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January 2013

Cindy Williams hits stage

All about jazz

Get fit in 2013




There is no shortage of amazing entertainment in our region
Well, we did it. Another year has passed and we continue to shine a spotlight on some of the best entertainment offerings in the region. This month we’re looking at Wild Vines and Brew in Rocklin (page 23), a big bash to commemorate Johnny Cash’s concert at Folsom Prison (page 4), Cindy Williams returning to Folsom (page 6), rounding up the usual theatrical suspects (page 9), the Folsom Jazz Festival (page 8), ways to get healhty (page 10), the
Don Chaddock Editor

We ... spotlight ... some of the best entertainment offerings in the region.
museum at Folsom Prison (page 13), check-

ing out a new Folsom eatery (page 19), visiting with a Penryn olive oil company (page 22), a Sutter Street Folsom artist (page 24) and revisiting the 1950s with a new exhibit opening in January at the Folsom History Museum (page 26). If you ideas or suggestions for future stories, email me at
Follow Don Chaddock on Twitter @anewsguy. Follow us at FolsomLakeEntertainer.

Music is centerpiece of jazz festival
Students at Folsom High practice for the Folsom Jazz Festival See page 8
ALSO IN THE ISSUE: Entertainment Spotlight Dining Wine Art Family Fun Gaming Calendar

Walking in the shadow of a legend
The Walking Phoenixes pay tribute to Johnny Cash


From ‘Laverne & Shirley’ to Three Stages
Cindy Williams makes return to Folsom


Son’s death is inspiration behind dinner
Race Salazar’s passing has mom raising awareness ON THE COVER:


6 14 19 23 24 26 27 28

JANUARY 2013 Volume 3 • Number 1
921 Sutter St., Folsom •,
General Info: 916-985-2581 General Manager: Jim Easterly, (530) 852-0224, Publisher: Ken Larson, 916-351-3750, Editor: Don Chaddock, 916-351-3753, Staff Writer: Laura Newell, 916-351-3742, Advertising staff: Jessica Bowman, Debbrah Campbell Production supervisor: Sue Morin

The Walking Phoenixes paid a visit to Folsom Prison in December and will return to town for a concert in January.

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Copyright 2013. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced without written permission of the publisher. The publisher shall not be responsible for any liabilities arising from the publication of copy provided by any advertiser for the Folsom Lake Entertainer. Further, it shall not be liable for any act of omission on the part of the advertiser pertaining to their published advertisement in the Folsom Lake Entertainer. A publication of Gold Country Media.




L.A. band walks the line to honor Johnny Cash
n Jan. 13, 1968, Johnny Cash took his band and a couple of opening acts to Folsom State Prison to record two shows. As a result, Cash’s album, “At Folsom Prison,” was recorded and it remains a popular part of Folsom’s history. On the 45th anniversary weekend of Cash’s recording at Folsom Prison, Los Angeles based tribute band The Walking Phoenixes will come to Folsom for a special performance honoring the late Johnny Cash. The band will perform at 7 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 12, at Three Stages Performing Arts Center in Folsom. Drewin Young, 34, will portray Cash as the band’s lead singer with the band alongside him including Jared Miller, 33, on bass; Gregg Karagianis, 26, on lead guitar; and Nick Ineck, 30, on drums. “We are carrying on Johnny Cash’s tradition of humanitarian work,” Young said. “When people hear ‘tribute band,’ they imagine we are imitating. We are not imitating, we are interpreting him.” According to Young, the band hopes to perform for inmates at the Greystone Chapel at Folsom Prison as a special tribute to the 45th anniversary recording. The band was working on the details with prison officials for the performance when the Entertainer went to press. “This reality is euphoric for us to play for the



The Walking Phoenixes, a Johnny Cash tribute band, will perform at Three Stages in Folsom on the 45th anniversary weekend of Johnny Cash’s recording of his breakout albumn, “At Folsom Prison.” The band is photographed here outside of the Folsom Prison front gate when they paid a visit to town in December.

What: The Walking

When: 7 p.m., Saturday,
Jan. 12

“We are carrying on Johnny Cash’s tradition of humanitarian work. ... When people hear ‘tribute band,’ they imagine we are imitating. We are not imitating, we are interpreting him.”
Drewin Young, lead singer, The Walking Phoenixes

Where: Three Stages,
10 College Parkway, Folsom Tickets:

inmates on the same day that Johnny Cash played here 45 years ago,” Young said. While the planned performance at Folsom

Prison would be closed to the public, their Jan. 12 show at Three Stages will be open for concert goers. “The audience can expect a fun, interactive show at Three Stages,” Young said. “People will want to get up and dance.

Our shows are very highenergy. We have a modern approach to his sound, but it’s still enjoyable for all ages.” The bandmates said putting on the suit gives them a sense of responsibility. “There is a respect with

putting on the black suit,” Young said. “We have a responsibility to act a certain way. That transformation has really changed us as performers. We are trying to do the Lord’s work the best that we can — and Johnny Cash is our vessel.”

The band is also looking forward to spending some time in Folsom. “Folsom is just so kind and accepting,” Young said. “Everyone has a sense of pride in their town’s history. I’m making music for a purpose. We love playing for anyone, anywhere. When the love is there, anything is possible.” For more information and tickets, visit


• JANUARY 2013 5




Cindy Williams returns to Folsom


“Nunset Boulevard,” starring Cindy Williams, center, is the latest chapter in the series of “Nunsense” musicals performed at Three Stages for three nights in January.

he Little Sisters of Hoboken take off on their newest “Nunsense” adventure, this time heading to Tinseltown, this time starring a well-known TV personality. “Nunset Boulevard,” starring Cindy Williams, is the latest chapter in the series of “Nunsense” musicals. The Sisters are on their way to perform at the Hollywood Bowl, or so they believe – it’s actually the Hollywood Bowl-A-Rama. In the musical, performed at Three Stages in Folsom, the women learn of auditions for a new musical about Dolores Hart, the famous movie star who kissed Elvis and then became a nun. The show has been described by ABC News as, “hilarious, wacky and unpredictable.” Writer/director Dan Goggin explained why the show was created. “I met Mother Dolores Hart about 15 years ago at the Abbey of Regina Laudis, when we were presenting ‘Nunsense Jamboree’ at a nearby theater,” Goggin said.


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“We became instant friends and have been in contact ever since. She has admitted to being our ‘biggest fan’ and loves the ‘Nunsense’ shows. In writing ‘Nunset Boulevard’ I wanted to figure out a way to involve the nuns in the ‘Hollywood scene’ and thought the idea of a movie about Dolores Hart was perfect. Talk about life imitating art, not only has Mother Dolores made a trip back to Hollywood with the new film special on HBO, she is writing a book about her life and there is conversation about eventually turning the book into a movie. And you thought I made all this up.” The show will feature Williams, who played Shirley Feeney to Penny Marshall’s Laverne De Fazio in the TV series, “Laverne & Shirley.” “I was involved in ‘Nunsense’ 1 and 2 and these are the same characters,” Williams said. “It’s a bunch of fun playing these characters. There are fabulous performers in the show. The other four girls are just fabulous performers – And it’s always a pleasure to work for Danny.” While Williams is excited to perform in Three Stages, this is not her first visit to Folsom. Williams, who played Ron Howard’s girlfriend in George Lucas’ 1973 classic ‘American Graffiti,’ came to Folsom before as part of a Cappuccino Cruiser night featuring the movie. “I’m looking forward to seeing the town again,” she said. “I spoke to someone and just heard wonderful things about Three Stages. We will be there for three days, so I’m sure there will be a lot of sightseeing.” When asked what her most memorable work was, she said she couldn’t



What: “Nunset Boulevard” When: 7 p.m. Jan. 14-15;
2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Jan. 16.

