chiropracticdr. michael P. Randall
1101 N old Chisholm Trail, Ste. Adewey, Arizona(sill serving PCC)
Call for appointment
928-775-7221(Formerly Agua Fria Health Center)
Thank you Prescott Valley for voting us your
“BEsT EyE CArE CENTEr” AgAIN fOr 2017That’s 10 years in a row!!
Teri Antone(Independent Survey by Market Surveys of America)
Comprehensive Eye Exams AvailableDr. Renita Frost, O.D.
Ind. Doctor of OptometryTerri Antone A.B.O.C.AZ Licensed Optician
Skilled Professionals • Personalized ServicePrescriptions Filled • Prescriptions Duplicated
Complete Contact Lens ServicesPrecise Lenses - Rx & Non-Rx Sunglasses
Best Eye Care Center - 2008 through 2017!!!“The best in eyewar – affordable prices”
775-9393We are located in the Safeway Shopping Center
7840 E. Hwy 69, (Suite A-5a) Prescott Valley
Terri Antone A.B.O.C. Dr. Renita Frost, O.D.
Transitions lenses automatically adapt to changing light con-ditions, optimizing the amount of light that reaches the eyes so that the wearers get comfortable vision in almost any lighting condition.
All Transitions lens designs undergo proprietary testing for designing, developing and analyzing photochromic performance through laboratory measurements, live wearer testing with real wearers who provide insights into their experience, and real world measurements in over 200 real life conditions represent-ing more than a thousand scenarios.
Light intelligent lenses are hassle free as a replacement for standard clear lenses, giving the patient more flexibility in dif-ferent lighting conditions.
All Transitions brand lenses block 100% of UV rays and re-duce exposure to harmful blue light emitted by the sun and elec-tronic devices to reduce eye fatigue. Wearers now have new op-tions with availability in four new Style colors and six new Style Mirror options!
Transitions Signature Style colors now come in sapphire, am-ethyst, amber and emerald, besides their iconic gray, brown and graphite green.
Transitions Extractive Style Mirrors provide a one-of-a-kind mirrored look when they darken outside and are available in sil-ver shadow, gold, blue, green, red, and pink. So pick your color, choose your style, and pair with the frames you love!!
Are YOU or Someone you know RECOVERING from an Accident, Operation or Illness?
Are you finding it Difficult to Prepare Meals for Yourself & Your Loved Ones?
If you live in the Prescott Valley/Dewey area, Call CASA ‘Happy’ Meals-on-Wheels TODAY!
928-772-3337Then, Tomorrow, (for only $6.00) you can have a Scrumptious, Well-balanced Lunch (including
salad,entrée, drink, dessert and extras) Delivered to Your Door! (No Age Restrictions)
NEW Home Delivery CLIENTS: Try our Lunches for 1 Week (Pay for 4 lunches- get the 5th lunch Free)
CALL CASA ‘Happy’ Meals-on-Wheels:
772-3337Or check our Website: www.casapv.net
for Daily Home Delivered & In-House Lunch Menus(In-House Lunches Only $5.00 served 11-12:30 M-F)
CASA KITCHEN CAfé9360 E. Manzanita Cir. Prescott Valley
NEW In-House PATRONS - $2.00 DISCOUNT (1st time)!
pccnews October 2018 13
What is Iridescence Regenerative Care?Well first maybe I should tell you how we got our
name. Iridescence refers to that rainbow sort of glow that certain kinds of woven cloth has, the inside of a mother of pearl shell has, that certain minerals have.
Vanadium is a very hard metal that, when in its un-refined state, is iridescent. The Swedish scientist who discovered it named it after the Nordic Goddess of love and beauty, Freyja, because of the beauty of the natural mineral. Healthy people who feel good about themselves have a sort of inner glow, an iridescence about them. I wanted to help people achieve that glow. Hence the name.
So what do we do?We are a small medical aesthetics office that offers
more than the typical dermal fillers and “Botox” injec-tions. We offer therapies that actually stimulate the growth of collagen and return a more youthful look to your face and body. We offer things like micro-nee-dling and PDO threading, both of which stimulate the growth of collagen and can tighten up skin that has been damaged and aged. Spurring your skin to regen-erate collagen can spur all kinds of healthy lifestyle
choices to follow, and help you to feel and look your best. We of course offer dermal fillers and botulinum toxin as well.
