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Get to know Yolo
Art is everywhere in Davis......... 5
What’s so great about Yolo?..... 8
Eat like Yolo................................ 10
UC Davis...................................... 12
Bike life........................................ 18
Manetti Shrem Museum......... 24
Woodland sizzles...................... 34
5 10 12
Cal Agriculture Museum......... 36
Enjoy Nature in Yolo Parks...... 38
Yolo’s Emerging Wine Scene... 40
Finding Winters......................... 46
Discover Solano County.......... 55
Day trip to Vacaville................. 56

18 20 24
Ongoing...................................... 25
Summer & Fall ........................... 29

Places to go,
things to see 30 36 34
UC Davis ..................................... 15
Sports.......................................... 20
Live Music & Theater................ 22
Attractions ................................. 28
Museums.................................... 43
Extreme Yolo.............................. 50
Galleries...................................... 52
38 40 50
Davis Bike Loop......................... 21
Shop Woodland ....................... 32
Microbreweries ......................... 42
Wineries & Tasting Rooms ...... 49
Davis ........................................... 60
Winters & Woodland ............... 61 50 52 56
Art is everywhere in Davis
Here are some recent
additions and trends
By Wendy Weitzel
You don’t have to wander far to witness
Davis’ creative forces. The city is blooming with
vibrant art, with murals, sculptures and galler-
ies galore; live music and theatre abound.
Rachel Hartsough, the city’s arts and culture
manager, said grant money from the California
Arts Council and increased city funding for the
arts is helping expand the scope, boost the out-
reach to cultivate Davis as an arts destination.
“We have an amazing wealth of cultural
resources for a community of our size,” she said.
Mayor Robb Davis is excited about the recent
developments. “It is heartwarming to see our
local artists and community working together
to change the very face of our city streets,
enhancing our neighborhoods through
community collaboration, and increasing our
visibility as a creative destination in the region
The Statement of Love’s mural mosaic is a community-building project planned for a wall of the
and beyond.”
Odd Fellows Hall in downtown Davis. The mural is designed to explore what inclusion, love, community
Continued on Page 6 and support mean to the various diverse intersections of the community.