More information can be found at


Where: Three Stages at
Folsom Lake College, 10 College Parkway, Folsom Tickets: $29 to $49, premium seats are $59 Info:

S A V E T H E DA T E !

pick just one. “It’s a toss up — ‘American Graffiti’ was a great time of my life and a lot of fun. But with ‘Laverne & Shirley,’ it was a lot of fun,” she said. “It was a privilege to just make people laugh every show.” Now with her recent work on stage, she is also enjoying her time. “I was a theater arts major — I wanted to be on stage,” she said. “Now I get to do this for a living. At one point I was waiting tables and now I’m living out my dream.” She said the show will bring people a lot of laughs and help bring in their new year with a smile. “The community will get to come together and laugh together,” Williams said. “There is a lot of audience involvement so it’s fun to watch your neighbor get up on stage and laugh with them. It’s just a fun night to enjoy with your neighbors. I hope everyone comes out to see the show and enjoys themselves. It’s about the friendliness of theater, and Lord knows we need more friendliness in this world.” “Nunset Boulevard” is performed at 7 p.m. Jan. 14-15 and at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Jan. 16. All performances are at Three Stages at Folsom Lake College, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. Tickets are $29 to $49, with premium seats for $59. For more information and tickets, visit

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The annual Folsom Jazz Festival is returning Jan. 26 and features school choirs and jazz bands from across California and Nevada.

Jazz at core of regional school music festival
Festival being held Jan. 26. The event brings together high school and middle school talent from all over the state. The festival, hosted by the Folsom High School music program, is the largest fundraiser for the school’s music program.




housands are expected to attend the 24th annual Folsom Jazz



Brought to you by the Folsom High School Music Boosters
Entry to all events: • $12 General • $9 Seniors



Guest Artists:
• The Collective • Sac State Jazz Choir • Dann Zinn with Folsom Jazz Band I Info:

More than 130 middle and high school jazz bands, vocal groups and combos from California and Nevada will compete. Music Director for Folsom High school, Curtis Gaesser, has been teaching music for 29 years. He said the talent, not only at his school, but at the completion is outstanding. “More than 130 groups will perform in one day,” he said. “About 40 professionals come in to judge the event.” More than 2,500 kids and about 5,000 parents are expected. Last year’s event raised $500,000, Gaesser said. “This money helps pay for the kids that can’t afford a musical education.” Special guest musicians will grace the stages throughout the day. The Collective will play a noon concert at Three Stages, at Folsom Lake College, on the main stage. The Collective features trumpeter Larry Engstrom, pianist David Ake, bassist Hans Halt, drummer Andrew Heglund and saxophonist

What: The 24th annual Folsom Jazz Festival When: Jan. 26 Where: Three Stages at Folsom Lake College, 10 College Parkway, Folsom And Rolling Hills Christian Church, 800 White Rock Road, El Dorado Hills Admission: $12 and $9 for seniors Festival admission includes entry into all of the competition venues at both locations as well as all concerts. No food or drink allowed in any venue.

Peter Epstein. The choir concert at Rolling Hills Community Church, scheduled for 3 p.m., will have the Sacramento State Jazz Choir performing. The vocal jazz program at Sacramento State is under the direction of Kerry Marsh. The flagship ensemble of the program is The Sacramento State Jazz Singers. Graduate student Gaw Vang directs two ensembles called “C- Sus Noon”

and “C-Sus One”. All of the groups are formed by audition. The sounds of Sac State Vocal Jazz are influenced by the great vocal jazz groups of the past and present. The evening concert, at 6 p.m., will also be held at the church. Dann Zinn with Folsom Jazz Band I will perform. Dann Zinn is a world class musician, known for his brilliant saxophone and flute playing, stunning compositions, and contribution to music education in and around the San Francisco Bay Area. Hailed as a “guru,” Zinn has said he finds beauty in making music comes from constant reinventing and searching. Music enthusiast Marie Rojas said although she doesn’t have a student in the competition, she plans on attending. “This is one of those events that is just fun to be a part of,” she said. “I enjoy seeing the up-andcoming musicians. They are all so good.” For more information about the festival, visit




From Auburn to Folsom and everywhere in between, there are plenty of theatrical options

e have quite an assortment of entertainment on tap in January. Some theaters are dark (such as Old Coloma Theatre), others are bustling with activity.
PLACER COMMUNITY THEATER State Theater, 985 Lincoln Way, Auburn



The show runs Jan. 26Feb. 9. Catch 7:30 p.m. shows Jan. 26, Feb. 1-2, 89 and 2 p.m. Jan. 27, Feb. 2-3, 9. Tickets are $25 at the door or $22 in advance. Children, seniors and matinees are $18. The admission cost includes dessert and a beverage. For more info, visit
ROSEVILLE THEATRE ARTS ACADEMY 241 Vernon St., Roseville (916)772-2777

ROCKLIN COMMUNITY THEATRE Performances at Finnish Temperance Hall, 4090 Rocklin Road, Rocklin (916) 740-6229

Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday, running Jan. 18 through Feb. 23. For more info, visit
FREE FALL STAGE 800 Reading St., Folsom (916) 207-5606

I have caught some of the shows put on by this local theatrical group and I’ve never been disappointed. In January, catch “Suite Surrender,” penned by Michael McKeever, at the historic State Theater in Auburn. The story is set in 1942 and the “luxurious Palm Beach Royale Hotel is under siege as two of Hollywood’s biggest divas vie for the same suite. Mistaken identities, overblown egos, double entendres and one pampered little lap dog round out this … comedy,” according to the show’s website. One actress of note is Krissi Khokhobashvili, playing Dora del Rio, a gossip columnist. Why do I point her out? Because she just happens to be the editor of the Rocklin Placer Herald, the oldest newspaper in the state, and used to toil at the Auburn Journal as their features editor. Prior to those posts, she worked at a fish wrapper in Amador County. She certainly has acting experience, with productions in the Amador area.

For the kid in all of us, check out “Disney’s The Little Mermaid” running 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 11-20. Tickets are $10 for general admission, $8 for students and seniors. For more information, visit
CHAUTAUQUA PLAYHOUSE 5325 Engle Road, Carmichael (916) 489-7529

p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $15 general ($13 Sundays), $12 senior, military and SARTA, $7 children under 12. Cash only at the door. For more information, visit
SUTTER STREET THEATRE 717 Sutter St., Folsom (916) 353-1001

Revisit the 70s with a production of “Schoolhouse Rock Live.” I n this musical, “we meet Tom Mizer, a young teacher, as he anxiously prepares for his first day of school. Attempting to calm his fears, he turns on the television to find the educational cartoon show we all know and love, Schoolhouse Rock. ... Tom gets drawn in and soon the teacher is sucked into the television show. We meet a slew of colorful personalities as the entire company tries to comfort him and prepare him for his first day. Featuring many crowdpleasing favorites, such as ‘Conjunction Junction’ and ‘Interplanet Janet,’ this musical is sure to entertain the entire community,” according to the organizers. The show runs 2 p.m. Saturdays Jan. 19-Feb. 9. There are two special noon matinees Jan. 19 and Jan. 26. Tickets are $8 for all seats. Learn more at

“An Ideal Husband,” by Oscar Wilde hits the stage with the Free Fall Stage company. The show runs Jan. 25Feb. 17. They also offer a special Feb. 14 Valentine’s Day show featuring desserts, cider and candlelight. Show times are 7 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 4

The busiest little theater in the region will be hopping in January. Expect lots of musical numbers in “Liberace Presents,” starring pianist John Wilder. The show runs 7 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and 4

p.m. as well as 1 p.m. Saturday-Sunday and 4 p.m. Sunday. Wilder was last seen in the theater’s musical “Holiday in the Hills” as the piano player. “Five Course Love” opens at 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, and runs at 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 4 p.m. Sundays, through Feb. 17. “Still Life with Iris” runs at 1 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, beginning Jan. 26 and running through Feb. 17. For tickets and more information, visit them online at

“Driving Miss Daisy,” by Alfred Uhry, is the show hitting the stage at this Carmichael theater. “Winner of the 1988 Pulitzer Prize, “Driving Miss Daisy” tells the postWorld War II story of a rich, sharp-tongued Jewish widow who meets her new black chauffeur. Over a series of absorbing scenes spanning 25 years, the two grow to have one of theatre’s most unlikely friendships. This classic is filled with wit and wisdom, and explores the importance of tolerance and love,” according to organizers. This is produced in association with Celebration Arts and features James Wheatley as “Hoke” and Janice ReadeHoberg as “Miss Daisy.” Admission is $19, students and seniors (and SARTA) are $17, while group discounts (20 people or more) are $16. Show times are 8 p.m.