We also offer Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP) therapies for various conditions including hair loss, joint injec-tions, facial and décolletage rejuvenation, and help in reversing stretch marks. Older injuries may require more than one treatment but nearly everyone should see and feel an improvement in their function. PRP contains growth factors, stem cells, scaffolding mole-cules, and platelets. These all are essential for remod-eling and regeneration of tissues. In their concentrated form they can “kick start” the process of healing and regeneration.
In the near future we will also be offering anti-aging hormone therapies as well as medically assisted weight loss with a variety of treatment options. Consultations are always free. Call us to schedule a consultation to-day!
– susan swiggers FNP-c, OwnerFor more information - 928-710-1971
K k Bradshaw Mt Family Medical LLC
House Calls the Old Fashioned WaySusan Swiggers, MSN FNP-C
1163 E. Old Chisholm Trail, Suite CDewey, AZ 86327
[email protected] www.bradshawmtammed.com
14 October 2018 pccnews
Jewelry reflectionsFall is my favorite time of year. I love
its rich, warm colors – rust, ocher, or-ange, red and brown. These colors in-fluence the stones and metals I choose as I create jewelry. Here are just a few of my current favorites.Chocolate Jasper – deep browns with
just a hint of ocher make this a very versatile stone. It’s perfect for every chocoholic – no calories!colored copper Wire – fantastic hues like navy, deepest green, plum and burgundy combine to celebrate fall in a variety of earrings and rings.copper, brass and bronze – either in their shiny state or oxidized to give them a deeper tone. Earrings, necklaces
and bracelets have a warm glow to accent any fall ward-robe.Fire jasper – rich rusty reds with a swish of gray. A stone you won’t find everywhere.Fired agate – shades of orange from pale to deep make this an ideal stone for fall.goldstone – this beautiful brown stone with golden spar-kles is man-made of glass and copper salts. When the light hits it, you’ll say “Wow”.smoky Quartz – its soft, translucent brown is the perfect accent for many fall-toned gems and it’s equally lovely on its own with a touch of copper or bronze.tiger eye – the shift from deep to golden brown can be mesmerizing, like a tiger’s eye seen through jungle foli-age.
I enjoy sorting through all my treasures to find just the right combination of metals, gemstones and beads to cre-ate a unique piece of jewelry. And at this time of year, I go absolutely wild for all the deep, rich autumn colors.
Come see me and all my fall jewelry during the Prescott Area Artist Studio Tour, Friday, October 5 through Sunday, October 7. Details are on my website.
Enjoy fall and all its colors!lynn schmitt
($5 value)New customers only
FReebody Fat Analysis and
body mass Index CalculationCall for details!
Join Our New silver sneakers Workouts
and ClassesoPeN 24/7
ISlANdS FITNeSS PRoudly oFFeRS
3155 WINdSoNg dR.PReSCoTT vAlleywww.islandsfitness.com
Convenient • Secure • No more excuses!!!Look at all you’ll get with your membership!
• Treadmills • Move It or Lose It Class• Recumbent Bikes • Spinning Bike• Elliptical Machines • Whole Body Vibration• Qi Gong • Zumba Classes• Strength Training • Step Aerobic Classes
2 Complimentary Equipment Orientation sessionsfor All New Members frEE
Prescott Valley’s Premiere senior fitness Center
pccnews October 2018 15
16 October 2018 pccnews
pccnews October 2018 17
18 October 2018 pccnews
pccnews October 2018 19
MJ CONSULTING LLCYour “One Stop” Medical Marijuana Community
Resource Center and Integrative Healthcare Clinic
CANNAbIS DNA TeSTING fOR PeOPLe
Medical Marijuana New and Renewal Patient Appointment $110.00.
Does not include state fee of $150.00.Special Discounts for individuals on “SNAP” HEMP CBD is available for pets and those
who do not have a patient card.
Open Monday - Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
8540 E. State Route 69(Facing Frontage Road at Navajo) Prescott Valley, AZ 86314
email:[email protected] are a locally owned and family operated Community Resource Center, NOT a dispensary. There is no marijuana at this location.
ask Ma at Mj cONsultINg llcyour medical marijuana Q & aQ – What is Cannabis DNA testing for people?A – DNA test kits are now available at MJ Consult-ing LLC! CannaGX is your personal guide to cannabis based on your “genes” or genetic profile. The DNA report (20 pages) tests how your genes influence can-nabis on your health. Your genes help to determine how your body processes and reacts to cannabinoids and terpenes (different compounds in cannabis), based on your results.