ART: Music and theater are alive and well in Yolo Co.
From Page 5 Davis Pride Festival. Supported through a
Community Arts Grant, rainbows are a symbol
Have no fear of missing out: We’ve got an of LGBTQ pride and social movements, peace
update on the latest city art endeavors, explain- and diversity.
ing some of the magic that makes the Davis art Wall murals: Another community-building
scene so special. project is Statement of Love’s mural mosaic,
planned for a wall of the Davis Odd Fellows
Visual art Hall downtown. A local artist team is inviting
the public to help paint heart tiles for the
Street murals: Davis takes its art to the mosaic border. The mural is designed to
streets ­­— literally. Artists Danielle Fodor and explore what inclusion, love, community and
Mark Rivera coordinate projects where com- support mean to the various diverse intersec-
munity members design and paint murals tions of the Davis community. The project
directly onto street surfaces of their neighbor- earned a city of Davis Community Arts Grant.
hoods, creating a sense of community, strength- Painted public pianos: In the Key of Davis
ened connectedness and new friendships; all provides vibrantly painted pianos all summer,
while adding beauty to the area. free for anyone to play. Locations include Davis
Murals include the intersections of Fourth Food Co-op, 620 G St.; Central Park, 401 C St.;
and K streets, Duke and M streets, and Chap- the UC Davis Arboretum at Wyatt Deck; the
man Place and Madrone Lane. An upcoming Dresbach-Hunt-Boyer House at 604 Second
mural, funded in part by a California Arts St.; Stephens Branch Library, 315 E. 14th St.;
Council Artists Activating Communities grant, and in front of The Good Scoop, 130 G St. Also,
is planned in northwest Davis later this year. keep an eye out for the painted utility boxes
“The community-build movement has really around town.
taken a hold of Davis,” said Natalie Nelson, Burning Man art: The city’s arts program
director of the Pence Gallery. Other projects installed two works originally created and
include the Compassion Bench at Third and installed at Burning Man, the annual festival in
C streets, and the “Roy the Dog” sculpture at the Black Rock Desert of Nevada. “Imago,” by
521 First St., in front of John Natsoulas Center Kirsten Berg is a 17-foot-tall kaleidoscope of
for the Arts, made from recycled materials. butterflies for viewers to wander through at
“These projects are artist-guided, but usually Walnut Park, on Lillard Drive in South Davis.
designed and executed by non-artists.” “Good Luck Horseshoe” by Michael Gray, made Davis Phoenix Coalition volunteers used temporary
Rainbow crosswalks: Volunteers with the of old horseshoes and other recycled materials,
Davis Phoenix Coalition used temporary chalk
chalk to paint rainbow colors on crosswalks
stands behind a backstop at Playfields Park, on
to paint rainbow colors on crosswalks around Research Park Drive in South Davis.
around Central Park, in the lead up to the Davis
Central Park, in the lead up to the May 20 Second Friday ArtAbout, a monthly evening Pride Festival in May.
of open galleries and artists’ receptions at
Live music: The annual Davis Music Fest is
businesses, galleries and other art-friendly
Friday through Sunday each Father’s Day
locations in downtown Davis is from 5 to 9 p.m.
weekend. The multi-venue, multi-genre live
on the second Friday of each month. For
music event showcases local, regional and
details, visit
touring artists, June 15-17. Tickets are $35 in
advance and $45 at the door, and all proceeds
of the festival go directly to support arts
Performance art education in local schools. Visit https://davis
Live Performances: Music and theatre are
Organizers plan to bring Summer on the
alive and well. Acme is teen-run theater tack-
Green back to Davis Commons for a second
ling challenging themes of our times, Davis year. The event, with free music, is a collabora-
Musical Theater Company hosts year-round tion between the Davis Arts Center, Davis Live
programs for children and adults, and classical Music Collective, Solomon’s Deli and Fulcrum
theatrical works are originally translated and Properties. Confirmed musicians include Boca
produced through Art Theatre of Davis. The do Rio and Jessica Malone, with more to be
Davis Live Music Collective is a cooperative announced.
that boasts year-round performances and an Music on the Bus, a pilot program in partner-
annual festival each June. ship with Unitrans, launched May 5, and
Davis Shakespeare Festival, June 21 through continues the first Saturday of the month, on the
Oct. 14, includes “Mary Stuart,” “On the 20th Davis Farmers Market shuttle, which runs in a
Century” and “As You Like It.” Other emerging, loop around the downtown and campus. The
programming includes the Ground and Field project places local musicians on selected
Theatre Festival, cultivating new works by Unitrans buses, to promote ridership on the UC
Bridget Styles performs as the ever-suffering Miss U.S. writers; and Bike City Theatre Company, Davis-run transit system, support and foster
Adelaide in Davis Musical Theater Company presenting theatrical experiences at local
production of “Guys & Dolls.” breweries and other venues. Continued on Page 7
ART: Arts Alliance gives artists a chance to connect
From Page 6 City resources
local musicians, and add magic to the ride. Arts Alliance Davis: Bringing together the
Storytelling: Recent projects and partner- many players in the arts community, Arts Alli-
ships emerged through Davis Media Access, ance Davis encourages collaboration, promotes
Imagining America, local public libraries and the Arts to residents and visitors, and advocates
the UC Davis community; promoting the for public and private support of the arts in all
powerful medium of storytelling, encouraging facets of our community.
individuals to discover and develop storytelling The Alliance has been steadily growing and
skills; and exploring new ways to share our has a website to celebrate the wealth of cultural
stories with each other to promote community resources to be found in Davis, at www.arts
wellness, social justice and compassion. There’s a calendar, directory,
resources and a chance for artists to connect.
Join the group on Facebook and follow it on
Davis Art Map: A new map of citywide
public art is in the final stages of development,
thanks to collaboration between the city and
the UC Davis design department. Beautiful and
functional, the citywide map calls attention to
features that make each neighborhood unique. A Davis youth softball team poses in “Good Luck
Images pop out of landmarks like “Domino Horseshoe” by Michael Gray, made of old horse-
Effect II” on the North Davis Greenbelt, shoes and other recycled materials, at Playfields
“Portrait of a Plump Tomato” at the Davis Park in South Davis.
Food Co-op and dolphins in “Tidal Play” at
Kirsten Berg’s “Imago” sculpture, a 17-foot-tall Slide Hill Park. Everyone is invited to record
kaleidoscope of butterflies, is located at Walnut and contribute creative expressions of all For more information about arts and
Park in South Davis. It was orginally created and kinds on the city’s Map It! program. Find this culture in Davis, contact Rachel Hartsough at
installed at the annual Burning Man festival. and more about the local arts scene at