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Lots of options to get fit in 2013
s a new year begins, many can find their favorite healthy plan to getting fit. Rather than doing it on your own, Folsom offers a variety of classes and methods to exercise socially – while having fun. For men and women martial arts can be not only a stress relief, but also a good work out. Jason Froehlich, 39, of El Dorado Hills, owns Folsom Martial Arts Center at 25075 Blue Ravine Road in Folsom. “I am here to help people loose weight and gain confidence,” Froehlich said. “I take in account every student’s physical needs. I will work individually for each student in my group. I know it seems intimidating, but it’s doable. Loosing weight and getting in shape is not easy. I teach a lifestyle and how to make life changes.” The center offers fitness classes for adults called Muay Thai. This group class is geared to get adults in shape while getting out some stress. This class includes kickboxing, leg workouts and boxing elements to provide strength training and improve flexibility while loosing weight. “In this class you are using elements of kickboxing and martial arts – so you are hitting things,” Froehlich said. “Being able to come into this class and hit things is a great stress release. It really calms you down and can gain some inner peace. Then on top releasing some stress, you are exercising and getting stronger.” He said another hidden positive to taking martial arts is it is challenging. “You can learn a lot about yourself,” he said. “It’s challenging – you may learn that you are not as coordinated as you thought you were. Or you may learn that you are stronger than you thought you were. With this challenge, you can learn to overcome life’s challenges through hard work and determination.” He said the best thing to do when coming into a fitness class is to enter the doors with an open mind. “Just come in with the intent to learn,” Froehlich said. “If you come with an open mind, you will gain empowerment and confidence.” As a former marine, Froehlich said he also offers a boot camp for locals wanting to loose the weight and keep it off. “I am guiding people through the same principles of what I went through in the marines,” he said. “You will loose weight and gain confidence.” He added that his bootcamp is not meant to intimidate people, it is meant to lead people into a life change. “I want to see results,” he said. “I won’t yell at you. I will motivate you and inspire you.” For more information on Folsom Martial Arts Center, call (916) 983-3604 or visit For the dancer in you – Zumba may be a good option for getting fit this season. Pat Dayton, 63, owns Pat’s Zumba studio in Folsom, two Curves locations, in Orangevale and Granite Bay, and is a certified personal trainer, said the only way to stay strong and healthy is to get up and move. “Exercising regularly strengthens your heart muscle, builds bones, increases muscle mass to help increase balance and bone mass and just makes you feel better. When you exercise it creates a feeling a well being. It makes you happy. But if you don’t work hard you won’t get it,” she said. “You need to get healthy – don’t focus on the weight loss focus on getting healthy and fighting chronic illnesses. Look at me, I am 63 and own three buildings and am very healthy, I am going strong.” Zumba is a Latin inspired dance fitness program that blends a workout with international music created by Grammy Award winning producers, Dayton said. “It’s a cardio class and you can burn up to 600 calories in a class,” she said. “You are learning all kinds of dances which makes it very fun. Women love it; they don’t realize they are exercising. It’s a big dance party.” Dayton said the class builds stamina because you are working out for an hour straight.


Jason Froehlich owns Folsom Martial Arts Center. He leads adult fitness classes and a bootcamp to help get people healthy and in shape.
Building this kind of stamina helps you do other things better – like climbing a flight of stairs or other everyday tasks. “It’s fun and interesting because you are learning about a different culture and dances,” she said. “We mix it up so people are dancing a different flavor of dance for each hour class.” Pat’s Zumba studio, in the Robinson’s Taekwondo building, 9580 Oak Ave., in Folsom, offers 10 classes a week and a free hour for your first class. She said each class has an intimate feeling with only 25 people per session. “We know all of our students and we teach to their needs,” she said.

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Jason Froehlich demonstrates some punching techniques.

Her zumba studio offers Zumba, Zumba Toning and Zumba Sen Tao, which means to sit. The chair-based choreography of Zumba Sen Tao, strengthens, balances and stabilizes your core, Dayton said. Another option to get fit in the new year is to try out a 30 minute workout at one of her local Curves locations. “Curves and Zumba partnered in 2010 and combine the two types of workouts in 30 minutes,” she said. “We have a lot of fun and we work really hard. We are burning a lot of calories.” Curves’ workouts specialize in strength training, so she said students can have a double workout with the added cardio of Zumba in their 30 minutes. “The most important thing to tell people is you need a variety of workout exercises in a routine,” Dayton said. “You need to include cardio, strength training, stretching and consistency. If you are not consistent you will loose muscle mass in seven days. People are constantly starting over after just one week off, which ultimately means they are not getting results.” Gerri Conlon, 45,

Orangevale, works out in the Zumba class at Curves weekly. “This is such a relaxed class. All you need to do is move your body and try. This is a very supportive and nurturing group. It is a safe zone to practice,” Conlon said. “Since starting my regular workouts, my confidence and self esteem is up. Besides all the health benefits, I’m also having fun because it provides me with social benefits. I have met a lot of good friends and the staff there is supportive, helpful and knowledgeable. I feel blessed that I have started there – it’s such a positive experience.” For more information on Zumba, visit or call (916) 3373613. For more information on Curves, call the Orangevale location at (916) 987-7860 or the Granite Bay location at (916) 789-7822. Maureen Evanoff, fitness director and personal trainer with Broadstone Racquet Club in Folsom, said the center is also a good option for getting in shape this season. “Broadstone Racquet Club has many options available for any fitness

level,” Evanoff said. “We have 22 tennis courts, two racquetball courts, two squash courts, a full size gym for basketball/volleyball, two year-round heated swimming pools and we have two areas for child care for 6 weeks to 6 years and 7 to 17. We also have a group exercise studio, pilates studio, massage therapists and a 7600 square foot area for fitness.” If you’re new to tennis or want to get back into tennis the club offers a “Starters and Restarters” class at 11 a.m. on Jan. 26 and an Adult Beginner Play Day from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Jan. 19. All of their trainers are certified and are veterans in the Fitness Industry, Evanoff said. She said the club will also be offering a variety of new options for small group training coming for 2013. The new classes include a new program called “Breathe - Bend – Build” which focuses on cardiovascular exercise, flexibility/yoga, and strength. For more information on Broadstone Racquet Club at 820 Halidon Way in Folsom, call (916) 9839180.




Natural medicine is one option for staying healthy


s people are preparing for a fresh start in the new year, they may match their healthy workouts with a natural touch. Revolutions Natural Medical Solutions at 189 Blue Ravine Road, Suite 110, in Folsom, offers science-based alternative therapies administered by medically trained doctors. The clinic opened in 2009 and currently serves 1,200 patients. “This is a specialty medicine,” said Michele Raithel, doctor of naturopathic medicine (ND). Revolutions Natural Medical Solutions has four primary care naturopathic doctors who all focus in different areas of medicine. “Naturopathic doctors are highly trained professionals who practice alternative medicine, treating a broad range of medical conditions,” said

Michele Raithel, doctor of naturopathic medicine, medically treats patients patients through natural medical practices at Revolutions Natural Medical Solutions in Folsom.