Pain Management• ; Discover the alternative of switching from opioids or anti-inflammatory medi-cations to cannabis to better manage and control pain! Anxiety/Stress• ; Identify the genetic benefits of us-ing cannabis to reduce anxiety and stress, including anxiety that stems from past traumatic experiences. Identifies if you have a genetic risk for having in-creased anxiety and paranoia with high levels of THC. Your detailed report will identify dosages and strains of cannabis that will help you manage these symptoms. Sleep Disorders• ; your results will show if you are genetically predisposed for sleep disorder and how to best use cannabis for a more restful night’s sleep.
It’s easy! Swab the inside of your cheek, place swabs inside prepared envelope with the completed
form and mail to Molecular Testing Labs. In about two weeks you receive your results.This is a cutting edge cannabis dosing guide derived from your genetic code. You DO NOT need a medical marijuana card! Come in, we can do the swab for you and drop it in the mail. You can also schedule a personized result review for an additional $25.
submitted by Mj consulting llc8540 e. state rt. 69, Prescott valley, aZ 86314
MJ Consulting - Cannabis dnA testing
Halloween will fill the streets with little goblins seeking treatsKeep them safe when you drive so they return as children back home alive.
20 October 2018 pccnews
PCC Women’s golf newsOctober!! The best months of the year are upon us with fresh, crisp air and perfect conditions for golf and other outdoor activi-ties. Hope your golf shots are fresh and crisp as you play around our course! roadrunner 8/21 - In Flight 3 Sue Hale took 1st with a 102 followed by Betty Pasek in 2nd with a 105. In Flight 2 Sandy Mitchell took 1st with a 98, and Roxie Schmit took 2nd with a 99. Flight 1 winner was Ellie Tanzer with an 84! Marge Simpson took 2nd with a 93. The Roadrunner winner this month was Marge Simpson! three Day eclectic 8/23-8/30 - In Flight 1 Melanie Bridg-es and Ellie Tanzer had a tie for 1st with a -10. Marge Simpson and Mel Barnett had a tie for 2nd with a -9. Ann-Marie Marano-Ciampi took 3rd with a -3. In Flight 2 Sandy Mitchell and Nora Barlow tied for 1st with -11. Marsha Lafayette took 2nd with a -10 and Jean Merton and Vicki Trillo took 3rd with a -8. In Flight 3 Sue Hale took 1st with a -11. Ronnie Wetzel took 2nd with a -9, and Jane Neville took 3rd with a -8. Quail 9/4 - In Flight 1 Marge Simpson and Mel Barnett tied with a 72 but Marge took 1st in the score card play-off.. In Flight 2 there was a three way tie for 1st and Roxie Schmit won in a score card playoff and Judy Onken took 2nd. In Flight 3 Ronnie Wetzel took 1st with a 75 and
Angie Christy took 2nd with a 77. The Quail winner was Ronnie Wetzel! Stableford 9/6 In Flight 3 Catherine Forthun took 1st with a 34 followed by Nita Carnine in 2nd with a 33 and Angie Christy in 3rd with a 32. In Flight 2 Sandy Mitchell took 1st with a 38, and Judy Onken, Lazona Lindner and Roxie Schmit tied for 2nd all with a 33, but in the scorecard playoff Judy took 2nd and Lazona took 3rd. roadrunner 9/11 - Lisa Carlisle took 1st in Flight 1 with an 87 and was followed by Mel Barnett with a 93 in 2nd, and Bobbi McDonald and Ellie Tanzer tied for 3rd with a 94, but Bobbi won in the scorecard playoff. In Flight 2 Bar-bara Brown took 1st with a score of 100 followed by Judy Onken in 2nd with a 103 and Roxie Schmit in 3rd with a 104. In Flight 3 Betty Pasek took 1st with a 112 followed by Ronnie Wetzel with a 113 in 2nd and Jane Nevill won 3rd with a 114. blind Nine - Angie Christy took 1st in Flight 3 with a 34, and Catherine Forthun shot a 37 for 2nd followed by Betty Pasek with a 39 for 3rd. In Flight 2 Jean Merton shot a 37 for 1st followed by Judy Onken with a 39 for 2nd and Nora Barlow shot a 40 for 3rd. In Fight 1 Ann Marie Marano-Ciampi shot a 35 for 1st place. 2nd went to Mel Barnett with a 36 and Lisa Carlisle took 3rd with a 37.