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What’s so great about Yolo County?
elcome! Yolo County is tucked away between Lake Tahoe and oodland is full of historical and agricultural treasures.
San Francisco, but it is a world apart. A variety of experiences Enjoy farm tours, great theater at the Woodland Opera House,
— pedaling along bike paths lined with lush greenery, strolling and the California Agriculture Museum with more than 130,000 square
through parks, shopping in historic districts, and enjoying art walks, feet of exhibit space. The city of Woodland also offers beautiful examples
cultural events and adventure sports — can be found in the vibrant cities of Victorian and Craftsman-style houses in the historic center of town.
of Davis, Winters and Woodland, along with the outlying communities in Or just outside of town, catch one of the many themed train rides on the
the picturesque countryside. All have something to offer all year. Sacramento RiverTrain. Woodland also hosts many fun-filled festivals
and events throughout the year.
E xplore natural beauty by touring verdant farmlands or walking quiet
creekside trails. Enjoy great entertainment, from intimate theaters to
the world-class stage of the Mondavi Center for the Performing Arts.
Sample an abundance of carefully crafted local wine, stroll farmers
U nincorporated Yolo County is full of charm and surprises. To the
northwest, you’ll discover the fertile Capay Valley and the serene
little towns of Madison, Esparto, Capay, Brooks, Guinda and Rumsey.
markets famous for their selection and freshness, and enjoy just about Orchards and vineyards fill the valley floor; keep going and you come to
any cuisine under the sun at one of many fine restaurants. History buffs Cache Creek, a great place for fishing and, seasonally, whitewater rafting.
will find much to discover in Yolo County, as will adventurers, nature To the southeast you’ll find beautiful Clarksburg, home to 11 winery
lovers, families, art aficionados, sports fans, music enthusiasts and even tasting rooms in the Old Sugar Mill, as well as prize-winning Bogle
canine companions! Vineyards. Elsewhere you can take part in farm tours, relax in cozy

D avis has many attractions to keep you busy while exploring Yolo bed-and-breakfast inns, and enjoy fairs and festivals year-round.

County — a lively downtown with interesting restaurants, art ust across the bridge from Downtown Sacramento and minutes from
galleries and retail shops; more than 100 miles of bike paths and lanes; Davis, West Sacramento offers a great location for area visitors. Play
the twice-weekly Davis Farmers Market (voted best Farmers Market by in the many parks and on the riverfront. Fish in the deep water canal,
American Farmland Trust); the U.S. Bicycling Hall of Fame; live music row at the port or visit one of the local, organic farms. You can even take
and theater; 100 acres of plants and trees at the UC Davis Arboretum; in a baseball game, concert or festival at Raley Field.
and of course, internationally renowned UC Davis itself.

W inters is a small yet accessible town, surrounded by fields
and orchards, with a booming art scene and historic charm. H ere’s your guide to exploring; it concentrates on things to do, see
and experience in Davis, Woodland, Winters and the smaller towns
of Clarksburg and Capay as well as excursions throughout the county.
Many delights await: live musical performances at The Palms Playhouse
in the historic Winters Opera House; wine tasting; beer tasting; and — The Yolo County Visitors Bureau,, contributed
great local cuisine. to this story.


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By Visit Yolo of viticulture and enology as well as food Press, owned and operated by Séka Hills in

olo County is a beautiful place in which to science and technology. Additionally, it houses Brooks; here, you can taste their wine and olive
live and work — as any of us who live and the only LEED platinum winery, brewery and oils in their beautiful tasting room.
work here well know — but it is also a food processing facilities in the world. On the dining scene, Yolo County has its
beautiful place to visit for its wide variety of Yolo County supports smaller, local farms share of farm-to-fork restaurants, especially in
farm-to-fork cuisine. and services — particularly those that follow the county seat of Woodland: The Savory Café,
Yolo County is one of the most diverse farm- the Community-Supported Agriculture model, Kitchen428 and Morgan’s on Main all source
ing regions in the nation, and the variety of in which a strong relationship is forged between significant amounts of produce from farms
crops grown here throughout the year make for farmer and consumer. including Capay Organic, Durst Organic
a kind of natural wonder. Think of the many Yolo County is home to Farm Fresh To You Growers and Branigan’s Turkey Farm.
scenic vineyards, fields and orchards where we (by Capay Organic), one of the largest CSA ser-
And, what’s better to pair local food with than
produce wine grapes, rice, olives, tomatoes and vices in Northern California, which sends fresh,
local wine? Yolo County wines are undeniably
a variety of nuts and grains throughout the year. organic produce directly to the buyer’s door.
outstanding, and these local farms and vine-
Agriculture is clearly central to our economy. They even have a presence in San Francisco’s
yards host tours and events throughout the year
Yolo County crops are exported to nearly 100 Ferry Building, the Taj Mahal of Bay Area mar-
in our gorgeous countryside. You can find them
countries around the world, generating close to kets. Other CSA producers include Full Belly
Farm, River Dog Farm and Good Humus Pro- in Clarksburg, Davis, Winters and the Capay
a billion dollars of commerce. This robust trade
duce. Valley. Additionally, there are tasting rooms for
is vitally important to our local economies, in
As impressive as all of that sounds, what’s Putah Creek Winery in Davis and Matchbook
generating income from exports, but — just as
best is being able to interact with the producers Wine Company in the Dunnigan Hills. (See our
notably — from tourists being drawn to the
food produced by these farms. themselves. We have wonderful farmers mar- winery listing and map on Page 49.)
Our local crops and cuisines have to start kets in Woodland and, most famously, in Davis. To top it all off, annual happenings such as
small, though: at the seed level. Yolo County is There, consumers are able to be in full contact the Hoes Down Harvest Festival, the California
one of the nation’s leaders in the highly techni- with the growers of the locally produced food as Honey Festival, the Cache Creek Lavender
cal world of seed research and development, well as sample many of the products available Festival, the Capay Valley Almond Festival and
continuing a long tradition of research and for sale. more take place throughout the county each