Raithel. According to Raithel, naturopathic doctors are primary care doctors clinically trained in natural therapeutics and whose philosophy is derived in part from a Hippocratic teaching more than 2,000 years old that nature is the healer of all diseases. Raithel said the practice is based on the same basic bio-

medical science foundation that allopathic practice is; however, their philosophies and approaches differ considerably from their conventional counterparts. “No patient will ever be rushed out of our office,” Raithel said. “We will spend as much time as necessary to put together an effective treatment plan to

ensure you receive the best comprehensive care.” She said for a first time client, the doctors will spend 60-90 minutes with the patient to better understand their client as a whole, not just one symptom. Raithel said the doctors work with each patient to establish a custom treatment plan and update the plan based on individual results and feedback. “We use the most up to date diagnostic laboratory testing to assist in diagnosis and treatment and to gauge progress with treatment plans,” she said. Niki Young, ND, focuses on women’s health at Revolutions Natural Medical Solutions. “We treat the cause,” Young said. “As we naturally treat one thing, other things get fixed as well. We look at the person as a whole. We don’t just try to fix one problem. We try to find the root of the problem.” She explained if a person is

experiencing issues with hormone imbalances and anxiety, she will work to fix the imbalances at the source and in return both issues have the potential to be cured. “Natural medicine has been around for thousands of years,” Raithel said. “We now know why these things are working. We understand the scientific reasoning of why natural medicine helps.” These ND doctors all agreed that they want to work as natural medicine doctors, because they want to be able to provide their patients with options and the knowledge to make their own choices. “I hope if someone has lost hope in their medical care, they understand that we are here and offer different options,” Young said. “We don’t offer miracles. But, we offer options. We are honest and open with each patient.”

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• JANUARY 2013



Explore history at Folsom Prison Museum



ften my day tripping stories take locals out of the county to favorite museums or hiking trails throughout the region but this month we bring you a day tripping experience that is in your own back yard. And the timing couldn’t be better. Many Folsomites are known for living in the town where thousands of inmates are housed and where Johnny Cash once performed for them. Now with the history of Cash coming back to life in the prison through the work of the The Walking Phoenixes, a Cash tribute band performing in Folsom in January on the 45th anniversary of when Cash recorded at Folsom Prison, the museum is also jumping on the wagon with new and exciting news. The Retired Correctional Peace Officers Museum at Folsom State Prison opened to give people a glance into the life of prisoners and what is found within the walls. After years of being housed in a small houselike location outside the prison front doors, the museum is making plans to build a 35,000square-foot building which will house artifacts, memorabilia, archives, correctional library and historical information from local, state and federal jails and prisons. The proposed Big House Prison Museum will be constructed on the Folsom Prison grounds. No taxpayer money is involved, said Jim Brown, operations manager. Funding will be through private resources and donations. Brown said if everything goes as expected, construction for the new museum could begin in 16 months. Brown said many steps must be undertaken still, including legislative, architectural plans, city approvals, to name a few, will be required. Contact has


This artist’s rendering depicts plans for the expanded Folsom Prison museum. A 60-year-old model of a Ferris wheel, made entirely of toothpicks, is one of the many items displayed at the Folsom Prison Museum in Folsom.

Old desks and tools of the trade can be found at the museum.
been made with many of the entities and all are enthused about the project and recognize the importance of this facility, Brown said. The Folsom Prison museum is a major attraction to the area and with the new facility; it will further educate the public and increase awareness of the correctional system and how it helps to keep communities safe.
Going back in prison history

In 1858, the legislature made a decision to construct a branch prison in California to relieve serious overcrowding at San Quentin. Ten years later, Folsom was selected as the prison site. Construction began

in 1878. Museum officials said, the location offered an unlimited amount of native stone for the construction for the buildings and walls. Also, ample water was available from the American River which formed one natural boundary for the prison. It was also interesting to learn that Folsom is one of the nation’s first maximum security prisons. In 1880 the prison was opened and received its first 44 inmates, the first being Chong Hing who was given cell number one. All inmates were transferred by boat and then by train from San Quentin. Folsom Prison was originally

designed to hold secure custody inmates serving long sentences, habitual criminals and incorrigibles. As a result, museum officials explained, Folsom gained the reputation of having a violent and bloody beginning and history.
New Folsom Prison

The new facility at Folsom received its first inmates on Oct. 1, 1986. The average daily population of the old and new facilities combined is 5,500

inmates. The new prison has not wall, instead it’s surrounded by double chain-link fences with razor wire atop them. Museum officials said the cells are almost twice the size of the old prison cells. The doors and also solid with viewing windows and in the rear of each cell are long narrow windows. For more information on visiting the prison or how to help, call (916) 985-2561 extension 4589.





Skiers can enjoy cross country trails at Royal Gorge, which has merged with Sugar Bowl at the Donner Summit Resort on Interstate 80 near Truckee.


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oyal Gorge offers 19 trails and more than 200 kilometers of terrain for cross-country skiing. The Donner Summit resort, on Interstate 80 near Truckee, is open seven days a week for the season. The opening of America’s largest cross-country resort will be the first time that the resort opens to the general public under Sugar Bowl Resort’s new management team. Sugar Bowl took over operation of Royal Gorge in the fall, and updated the resort’s Summit Station lodge, added grooming equipment and bought new ski rental gear for the resort. All services will be available at Summit Station lodge, including ticketing, rentals, food and

Royal Gorge has more 200 kilometers of trails and approximately 6,000 acres of terrain.
beverage and ski lessons. Trail passes will also be available for purchase at the Van Norden trailhead. Royal Gorge has more 200 kilometers of trails and approximately 6,000 acres of terrain stretching from the open expanse of Van Norden Meadows to the foot of majestic Devil’s Peak. It is connected to Sugar Bowl Resort by an “interconnect trail” that leads skiers through Van Norden Meadows. For more information, visit or

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• JANUARY 2013 17

18 JANUARY 2013


Thunder Valley gateway to non-stop gaming action
Thunder Valley Casino Resort, Northern California’s premier AAA Four Diamond Resort is the perfect getaway for Northern California residents looking for a high end, luxurious hotel and non-stop gaming action. Don’t miss our 2012 Holiday concert series at the Holiday Pavilion with Brian McKnight on December 28, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy on December 29, Air Supply on December 30 and Tower of Power on New Year’s Eve, December 31. And be sure to catch the ongoing concert series at Pano Hall, our intimate concert and event venue, featuring the Elvis Presley Tribute Concert featuring Steve Williams on January 4, Psychic Sylvia Browne on January 17 & 18, Legends of Motown on January 20, V101 Presents The Big Valentines Jam featuring The Bar-Kays, Zapp & Club Nouveau on February 15, Crystal Gayle on February 22, and Tia Carrere And Daniel Ho with Kapala and Mr. Sun Cho Lee on February 23. All concerts are affordable with tickets starting as low as $22.50 for some events. Plus, come celebrate the hottest new year’s eve party in Northern California as Thunder Valley Casino Resort presents Countdown To 2013 New Year’s Eve Celebration featuring $100,000 in cash and prizes. On December 28 and 29 you could win a share of $25,000 including a $10,000 top prize each night in our 8pm drawings. Then on New Year’s Eve from 6pm to
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Don’t miss our 2012 Holiday concert series at the Holiday Pavilion with Brian McKnight on December 28, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy on December 29, Air Supply on December 30 and Tower of Power on New Year’s Eve, December 31. And be sure to catch the ongoing concert series at Pano Hall, our intimate concert and event venue, featuring the Elvis Presley Tribute Concert featuring Steve Williams on January 4, Psychic Sylvia Browne on January 17 & 18, Legends of Motown on January 20, V101 Presents The Big Valentines Jam featuring The Bar-Kays, Zapp & Club Nouveau on February 15, Crystal Gayle on February 22, and Tia Carrere And Daniel Ho with Kapala and Mr. Sun Cho Lee on February 23. All concerts are affordable with tickets starting as low as $22.50 for some events.