Enjoy October Golf!!! Perry ;-)
pccnews October 2018 21
Men’s golf at PCCTHE PRESCOTT
GOLF CLUBaugust-september, 2018
21 Yearsin the SameLocation!
1/2 Off Service CallsExPIRES 9/30/16
Many Carts to choose from starting at $1595.00. Call for Specials.
President’s cup august 13, 15 & 17, 2018 Flight 1 1 Richard Marsik 204 2 Conrad Kruswicki 206 3 Bruce Ortiz 207Flight 2 1 Jim Klise 207 2 Darrell King 212 3 Randy Haynes 215Flight 3 1 Bob Wetzel 210 2 Max Bishop 218 3 Gary Wolfe 218
4 Person scramble august 22, 20181st Tristan Hernandez + Robert Fish
+ Bob Chinberg + James Burton 522nd Bruce Ortiz +Clifford J. Bush
+Donald Brehm + Allan Simons 57
beat the Pro’s august 29, 20181 Dave Stacey + Gerald Markovich 622 Darrell King + Jack Schroeder 62 3 Ron Neville + Richard Pearson 644 Bob Wetzel + Donald Brehm 645 Conrad Kruswicki + Jack Sands 66T6 Randy Haynes + Don Pasek 66T6 Clifford J. Bush +Jim Klise 668 Charles Chinberg + Bob Chinberg 669 William Bordner +BI(Randy Haynes) 6610 Gary Sladek + Robert Degrass 6711 Chuck Martin + William Oldfather 68
red ball september 5, 20181st Place Team: Gary Sladek, Bob Chinberg
James Burton + Bob Wetzel 1422nd Place Team: Dave Stacey, Don Pasek + Allan Simons 143
Modified Stableford September 12, 2018Flight 1 1 Robert Fish 19 2 Jack Sands 16 3 Tristan Hernandez 15Flight 2 1 Lawrence Barrett 20 2 Peter Barnett 18 3 Bob Chinberg 17Flight 3 1 Chuck Martin 23 2 John Varhol 18 3 Max Bishop 15
22 October 2018 pccnews
CAsA schedule of Events for OCtOBEr
CAsAYour Award-Winning Organization is Celebrating 36 Years of
“Excellence in Community Service”Come Try Our Delicious Daily Luncheons!
They are always Prepared with Love! Join your Friends for Fun, Food, Music & Entertainment in a Friendly Environment!
Play BINGO @ CASATUESDAY: 1:30-4+ Come Early for Lunch @ 11:30-12:30Buy Lunch (Reg Price) & receive coupon for 1 FREE BONANZA Card!SATURDAY: 5:30-8+ Doors open @ 4:00 pm
DAILy HOT BALL TICkET DrAWINgs!
High % PayoutsHave FUN! -- Win CASH!
CASA Congratulates its BINGO WinnersWho Received $11,603.00 in AUG., 2018
AND $111,275.00 FROM JAN 1 - AUG 31, 201818 & Over Public WELCOME!
9360 Manzanita Circle, Prescott Valley(928) 772-3337 www.casapv.net
There’s Always SomethingHappening at CASA!