innovation in agriculture. lso local to the county are our two dozen year. These events and festivals often include
Besides major corporations working here like olive oil producers, many of which are top local food, craft-making, wine and olive oil tast-
HM Clause and Monsanto, we also claim the prize winners in national competitions, ings, and live bands, to name a few.
Robert Mondavi Institute for Wine and Food such as Bondolio Olive Oil in Winters and To really taste, experience and savor the
Science at UC Davis. This remarkable institu- Grumpy Goats Farm in Capay Valley. We also bounty of our agricultural riches, come to Yolo
tion is home to widely renowned departments can lay claim to the state-of-the-art Olive Mill County — we’re always in season.
The rumors are true.
Exceptional retirement living can be surprisingly affordable—
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Our resort-style amenities, close ties with UC Davis, and active, diverse community life offer the
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You See Davis

UC Davis’ first public art guide —
don’t be an egghead, print one!
It’s the rare student or visitor at UC Davis who doesn’t take time to
pose for a photo with one of the Eggheads on campus.
But the egg-shaped, giant bronze heads by the longtime faculty
member Robert Arneson are only part of the art that can be seen while
strolling the campus. Art history graduate students Arielle Hardy, Justina
Martino, Piper Milton and Brittany Royer have made these pieces even
more accessible by creating the first guide to UCD’s public art.
The guide gives insights into very visible artworks like the Eggheads
and former art professor William Wiley’s “What’s It All Mean” gong at the
Manetti Shrem Museum of
Art, along with nearly hidden
Download the guide for
more details at manettishrem


2657 Portage Bay East #8 • Davis
(530) 758-1324 •
Reservations Recommended

UC Davis: Next door and a world away
et’s be honest: Much of what UCD’s School of Veterinary Medi- departments of music and theater and
makes Davis a wonderful place to cine, which sees more than 48,000 dance performances at the world-class
visit — and to live — is owed to animal patients each year, is ranked Mondavi Center, and a 100-acre
UC Davis, the largest campus in the No. 1 in the country by U.S. News & Arborteum with a 3.5-mile loop path
University of California system. World Report, and No. 1 in the world for walking or biking, there are many
by QS for 2018. And the whole univer- reasons to visit UCD.
Founded in 1905, with the first stu- sity itself can brag about being 12th
dents admitted in 1908, UCD began as among the nation’s public universities The university also hosts many lec-
the University of California’s farm in U.S. News & World Report’s most ture series for the public, such as visit-
school. And agriculture is still a large recent rankings. ing artists, social science experts and a
focus for the campus. In fact, UCD But UCD is much more than a yearlong series of events and speakers
ranked No. 2 in the world for teaching bunch of statistics. With annual events surrounding the annual Campus Com-
and research of agriculture and for- like Picnic Day and the Whole Earth munity Book Project. For a full list of
estry by QS World University 2017 Festival, Division I athletics, three art campus events, keep an eye on www.
Rankings. museums, a public art walking tour,