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Midnight, join us for $1,000 hot seat drawings every 15 minutes and enjoy music from Tower of Power at 10:30pm in our Holiday Pavilion with tickets starting at just $54.50. Or boogie in the new year with Sacramento’s premier dance band Solsa in a free performance on the main stage from 9pm to 1am. The celebration continues New Year’s Day with a drawing at 1:30am where you could again win a share of $25,000 including a $10,000 top prize. And plan now to join us on January 5, for our 3rd annual salute to the King of Rock ‘n Roll! Come celebrate the King’s birthday from 4pm to 1:30am with free gifts, live entertainment and photos taken with a “King” impersonator. Plus for all the Elvis-wannabe’s out

there, compete for a chance to win the $1,000 first prize with great cash prizes for the SoundAlike and Look-Alike winners and runners-up too. For more details including audition information go to Endless gaming action at Thunder Valley Casino Resort is offered in a beautifully appointed and well lit space, with thousands of the most popular slot and video machines and table games including dealer bluff, lucky lucky side bet, and double deck blackjack. The high limit room featuring blackjack, Baccarat, slots, and flat screen TV’s has tables with limits up to $5,000. Additionally, the live poker room has 21 tables for a non-stop gaming

experience. Entertainment, fine cuisine and exotic drinks are all practically at your fingertips. There are 14 restaurants and bars highlighted by Red Lantern - featuring traditional Cantonese style food specialties. Other fine restaurants and bars include the AAA rated Four Diamond High Steaks Steakhouse, the International Feast Around the World Buffet, Thunder Café, Mingle, Falls Bar and the new Thunder Bar. And enjoy special holiday menus to tempt any palate at any price on New Year’s Eve at many of our fine restaurants including Feast Buffet, Thunder Café, Red Lantern and High Steaks Steakhouse. Visit for New Year’s Eve full

menu details. Reservations suggested. If you’re looking to rest up after a night of gaming and entertainment, Thunder Valley Casino Resort features a luxury hotel tower with 300 well appointed guest rooms and suites. Each room includes an in-room safe (large enough for a laptop), free wireless internet, 40” LCD flat panel television and much more. After you’re rested, you’ll want to hit the links at Thunder Valley Casino Resort’s new Whitney Oaks Golf Club. Thunder Club members receive special rates. The Whitney Oaks Golf Club is also available for tournaments, weddings, events and banquets, all featuring the four diamond level of service you’ve come to

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• JANUARY 2013



Sunny Zaighami, owner, and Steve Presson, founder, plan to open a new Pete’s Restaurant and Brewhouse in mid-January on Folsom-Auburn Road in Folsom.

Pete’s Restaurant to open doors in Folsom


he former Beer Garden in Folsom is being transformed into Pete’s Restaurant and Brewhouse. The family-style restaurant, at 6608 Folsom Auburn Road, will feature not only pizza and signature beers, but specialty foods, a full bar and the new eatery will offer a delivery service. Sunny Zaighami owned the former Beer Garden for about five months before deciding



that he wanted to own a more family-friendly establishment. The first-time restaurant owner decided to become a franchise owner and chose Pete’s. “I always dreamed about owning a restaurant,” Zaighami said. “I wanted more of a family atmosphere for a restaurant.” The eatery was under construction in mid-December for a transformation that includes new booths, lighting a fairly large bar and outdoor dining

space. The patio in the rear of the establishment backs up to a creek and wooded area. An outdoor bar will be open during the warmer months so guests may enjoy a cold beverage and take in the serenity of the wooded acreage adjacent to the patio. Pete’s has nine other locations including Natomas, Granite Bay and El Dorado Hills. Steve Presson, the founder of Pete’s, said he opened his first location at 2001 J Street in

downtown Sacramento. He was onboard to transform the former Beer Garden into one of his signature restaurants. “This place had more of a pub look before,” Presson said. “We are getting things together and changing the look to a more family-friendly place.” Pete’s will feature its signature brews such as Uptown Blonde, as well as 16 or so other beers on tap, a full bar and a wine selection. Food offerings include pizza, pasta, sandwiches and vegetar-

ian options. Pete’s American Pale Wheat Ale is well paired with the bistro chicken salad or prawns and chips. The Midtown Ale goes well with green salads, fish tacos and the polled pork tacos. Chandra Lee, of Folsom, said she is familiar with the eatery and looking forward to Pete’s moving in to Folsom. “When we are in El Dorado Hills, we eat there,” Lee said. “Having one closer to home will be great.”

20 JANUARY 2013


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• JANUARY 2013 21




Citrus olive oil proves fruitful

hree generations of a Penryn family work together to produce award-winning citrusflavored olive oils enjoyed around the world. Rich and Nancy Colwell started planting mandarin trees on the


property they purchased from Rich’s parents as a fun hobby to share with their children in the early 1980s. Every year, they planted a few more trees around their home just because they all loved doing it, said Rich Colwell, a retired Placer County government

employee. The orchard expanded along with their family as they added Meyer lemons, hachiya and fuyu persimmons and other fruit trees. Today, their Colwell Thundering Herd Ranch ships their award-winning mandarin and Meyer lemon olive oils, spe-

cialty products and fresh fruit across the country. Many customers purchase their products to send abroad. “We’ve been working 25 years to become an overnight success,” said Rich Colwell. The family hobby gradually turned into a business. The name came about early one Saturday morning when all five kids jumped on their parents’ bed together to welcome their daddy home from a week-long business trip. “I looked at Nancy and said, ‘What is this, a thundering herd?’ That became the kids’ nickname, then we named the ranch after them. Those five kids who helped clear the land, plant the trees and do all the mowing and picking by hand continue to be an integral part of the business,” he said. After the kids left for college, their mother decided to return to school herself. “In 2006, I took a math class at Sierra College from a teacher who was always getting sick, so I’d take her Mandarins. She took them home to her husband, who grew olives in Corning. He wanted to try making Mandarin olive oil so he came by and we picked a bunch. The oil he made by crushing our Mandarins with his olives turned out great and he sold every drop,” said Nancy Colwell. Four years ago, the family broke away to produce flavored oils under their own Thundering Herd Ranch label by partnering with another olive grower. They also tested


Nancy and Rich Colwell, of Penryn, create gourmet, award-winning Mandarin and Meyer lemon-flavored olive oils, using fruit from their Thundering Herd orchards.
about 50 balsamic vinegars before selecting the one they now import from Italy to complement their oils and found a Napa chocolatier to produce gourmet orange liqueur and cabernet chocolate sauces. Their sales gradually increased 25 to 30 percent a year until last November, when an area newspaper published an online article about them and their market suddenly expanded to 44 states. They doubled production to meet the growing demand. Their 2011 Mandarin and lemon olive oils won best of class and best of division awards as well as gold, silver and bronze medals in both international and California olive oil competitions. They even received orders to ship fresh persimmons back east, after Hurricane Sandy disrupted distribution of persimmons grown in upper New York State. Yet, their commercial success is secondary to what the business has done to bring them all together as a family, said Rich Colwell. “We work together, pick together, sell together, market together. Now the next generation is already helping. Our grandsons come here after school, go on deliveries, assemble gift packs and offer to sweep up. We’ve never been closer,” he said. For more information or to order products, call (916) 663-1050 or visit





aria Trunzo, a local businesswoman whose family has owned and operated businesses in Rocklin since 1983, recently opened Wild Vines & Brew, serving Sierra Foothill wines and craft beer. “When I considered what venture I wanted to take on, the idea of an establishment offering local wines and crafted beer seemed a perfect fit,” Trunzo said. “We have great local products and I wanted to be a part of showcasing them.” Wild Vines & Brew also offers small plate appetizers such as cheese plates and shrimp cocktails. Trunzo plans to expand food options as the business grows. Trunzo, a longtime member of the Rocklin Area Chamber of Commerce and active community mem-


Rocklin’s night life gets a new entrant with a very local flair
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ber, has owned two other businesses – most recently operating an advertising promotional company. “I love Rocklin and the South Placer community,” she said. “The support I’ve received in the past has been tremendous and we are off to a great start now with Wild Vines & Brew. I wanted to create a place where both the wine drinkers and the beer drinkers would enjoy the flavors of Placer County. Wild Vines & Brew is the perfect place for our community to enjoy local drinks together in a fun, relaxing yet

sociable atmosphere.” Local vintners are welcoming the opportunity to work with Wild Vines. “Wise Villa Winery is very excited to have our locally grown and produced award-winning wines at the region’s newest and most exciting wine bar, Wild Vines & Brew,” said Grover Lee, owner and head winemaker at Wise Villa Winery, outside Lincoln. “They are definitely the place to go for the opportunity to taste the amazing craft wines and beers produced in our Sierra Foothills, and their incredible selection proves why our region is establishing a reputation for unparalleled quality.”