suNDayGACWSMA Meeting,Pot Luck & DANCE:
OCT 14 – 12-4:00Dog Food Distribution
OCT 28 3-4:30MONDay
TAI CHI: 8:30-9:15Baked Goods/CommoditiesART & PAINTING 10-11CASA Thrift Shop 10-3
CASA Kitchen Café11-12:30 (Bill Garrett)
Computer/Internet HELP 10-12 (Alan Krause)CASA Food Pantry: 12-3
Adult COLORING: 1-2:00Gentle EXERCISE 1-2:00
Desert Rose Dance Rehearsal: 3:30-6:00tuesDay
CASA Kitchen Café 11-12:30
Baked Goods/CommoditiesCASA Thrift Shop 10-3
CASA Food Pantry: 12-3BINGO 1:30 - 4:30
Have Fun! Win Cash!HIGH % PAYOUTS
HALLOWEEN BINGO OCT 30LINE DANCING 5-6:30
CASA Thrift Shop 10-3CASA Kitchen Café
11-12:30 (Linda Herst)CASA Food Pantry: 12-3
POKER 12:30-4PINOCHLE 5-9
CASA Thrift Shop 10-3CASA Kitchen Café
11-12:30“DOG TALK” OCT 11
CASA Food Pantry: 12-3Weight Watchers 6-7:30Birthday Lunch OCT 18
Jerry Cotter – OCT 4 & 18FREE Blood Pressure CKS
By Glassford Place OCT 11 & 25 CASA Thrift Shop Fashion Show
during lunch Oct 25FALL SALE OCT 25
Jerry Thomas Para-legal Svc10:30-11:30 OCT 25
CASA Bd. Mtg 1:00 - OCT 25
FrIDayTAI CHI: 8:30-9:15
Baked Goods/CommoditiesDesert Rose Rehearsal 9:30-10:30
Piano Lessons 10:30CASA Thrift Shop 10-3
CASA Food Pantry: 12-3CASA Kitchen Café
Gentle EXERCISE 1-2:00Greeting Card Workshop
10-11:00 OCT 12PONY CANASTA 1-4:00
OCT 12 & 19SCRAP BOOK Workshop
10-11:00 OCT 19HAIR CUTS & TRIMS
by JUSTINA: OCT 19 12-2CASA Thrift Shop
FALL SALE OCT 26
HAVE FUN! WIN CASH!Doors Open @ 4:00
HIGH % PAYOUTS!
Church of God MeetingOct 27
pccnews October 2018 23
9360 E. Manzanita Circle • Prescott ValleyCall us 772-3337 or check out our website: www.casapv.net to learn more about these
events and our on-going Activities.
Don’t Miss this FUN Event!CASA’S 11th AnnuAl
uSO-Style FundraiserFriday, november 9 - 5:30 p.m.
Fantastic Entertainment by Chuck BrownLight Refreshments provided by Glassford PlacePlus...Silent Auction Items & Raffle Prizes!
Be prepared to get some great bargains! Help us Honor Our Veterans!
Call 772-3337 Advance Tickets only $10100% of the Net Proceeds Benefit CASA &
CASA Senior Center - PV Active Adult Center
t The Holiday Season is upon us!Every year CASA
‘Happy’ Meals-on-Wheels Collects
‘Holiday Goodie Bag’Items for Our Homebound Seniors.
Help Us Brighten their Holidays! Your CASH Donations & Gift Items
Are being ACCEPTED in the office &We APPRECIATE Your Help!
CASA Senior Center9360 E. Manzanita Cir.
Prescott Valley928 772-3337
!Are you a Bargain Hunter?
Don’t Miss CASA Thrift Shop Fall SALE
Thursday & Friday, OCTOBER 25 & 26 10:00 am - 3:00 pm
Fashion ShowThursday, October 25 during lunch
Treasures at BARGAIN Prices!!! CASA Senior Center
24 October 2018 pccnews
Basics of Protecting Yourself and Your Loved OnesIs there anything you can do to protect yourself and your loved ones from
being a victim of violent crime? Yes! There are, in fact, several things you can do right now, today, to reduce your risk of violent crime.
First, be aware of your surroundings. Look up, pay attention, get off your cell phone. What is going on around you? Who is around you? Does some-thing or someone grab your attention? Many violent encounters could have been prevented if the victim had been more aware of what was going on around them and who was around them. Sometimes the fact that you are pay-ing attention discourages the perpetrator from approaching you.
Second, accept the idea that a violent attack could happen to you. Many victims state they could not believe what was happening to them. “Surely this must be a joke, someone is just messing with me!” Because of this, they are slow to react and adjust their mental outlook to fight back.
Third, give yourself permission to fight back and fight dirty! Remember, your life is at stake. There is nothing fair or sporting about a violent attack against you or one of your loved ones.
Fourth, adjust your thinking about yourself and the violent offender and their motives. They do not view you the same way you view them. Your life is not important to them. They do not care about your life, your quality of life if you survive an attack or the affect your violent death would have upon your loved ones, your friends and the community. A good instructor can as-sist you in this.