Take a walking tour
A 30-minute presentation is followed by
an 90 minute-long walking tour and is
recommended for anyone interested in
attending or learning more about the
campus at UC Davis.
Tours take visitors through the central
core of the campus and are student-led.
Visitors will learn about academics,
student services, organizations, clubs, and
research and internship opportunities at
Tours are year-round by reservation only.
For more information, visit the UC Davis
Visitor Services site at
UC Davis
The Arboretum
Note: The Arboretum is currently undergoing a
project to maintain and enhance the waterway to
address sediment build-up, engineer features that
will add movement to the water, update pathways
to bring them up to accessibility standards and
address other safety concerns. Some areas will be
unavailable due to construction this year.
The UC Davis Arboretum and Public Gardens are open 24 hours a day,
every day of the year, and there is no charge for admission. The plants
in the 17 gardens and collections of The Arboretum represent a living
museum and the university’s commitment to sustainable growing
practices that reduce the use of water, energy, and chemical inputs and
support native pollinators, birds, and beneficial insects.
Arboretum paths are popular with walkers, joggers and bicyclists. The
main path is a 3.5-mile loop.
The lawns at the west end near Peter J. Shields Grove are perfect for in-
formal games and picnics. Picnic tables are located behind Putah Creek
Lodge and in the Redwood Grove.
Parking is available at several visitor parking lots along the length of
the Arboretum. Parking is free on weekends and holidays and costs $9
per car on weekdays. Permit machines in the visitor parking lots accept
bills, coins, ATM and credit cards. For the safety of visitors and wildlife,
dogs must stay on leash in the Arboretum.

Kim is a proud third generation Yolo County Realtor. She began her real
estate career in 1994, worked closely with her mom for many years, and gained
valuable experience and knowledge from one of the best in the business.

Kim was Davis’ #1 listing agent in 2017.
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and buying real estate, where experience matters.

1320 Oceano Way ............$1,225,000 526 Reed Dr .......................$725,000 1423 E. Gum Ave ................$480,000
4602 Redbud Dr ..............$1,110,000 2815 Bellows St .................$719,000 957 Legend Ter ..................$475,000
3933 Wintun Pl................$1,066,500 1229 Villaverde Ln .............$718,000 3147 Albany Cir ..................$460,000
2530 Rockwell Dr............$1,029,000 1662 Joshua Tree St ..........$705,000 1633 Goode Pl ....................$453,865
44510 S El Macero Dr ........$970,000 2214 Humboldt Ave............$698,500 2366 Ackley Pl....................$430,000
722 Waxwing Pl ..................$905,000 1908 El Dorado Pl ..............$685,000 525 Schooner Ridge Dr .....$399,000
4209 Montgomery Ave .......$825,000 2001 Imperial Ave ..............$676,500 3117 Newport Ter ..............$391,000
44392 N El Macero Dr .......$818,000 427 Cabrillo Ave .................$670,000
1648 Santoni Ln .................$385,500
568 Reed Dr .......................$800,000 740 Hawthorne Ln .............$650,000
1017 Powers Cir.................$385,000
1002 Burr St.......................$800,000 2712 Ganges Pl ..................$650,000
264 Pheasant Ct ................$365,000

1811 Alameda Ave .............$783,500 3133 Florinda Ln ................$649,000
625 Fillmore St ..................$782,000 904 Red Currant Ter ..........$632,500 451-447 3rd St .................. $350,000
224 Guaymas Pl .................$770,000 2304 Holman Ct .................$615,000 809 Crystal Springs Dr ......$334,725
4150 Cowell Blvd ...............$329,000
726 Peach Pl ......................$750,000 337 Grande Ave ..................$555,000
653 Fillmore St ..................$750,000 2265 Halsey Cir ..................$526,500 1311 Drake Dr #2 ..............$315,000
311 Cabrillo Ave .................$749,000 2614 Concord Ave ..............$519,000 1311 Drake Dr #3 ..............$310,000

CA BRE# 01196250 338 Fiesta Ave ....................$730,000
526 G St ..............................$725,000
810 Braddock Ct ................$510,000
3116 Albany Cir ..................$501,200
1464 Towse Dr ...................$278,000
1718 Fremont Ct #1 ...........$233,000

UC Davis
Bohart Museum of Entomology Design Museum UC Davis department
1124 Academic Surge; 530-752-0493
Mondays through Thursdays, 
124 Cruess Hall, UC Davis; 530-752-6150
Monday-Friday, 12 to 4 p.m.; Sunday, 2-4 p.m.
of theater and dance
9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 5 p.m. With more than 50 years of collecting and 222 Wright Hall, UC Davis; 530-752-0888
The seventh-largest insect collection in North preserving design-related objects, the UC Davis World premieres, international artist-in-
America has more than 7 million specimens Design Collection consists of more than 5,000 residence programs and timeless theatrical
from around the world, focusing on freshwater items ranging from the 16th century to present classics are characteristics of the performance
and terrestrial invertebrates. The museum is day. The collection is composed of textiles and season.
dedicated to teaching, research and service, fashion, basketry, porcelain and glass, furniture
and features children’s activities for a hands-on and architectural drawings. Admission is free.
experience. Free admission.