Wild Vines & Brew owner Maria Trunzo pours a glass.

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counseling center for a boy’s group home may not sound like an inspiring place for artistic endeavors, but that is what began Heather Moss’s journey in art. “(The boys) would sit in a group and fold their arms, like ‘I’m not going to talk to anyone’,” Moss



said. “I thought, they like to do tagging and graffiti, so how about using that as a tool? Little by little every week they started talking and telling their stories through their graffiti and artwork.” The next thing she knew, the kids were bonding to each other and to her, releasing what they had been through, by way of art.

Moss herself picked up the paint brush and palate knife after that experience. “I begin painting without any preconceived ideas of what the finished artwork is going to look like,” Moss said. “It’s been therapeutic for me to teach myself not to control the painting process, but allow it to unfold.” Her paintings reflect

emotions and feelings relating to her experiences at a particular point in time. “The painting flows through my hands and onto the canvas, forming organically, as I try to keep up with the images and colors that are taking form,” Moss said. “I’ve learned to layer paint and materials to create the surface and dimension of the image in my mind.” Her art is very personal to her, and at first she was hesitant to show it to anyone. “I experience firsthand the use of art as a tool for self-expression and selfdisclosure when an intense or painful emotion is beyond words,” Moss said. “Art is my therapy — the process of being creative and using my imagination is therapeutic.” Eventually she got up the courage and approached Wayne and Barbara Procissi, who had a Procissi Cellars Gallery at 627 Sutter St. They referred her to Charlie Asher who, with Lori Anderson and Carol Quinn, had “reignited” the Folsom Art Association, which later led to the formation of the Sutter Street Artists. “We didn’t have a gallery at first,” Asher said. “We just came together as a group of artists and started up . . . and then started having paint-outs on Sutter Street.” After the group became associated with Procissi, the gallery was taken over by Petra Vineyard, and is now known as Petra Vineyard’s Wine Gallery and Tasting Room. Asher said that Moss was one of the first to hang her art in the



“Art is my therapy — the process of being creative and using my imagination is therapeutic.”
Heather Moss, artist

Roseville teacher pens children’s book

gallery, Asher said. “I was very impressed with Heather’s work,” Asher said. “She’s an abstract artist but she actually develops her abstract art from a real live scene. I always see something behind her art.” Moss said she works with acrylics, watercolor, and pastels on canvas to get a unique movement of the paint and to bring texture and depth to the painting. “My process is ever changing and often experimental,” Moss said, “such as using water to manipulate paints, canvas on canvas, rice paper, pallet knifes, scratching, and mixing different mediums.” Regina Ureta, who has a daycare in Folsom, met Moss several years ago and they have since become friends. “She did this piece called Love Radiates,” Ureta said. “To me it looks like a heart and then there are a bunch of hearts inside the heart. It was perfect for how I felt about my daycare.” Ureta uses art to elicit feelings from the children at her daycare, and she gets a lot of comments about Moss’s painting. “One (child) said it makes him happy, makes him smile,” Ureta said. “One of them said, ‘Oh, that’s my little heart in the big heart.’ It’s really a conversation piece.”

When first graders in teacher Margaret O’Hair’s ocean-themed classroom have reading time, they escape to “Book Beach” to select a piece of literature of their choosing. They spread out on this patch of blue carpet and read Dr. Seuss, or a book about farm animals or science fiction, and their teacher reads right alongside them. “You have to role model reading and role model writing,” O’Hair said. “That’s what I think.” The Thomas Jefferson Elementary School teacher models writing by being the author of five children’s books. The latest, “Sweet Baby Feet,” was released by MacMillan Publishers in

November. It’s illustrated by Tracy Dockray, the artist of the current “Beverly Cleary” novels. “I don’t write full time,” O’Hair said. “It’s like a garden. I just tend to it and keep it growing.” The Rocklin resident also helps grow a love of reading and writing among children at her school through the Writing Camp she runs for kids in first through fifth grade. The optional camp takes place for 20 minutes during lunchtime a few times a month and about 50 students participate. They typically get to free write about whatever they want. Third-grader Ella Bloomberg wrote a short story about German shepherd spy dogs living

in an abandoned building in New York who are on a case to find a missing cat. Second-grader Sofia Martos wrote that she wished her notebook was magic and anything she drew would come to life. But, then she pondered: What would happen if she drew something scary? Their teacher, meanwhile, helps them find their voice. “You just need to give them the key to unlock their voice,” O’Hair said. When camper and third-grader Elizabeth Werley visits her older brother in Los Angeles, she will stare out the window of his apartment and describe what she sees. “You get to write anything you want,” she said

of camp. “Sometimes I write what Ms. O’Hair tells me and other times I like to express my feelings on the page.” Campers recently wrote Christmas cards for military personnel overseas, thanking them for their service and wishing them happy holidays. At the end of the academic year, the camp publishes an anthology of student writing. Some campers are also in O’Hair’s class, where they learn about language arts in creative and thematic ways. For instance, they learned about compound words — a grade-level standard — by writing each part of the words on a pair of mittens, physically taking the two parts and putting them together.

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Museum exhibit to revisit Folsom in the 1950s
he decade of the 1950s was a momentous one for Folsom. Natomas Company floated their movable ponds over much of the area, dredged for gold and refined it into bricks. Aerojet reached its zenith with around 26,000 employees. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers built Folsom Dam. Johnny Cash recorded his famous Folsom Prison song. History buffs and those who look for a reminder of those times can see a sampling of memorabilia and artifacts on display at the Folsom History Museum, 823 Sutter St., from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday, Jan. 26 through March 27. According to Folsom History Museum’s Melissa Pedroza, the population of Folsom in the 1950s was around 2,000 people. The 2010 census lists more than 72,000. “(Folsom) had just recently incorporated into a city and it was learning how to deal with that,” Pedroza said. “It had a mayor and a city council, as it does now. I was reading something that said the first police chief was paid $200 a month and had to use his own car.” Although Rich Gray, of Gray’s Place Antiques, was still a child in the ‘50s, he remembers meeting city council candidate Jack Kipp in 1958. “I clearly remember the guy



Who: Folsom History Museum What: Folsom in the ‘50s exhibit When: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday, Jan. 26 through March 17 Where: 823 Sutter St., Folsom Admission: $4 adults, $2 students. Under 12 free. Information: (916) 985-2707

“(Folsom) had just recently incorporated into a city and it was learning how to deal with that,”
Melissa Pedroza, Folsom History Museum


Melissa Pedroza looks through old copies of the Folsom Telegraph newspaper in preparation of an upcoming exhibit at the Folsom History Museum.
as being a very big guy, boisterous and powerful,” Gray said. “He was very successful. It is considered by many people that this town is what it is because of him.” As to how Gray passed time in the ‘50s, he said he rode bicycles or horses with his friends. “Back then, we’d go all the way up the highway where the high school is now on bicycles or horses,” he said. “Usually when we were out of school, we’d want to get on a horse and ride it to the pond or the creek.” He also listened to the radio and to record players, but didn’t watch much TV. “Elvis Presley is probably going to be the first person that I can associate with early ‘50s country,” Gray said. “Then, Hank Williams, Sr., Scruggs, Jimmie Davis.” Ellen Hester, who lived in Folsom off and on since 1942, remembers the Natomas Company well, because her father, W. Brown Duvall, worked as an amalgamator, melting down

the gold and making it into gold bricks that were then sent off to Fort Knox, Kentucky. Her uncle, Cy Thomas, was general manager. “Much of post 1950s Folsom has been built on top of leveled dredger tailings,” Hester said. Some of the displays at the ‘50s exhibit will be large ones, such as a jukebox loaned by Gray, and more – his 1952 red MGTD motor car. The MGTD was produced in England from 1949 to 1953. Others memorabilia of the times will be on view, including some from high school sports of the decade. For more information about the exhibit, please call the Folsom History Museum, (916) 985-2707.