Fifth, have a plan. Learn basic simple techniques that you can use under stress, and practice them. Think about your plan and what you would do. You do not need to devote your life to martial arts, you do not need to become a ninja warrior! You can be at any fitness level. Even three to six months of dedicated thought and work will give you a lifetime of confidence.
– Mark bryans, real World self Defense
rEAl WOrld SElf dEfENSE
Complete and comprehensive training for men and women for real life violence.
Learn how to: • Avoid violence • Preempt it • Respond to it to save your life and the lives of your loved ones • Cultivate a mental outlook that will positively effect every area of your life!
The ultimate training in real life self defense for men and women.
pccnews October 2018 25
Dog of the Month
Cat of the Month HELLO, MY NAME IS LEXI. I am a 3-year-old, female kitty with a beautiful black & white Tuxedo coat with the most striking white whiskers and eyebrows. I am a bit shy until I get to know you, but if you are gentle and pet me, I will Purr you a Love Song. If possible, I would like to be the only cat so I can have all of your love and attention. I tested negative for disease, I have been spayed, my shots are current and I am litter box trained. If you can give me a good, loving, INDOOR, forever home, I will give you all the Unconditional Love I have to give. To meet me, please contact United Animal Friends, Suzy, 928-848-6191 or email her at [email protected] You can also meet & visit with me at Kachina Animal Hospital, Dewey, AZ, 928-772-8225.
Hi there, My name is SPARKLE. I am a 2-year-old, 23 pound Red Beagle girl. I had a rough start in life and was picked up as a stray in Okla-homa City. I have been told that I am adorable, a cuddle bug and a very sweet little girl with a loving personality. I love adults, children and dogs. If possible, I would like another small dog to play with and children would be a plus.I have been spayed, my shots are current and I am house/crate/doggie door trained.If you can give me a good, loving, FOREVER home with a fenced back yard, I will be your BEST FRIEND and give you lots of slurpy kisses.If you want to put a little Sparkle in your life, please contact United Animal Friends, Ella at 928-771-2862
26 October 2018 pccnews
LAW inCidEnt rEPOrtYavapai County Sheriff’s OfficePCC Monthly Area Incident ReportAny request for detailed reports of any incident must be made through the Yavapai County Sheriff’s Office, Records Section at: www.ycsoaz.gov/forms.For information about crime in your neighborhood go to: www.crimemapping.com. Crime reports are generally posted to this site within 48 hours of the completed report.PleaSe NOte: Governor Ducey signed into law HB 2383 which prohibits the publication of addresses in crime reporting to the public. Please be advised that the May statistics may be delayed while reformatting our program to meet the requirements of the new law.Yavapai County Sheriff’s Office Report for Prescott Country Club area.to report animal problems, call animal Control, Sheriff’s Office.
AUgUST 1, 2018 Mission Santa MariaCatholic Chapel
TradiTional laTin Masssociety of st. Pius X
Daily Mass 9:00 amEvery Sunday 3:00 pmEvery 3rd Sunday 10:00 am
12028 Turquoise Cir., Dewey • 928-772-5081
Please Join Us on Sundays at
Agua Fria Christian ChurchBible Based, Non-Denominational
Communion Every SundayWorship 10:00 a.m.