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• JANUARY 2013



Poker tournament pays homage to lost son



What: Race to Keep Hearts Beating Benefit Dinner and Texas Hold’em Tournament When: 6 p.m., Saturday, Jan. 12 Where: Folsom Community Center, 52 Natoma St., Folsom. Tickets: $55 for dinner and poker or $45 for dinner and bingo Info: racetokeephearts

fter her son’s sudden death, Karie Salazar turned a heartbreaking tragedy into something encouraging for her community. Her son Race, a 19-year-old college freshman, passed away in his sleep in February 2010 inside his dorm room at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. The Clark County coroner’s office determined Race passed away of natural causes due to cardiac arrhythmia. The life-ending heart arrhythmia is a condition of Sudden Arrhythmia Death Syndrome (SADS). After her son’s tragic death, Salazar wanted to use her experience to bring more awareness to SADS and help benefit her community. The benefit poker tournament has grown substantially each year and with the third event approaching, Salazar thinks this year will be even bigger. She is anticipating around 350 tickets to be sold. “The motivation behind the Race to Keep Hearts Beating Benefit Dinner and Texas Hold ‘em Tournament is to create awareness for the SADS Foundation as we raise funds for the Folsom Athletic Association and the UNLV Foundation,” she said. “Preventing senseless deaths in children and young adults from various heart conditions related to SADS is all about awareness and education.” Each year she provides an educational presentation at the event in efforts to reach out to local communities by sharing the life saving information about the warning signs and symptoms of SADS. “This small portion of the evening has proven to be very positive in that at both of our 2011 and 2012 events, we were successful in identifying several at risk children right here in


The third annual Race to Keep Hearts Beating Benefit Dinner and Texas Hold ‘em Tournament will take place Jan. 12.
Folsom that required additional medical testing,” Salazar said. “Prevention is key and that cannot happen without creating and maximizing event opportunities like the Race to Keep Hearts Beating event.” Salazar said this year they will present new information recently discovered about SADS. “There is new information to be shared about sports participation research in athletes with congenital long QT syndrome as well as new information on electrocardiogram screening for disorders that cause sudden cardiac death in asymptomatic children,” she said. “These are just a few new developments on SADS we will touch upon.” Following the presentation, guests can expect a raffle with five or six bingo games and a live auction. At 8 p.m., half of the dinner tables will be converted to full-size poker tables and the professionally run Texas Hold ‘em Poker Tournament will begin. “We plan on having between 15 and 20 full tables of players of various skill levels participating in the tournament this year,” she said. “The tournament runs until 11:30 p.m. as we narrow down the playing field that brings us to our final table.” The event is going to be “fiesta” themed with authentic Mexican food being prepared using delicious recipes created by Race’s grandfather, Manual Salazar. Dessert will be courtesy of Sassy Sweets by Monique, a new bakery on Sutter Street in Folsom. While the fundraiser has benefited a variety of locations in past years, Salazar said this year they are looking to Folsom. “This year we are excited to be making a shift in how we are disbursing the monies raised from the event,” she said. “Coming out of the gate year one, we were focusing on funding an endowment scholarship in Race’s name at UNLV while supporting both the SADS Foundation and Folsom Athletic Association (FAA) with donations. With the success of our first two events, we’ve reached the benchmark of $30,000 needed to fund the UNLV endowment sooner than we had anticipated, allowing us to contribute a larger portion of what we raise to the sports programs right here in Folsom.” Moving forward, she said they will be substantially increasing the amounts donated to the FAA as well as the scholarships created for both Folsom and Vista del Lago high schools in Race’s name.

“We will continue to support SADS and UNLV but the primary focus financially will be here in Folsom,” Salazar said. When asked why this benefit is so important to her and her family, Salazar simply answered to continue helping others. “Our family and friends feel great about what we are doing in Race’s honor,” Salazar said. “Educating and saving lives is purposeful work. Three years ago this Feb. 20, Race fell asleep and never woke up due to LQTS, a condition of SADS. This tragedy should not have to happen to any family ever. Unlike many other disorders, SADS conditions can be stopped by simple education. The fact that several of the key warning signs of SADS occur during exercise and that the most likely place for a child to experience recognizable symptoms is at a recreation center or on a ball field of some kind falls right into line with what Race loved most growing up, sports. We want to align our efforts with the adults and organizations supervising the activities as well as the parents and grandparents of the children playing. Keeping our kids healthy and safe is what motivates us and Race would have it no other way.” For tickets and more information, visit


Exhibit is at the Gallery at 48 Natoma in Folsom. The exhibit, “Just Desserts” features oil paintings by Kit Night, acrylic paintings by Susan Ballenger and lifelike ceramic sculptures by Jeff Nebeker. For more information, e-mail El Dorado Hills Arts Association meets the second Monday of the month at 6 p.m. at the El Dorado Hills Senior Center, 990 Lassen Lane, El Dorado Hills. For more information, visit Country DJ and Line Dancing from 8 p.m. to midnight every Wednesday, at El Dorado Saloon, 879 Embarcadero Drive, El Dorado Hills. (916) 941-3600 or Open Mic Night from 7 to 10 p.m. every Wednesday at Lockdown Brewing Co. tasting room, 718 Sutter St., Suite 200, Folsom. For more information, call (916) 358-9645 or visit Trivia contest at 8 p.m. every Wednesday night at


E-mail event information to

Sunday Tea Dance lessons and parties from 1 to 4 p.m. at Capital Dance Center, 11270 Sanders Drive, Rancho Cordova. $4. For more information, call (916) 635-2600 or visit “Waiting for Santa” holiday exhibit 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Sunday, through Jan. 13, at the Folsom History Museum, 823 Sutter St., Folsom. Exhibit features antique toys, baby quilts and miniatures. For more information, call 985-2707. “Folsom in the ‘50s” exhibit, Saturday, Jan. 26 through Sunday, March 17, at Folsom History Museum, 823 Sutter Street, Folsom. $4 adults, $2 students, with 12 and younger free. For more information, call (916) 985-2707. “Just Desserts” exhibit from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, through Jan. 10. Free tours can be arranged by appointment.

the Folsom Sports Garage Bar and Grill, 25005 Blue Ravine Road #140, Folsom. Gift certificates are awarded to the top teams and raffle drawings for prizes are held during the contest. VFW Sunday Breakfast 8 to 10 a.m. every Sunday at the VFW Hall, 1300 Veteran Way, Folsom. For more information, call (916) 9857911. $2-$6. Open to the public. Toastmasters International - Old Town Talkers Group meets the first and third Wednesday of each month at Landmark Baptist Church, 609 Figueroa St., Folsom. Learn how to improve your public speaking and leadership skills. For more information, call Bob at (916) 718-9770.

Trivia night at 7 p.m. at Po’ Boys Bar and Grill, 9580 Oak Avenue Parkway, Folsom. No cover. For more information, visit

Rockin Down the Highway performs at 3 p.m. at Powerhouse Pub, 614 Sutter St., Folsom. (916) 355-8586.