632-94292820 2nd St., Humboldt
• Deep Tissue
• Lymphatic Massage
• Body Walking
Incident Date Report # Area
911 Hangup 08/29/18 18-031986 N CochiseAbandoned Vehic 08/06/18 18-028989 Bronco ChuteAgency Assist 08/06/18 18-029032 N Tapdero Dr 08/26/18 18-031703 N Stirrup Dr W 08/30/18 18-032136 E Manzanita Tr 08/31/18 18-032212 Straight Arrow Alarm 08/30/18 18-032097 N CochiseAnimal Bite 08/07/18 18-029089 E Havasupai Tr Animal Problem 08/10/18 18-029495 Manzanita/Turqu 08/27/18 18-031734 PCC Golf Course 08/28/18 18-031848 Longhorn Dr 08/28/18 18-031850 Longhorn DrBurglary 08/28/18 18-031922 N Cochise DrHarassment 08/29/18 18-032021 E Manzanita TrInformation 08/03/18 18-028647 E Powderhorn 08/04/18 18-028757 N Blue Roan Tr 08/15/18 18-030092 N Albino Tr 08/22/18 18-031052 Old ChisolmPI Accident 08/15/18 18-030130 E Brangus LnSuspicious 08/02/18 18-028479 Manzanita/Piebald 08/11/18 18-029700 Pima/Havasupai 08/24/18 18-031372 TurquoiseTheft 08/08/18 18-029238 N Chestnut TrTraffic Stop 08/05/18 18-028905 Turqu/Bradshaw 08/05/18 18-028909 Apaloosa/PCC Dr 08/05/18 18-028912 89 /MM 284 08/20/18 18-030807 N Old Chisolm TrTrespassing 08/24/18 18-031383 Powderhorn PassWeapon Offense 08/02/18 18-028483 Manzanita Tr 08/12/18 18-029807 OxbowWelfare Check 08/01/18 18-028404 N Hopi Tr 08/03/18 18-028650 Turquoise Cir 08/13/18 18-029928 Deer Trail Ln
pccnews October 2018 27
Keeping it Local and in Our CommunityWE DO IT ALLCleaning. Yard work, Caregiver, Shopping, Driver, Windows. 25 Years experience, ReferencesBecky 928-899-7552
POSH HAIR SAlOn1163 Old Chisholm trail, Suite a, PCC, Welcomes Kathy Dresslar (formerly of Advantage Hair Studio). Stop by or call for your next appointment. 760-985-6675
WIllS, TRuSTS, TRuST RevIeWS & uPdATeS, llCsCall annetta at 928-772-8834 20 yrs. exp. as Certified Estate Planner Serving PCC for 10 [email protected]
InTeGRITY PluS In Home Computer Service Repairs, Parts & Service. licensed & Insured. Get Windows 10 Help Now / and No Greek Speak PCC Resident Serving area 20 YeaRS! larie labardee 772-9379
WAGS & PuRRS In-Home PeT SITTInG20+ years Veterinary, Farm & Rescue experienceBONDeD *Reasonable Rates* PC ResidentsCall LYNN or BETH 713-2402
fReePrescott Country Club
Private Party Classified Ads
Classifieds Submission Deadline is the 15th of each month.
Attention Consumers Seeking Services from the Businesses in the Service directory
PCC news Monthly does not endorse or guarantee the work of its advertisers. We recommend you do your due diligence in researching references, BBB and the Registrar of Contractors before you hire a business for products or services.
JOnnY’S TRee & lAndSCAPInG CO. llCReliable tree Climbing/Cutting. Removal, trimming, Hauling. Certified arborist • Fruit tree Pruning17 years experience. ROC 237823 928-830-4977 FRee eStIMateS
HAndY dAndY HAndYMAnServices: Home repairs - Plumbing - landscapetodd Hughes - licensed, Bonded, Insured928-458-6697 ROC #236586 and ROC #236585
deSeRT BlOOM AuTHOR SeRvICeSPublish your book now! expert editing, book design, for-matting, cover design, publishing. ebook and Softcover. Worldwide amazon distribution. Free ISBN. Contact Yoly for FRee consultation www.desertbloomsw.com
TeRRY’S YARd SeRvICelandscaping and maintenance, drip systems., rockwork, weed control and firewood. Cell PHONe 925-8850
2002 Class C Winnebago Minnie Winnie, 10 cylinder 450 Super Duty Engine, 65,000 miles. $25,000 obo. 12’ slide, new flooring and upholstery, new tires, complete tune-up, immaculate, fully equipped with many extras. 928-713-5021
Kenmore Progressive Canister Vacuum Cleaner, like new $75. Antique Electric Model Trains O Gauge, 2 engines, 11 cars, lots of Track. 928 772-2059
New LG washing machine, large capacity top load, top of line machine with full 10 yr. manufactures warranty. Priced at half of retail. $700. 350 sq. ft. 24 x 24 porcelain floor tile (still in boxes), retail was $2.45 sq. ft., will take best offer. Must take all. 704 395-8453
WANTED TO BUY!! We are interested in purchasing some gently used exercise equipment, PCC residents. Colleen 928 533-3144
Wanted someone to do neat, clean yard work, $15 hour or by the job. 928-772-7303
28 October 2018 pccnews
BOB’S HAndYMAn SeRvICeQuality workmanship – Free estimates928-514-1958 Not a Licensed Contractor
vICkY TO THe ReSCue!Need errands done, No Worries. 19-yr PCC Resident will do grocery shopping, medication pick up, take to medical, beauty shop, barber appointments, pick up take out food, etc. Call for details: 928-925-4559.