Drumline Live at 7:30 p.m. at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit

The Decades perform at 10 p.m. at Powerhouse Pub, 614 Sutter St., Folsom. (916) 355-8586.

Wild & Scenic Film Festival runs Thursday, Jan. 10 through Sunday, Jan. 13. The theme is “A Climate of Change.” The Festival will be featuring films, art and workshops on climate change, as well as highlighting the change makers who are helping rethink how we inhabit our planet. For more information, visit wildandscenicfilmfestival.or g. Reif Erickson “Natures Palette” exhibit from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. through Feb. 16 at Blue Line Gallery, 405 Vernon St. in Roseville. Pastel. (916) 783-4117 or Soroptimist International meeting is 11:45 a.m. at Round Table Pizza, 1151 Riley St., Folsom. The group is an international service organization with clubs in 120 countries doing projects for women and girls in our communities and worldwide, is organizing a new club in the Folsom El Dorado Hills area. For more information, contact Muriel Brounstein, (916) 351-1736 or Folsom Film Society’s double feature of “Going Up the Stairs” at 6:30 p.m. and “The Interrupters,” at 7:45 p.m. at Three Stages Theater, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit

“Just Because” Friday Nites with DeeJay Supe at 9 p.m. at Po’ Boys Bar and Grill, 9580 Oak Avenue Parkway, Folsom. No cover. For more information, visit Mark Hummel’s Blues Harmonica Blowout: A Tribute to Jimmy Reed at 8 p.m. at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit

The Auburn Placer Performing Arts Center announces the first concert of the 2013 season: Cliff Eberhardt live in concert. The box office opens at 6 p.m., refreshments available in the Marquee Room at 6:30 p.m., and the concert begins at 7:30 p.m. $20. For more information and tickets, visit Used book sale from 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 5 and 6, at 2166 Swetzer Road, Penryn. The sale will benefit A New Hope Animal Foundation.

Gold Country Chaplaincy Crab Feed from 6-8:30 p.m. at Roseville Veterans Hall, 110 Park Drive in Roseville. Raffle and auction. $38. (916) 259-1001 or Race to Keep Hearts Beating Benefit Dinner and Texas Hold ’em Tournament at 6 p.m., Saturday, Jan. 12, at the Folsom Community Center, 52 Natoma St., Folsom. Tickets are $55 for dinner and poker or $45 for dinner and bingo. For more information and tickets, visit The Walking Phoenixes, a Johnny Cash tribute band, performs at 7 p.m., at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit

Taco Tuesday at El Dorado Saloon, 879 Embarcadero Drive, El Dorado Hills. (916) 941-3600 or


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Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. Jan. 14, at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 15 and at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 16. All performances are at Three Stages at Folsom Lake College, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. Tickets are $29-$49, with premium seats for $59. Inspector 71 performs at 10 p.m. at Powerhouse Pub, 614 Sutter St., Folsom. 3558586.



Roharpo Open Jam at 7 p.m. at Po’ Boyz Bar and Grill, 9580 Oak Avenue Parkway, Folsom. No cover. For more information, visit

Buddy Emmer performs at 3 p.m. at Powerhouse Pub, 614 Sutter St., Folsom. (916) 3558586. Northern Heat plays at Red Hawk Casino, 7 p.m. to midnight, 1 Red Hawk Parkway, Placerville. No cover. Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel at 1 p.m. at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom.

Festival admission includes entry into all of the competition venues at both locations as well as all concerts. An Acoustic Evening with Clint Black at 8 p.m. at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit


An Acoustic Evening with Clint Black at 7:30 p.m. at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit

Reif Erickson “Natures Palette” exhibit reception at Blue Line Gallery, 405 Vernon St. in Roseville. 6-7 p.m. members, 7-9 open to public. (916) 783-4117 or Top Secrets performs at Red Hawk Casino, 5 p.m. to 2 a.m., 1 Red Hawk Parkway, Placerville. No cover.

International Guitar Night at 8 p.m. at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit

Rain brings “Experience The Beatles” at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 18; 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, and 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 20 at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. Spazmatics perform 5 p.m. to 2 a.m., Red Hawk Casino, 1 Red Hawk Parkway, Placerville. No cover.

Football and breakfast starting at 9:30 a.m. at Po’ Boyz Bar and Grill, 9580 Oak Avenue Parkway, Folsom. No cover. For more information, visit Michael Black performs 7 p.m. to midnight at Red Hawk Casino, 1 Red Hawk Parkway, Placerville. No

An Evening with Branford Marsalis at 7:30 p.m. at Three Stages Performing Arts Center, 10 College Parkway, Folsom. For more information and tickets, visit Michael Beck performs at 9 p.m. at Powerhouse Pub, 614 Sutter St., Folsom. 3558586.

The 24th Annual Folsom Jazz Festival at Three Stages at Folsom Lake College, 10 College Parkway, Folsom and at Rolling Hills Christian Church, 800 White Rock Road, El Dorado Hills. $12, $9 for seniors.

Aces Up perform 7 p.m. to midnight, Red Hawk Casino, 1 Red Hawk Parkway, Placerville. No cover.

“Nunset Boulevard,” starring Cindy Williams, performs at 7 p.m., Monday,

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Photos by Jessica Bowman

Holiday Tree Lighting at Palladio

Matt Ehly stands with his wife Anna and children from left,Joey and Angelo, in front of the horse drawn carriage with Santa at the holiday tree lighting in the piazza at Palladio in Folsom.

From left, Barbra Till, Ernie Sheldon, Kerri Howell, Candy Miller and Mary Ann McAlea, watch the holiday tree lighting in the piazza at Palladio in Folsom.

Michael Ricks, left, the new President of Mercy of Folsom Hospital, stands with carolers at the holiday tree lighting in the piazza at Palladio in Folsom.

From left, Trisha Flynn and Denise Fleming, co-owners of Chops in Palladio, serve food at the holiday tree lighting in the piazza at Palladio in Folsom.


Folsom Ice Rink, Beverage Booth

Sutter Street Tree Lighting Dance Kids

Kevin & Carolyn Capps at Auburn’s Festival of Lights Parade

For more updates “Like” Folsom Lake Entertainer on Facebook. Share your event with us.


June Carey January 26 5-9 pm Wine & Bruschetta Tasting RSVP: 351-1623 or

Visit us at our NEW location

729 Sutter St. 916-985-8979 Folsom’s Potters since 1977
See our expanded selection of vintage furniture, holiday gifts and unique decor items.

FAMOUS GARLIC CHIPS pizza-salads-pasta-sandwiches

Emerald Bay

Custom Jewelry & Repair

Historic Folsom
702 Sutter St., Ste. A


705 Sutter Street Folsom

608-1/2 Sutter St. in the big red barn just off Sutter St. 916-985-3411

featuring: OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

Blown Glass Gift Items Paintings

813 Sutter St., Ste. G


Waiting for Santa

Sutter Street Art Gallery
Inside Petra Vineyard Wine Tasting Room
31 Local Artists
January featured artists • Lori Anderson • Don Weaver • Patti Miles 30% OFF any featured artists art

Precious Gems Jewelers
New & Estate Jewelry Diamonds & Genuine Gems On Site Jewelry & Watch Repair Custom Designs


Sun-Th 11-8 • Fri & Sat 11-9

through January 13, 2013
Tuesday – Sunday 11:00am – 4:00pm Admission Charge

Your Community Voice Since 1856

921 Sutter St. 916-985-2581

627 Sutter Street in Folsom Check our website for gallery events and artist pages 916-708-8442

916-351-0220 723 Sutter St.

Folsom History Museum
823 Sutter Street • Folsom 916-985-2707

809 Sutter St.
Great Choice for Local Handcrafted Candies


Open through January 21st

Folsom Historic District

April 21 - Spring Antique Fair April 2013 - Second Saturdays coming back NEW! June & July 2013 - Concert series at the outdoor amphitheater every Friday night

For more events and information visit