PluMBInG & dRAIn CleAnInG - OPen 24/7Serving PCC for 15 years, water heaters, remodels, fixtures, drains, house/mobile home repipes, senior discounts. all credit cards accepted. Bonded & insured. BlUe PlUMBING & DRaIN CleaNING, ROC#279103 Call 928 775-9388
SOTZen’S HOMe SeRvICeelectrical, Plumbing repair, Mechanical & e-Vap (swamp) Coolers. Dry Wall & tile Repair. FRee eStIMateS – Call 778-3243 Not a licensed contractor, Just Reputable.
STOP PAYInG RenTBuy a home with less money than it takes to get into a rental. Zero down loans available. USa Real estate 928-775-0400
lOOkInG fOR AvOn PROduCTS? Don’t know where to find them?Independent sales representative over 25 years.PCC Resident – Call leNa – 772-9297
In-HOMe COMPuTeR RePAIRWe do it all, best price in townNo bill over $60. Same day service.Tune-up special $35 (928)759-7318
AnGel WInGS TRAnSPORTATIOn, Tours & Taxi We Provide local tours to the places you want to see! +taxi service covering 5 city area. Senior Discounts, NaCOG vouchers accepted, Handicapped accessible, pickup & De-livery Services. Call Sharon for appointment at: 928-273-7874
JeRRY dAvIS YARd SeRvICe Yard service, Weed control, Handyman and House painter. Free estimates. Call 928-499-7069
Keeping it Local and in Our Community
SERviCE DiRECTORY LiSTiNgS$30 for three months (same copy only) 4 lines, maximum 35 characters
per line (all Caps), 50 characters per line (Upper and lower Case). Service Directory Line Ads (928) 772-0849.
Conveniently create your ad and pay online at: PCCNewsMonthly.com
SERviCE DiRECTORY DiSPLAY ADSPlease call for details on rates and submission of
your company’s ad art.
ROCkeT COuRIeRSmall to Large deliveries from the Metro Phoenix area to the Prescott area starting at $100. Please call for estimate and scheduling. Richard Younger Jr. (owner) 480-217-0933
GRAB BARS & AdAPTIve AIdS fOR SAfeTY In YOuR HOMe! Installation of Grab Bars in the home is the first step in fall prevention. They provide peace of mind for you and your family members concerned about your safety. Resident of PCC 8 years and 20 years’ experience. CReatIVe aC-CeSS, tom luke, Owner 772-1218 cell: 848-3963
GReen dRAGOn HOMe & lAndSCAPeFull Service landscaping and Home Maintenance, thirty years experience and local references. Design, re-hab, property cleanups, plants, tree trimming/removal/install, irrigation, drainage and lawn care. 928 592-8900 Not a licensed contractor.
YvOnne’S PeT GROOMInG Of PvSenior Discount Thursdays. We accept dogs of all sizes and ages. everyday Veteran and Military Discount. M-F 7:30 to 5:00 Sat 8:00 to 3:00 phone 772-7095. 8600 e. Valley Rd., Prescott Valley
kARneS COnSTRuCTIOn and Handyman Services 40 years experience, 25 years Ca licensed general contrac-tor.Decks, fences, carpentry, drywall, paint/stain, plumbing, landscaping and more. New construction, repairs and/or maintenance. Meticulous work. Call Kent Karnes for a quote at 310-702-0097. New PCC Resident. References. Not a licensed contractor in Arizona.
CAsA Kitchen CaféStaff & Volunteers
Invites Everyone to Enjoy Our Delicious Daily Lunches
Made with Love!(Suggested Donation $5)
(Salad Bar – Drinks – Entreé – Dessert)Fun – Food – Friendship – Entertainment
Monthly EventsAnd that Homestyle Dining Experience!
Pv Active Adult Center9360 E. Manzanita, Prescott valley
Just Call: (928) 772-3337
SERviCE DiRECTORY LiSTiNgSConveniently create your ad and pay online
pccnews October 2018 29
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Weekdays 8:30am-5pm, Weekends 10am-4pm
30 October 2018 pccnews
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Are you meeting your goals to Increase business?
Then Talk to us!Call Jan about advertising in the PCC News monthly magazine.
928-772-0849Partners for success!