Outdoor Adventures
1025 Extension Center Dr.; 530-752-1995
Mondays through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Outdoor Adventures offers hiking, camping,
backpacking, rock climbing, whitewater rafting
and kayaking trips to spectacular natural areas
in California and beyond. In addition, Outdoor

Luke Younge
Adventures offers comprehensive Wilderness
Medicine courses. Visit Outdoor Adventures
to talk with the friendly student staff, browse
California Raptor Center through books and maps, and rent outdoor Mondavi Center for
equipment at reasonable prices. Discover
1340 Equine Lane,
a love of the outdoors with a memorable the Performing Arts
UC Davis; 
experience from Outdoor Adventures. 9399 Old Davis Road, UC Davis; 
Mondays through 530-754-2787 (ticket office), 
Fridays, 9 a.m. to 4
530-7540-5000 (other info)
p.m.; Saturdays,
9 a.m. to noon. C.N. Gorman Museum The Mondavi Center is UCD’s world-class
performing arts facility. It is the premier
530-752-6091 1316 Hart Hall, UC Davis; 530-752-6567
performance venue in Northern California and
(rehabilitation), Mondays through Fridays, noon to 5 p.m.;
the regional destination for the best in classi-
530-752-9994 Sundays, 2 to 5 p.m.
cal music, dance, distinguished speakers, jazz,
(education) The C.N. Gorman Museum is committed to the
theater, comedy and world music. The center
The Raptor Center combines education, creative expressions of Native American artists
explores the full range of the performing arts,
research and conservation. This center provides and artists of diverse cultures and histories.
from the traditional to the innovative and from
care for up to 350 injured, orphaned or ill Changing exhibits feature contemporary artwork
diverse cultures and disciplines through presen-
raptors per year. See the 35 resident raptors in a wide range of media, reflecting the canon
tation, education, public service and research.
and take a guided or self-guided tour. Free in which Indigenous artists are working today.
Resident programs presents an annual season
admission. Founded in 1973 by the Department of Native
of events featuring an expansive mix of seasoned
American Studies, the museum is named in
masters, emerging artists and leading cultural
Equestrian Center honor of retired faculty member, Carl Nelson
figures in approximately 90 performances and
1 Equestrian Lane, UC Davis; 530-752-2372 Gorman, Navajo artist, WWII code-talker,
lectures each year.
Office: Mondays — Fridays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. cultural historian and advocate for Native
The UC Davis Equestrian Center operates peoples. All events and exhibitions are free.
an extensive year-round English and Western
riding program. The 25-acre center features
horse-boarding facilities, a 45,000-square-foot
covered riding arena, a cross-country field,
a regulation dressage court, four barns and
Veronica Passalacqua

several pastures. It is located in the southwest
corner of the main campus, across the street
from the Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital.
UC Davis
International House
10 College Park, Davis;
Mondays through Fridays, 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
International House encourages a
global community by providing a range of
opportunities for cross-cultural interac-
tion and exchange.
I-House, as it’s called, is a welcome
space for foreign students, scholars and
all members of the community inter-
ested in our shared world; it’s also a
great place to explore programming and
people with diverse perspectives and
I-House offers a variety of activities,
including art exhibits, language classes
and workshops, lectures and a popular
international film series. The facilities, just
across from the UC Davis campus, are
also available for event rentals, including
conference and meeting spaces as well as
wedding or other gathering occasions.

avis takes its reputation as the bicycle capital of the along the UC Davis Arboretum make bicycling a pleasant,
country seriously, and there are many ways this leisurely activity with beautiful scenery.
town proves its loyalty to pedal power.
The Davis Bike Club also has created route maps, offering
It has earned the title of “America’s Best Bicycling City” more than 20 bike rides, with routes including Davis, Winters,
because of its haigh volume of bicycle use, its renowned Woodland, Clarksburg, the Capay Valley and beyond.
system of bikeways and cyclist-friendly facilities, and
supportive city and university programs. The route maps and “cue sheets” — the detailed descrip-
tions of how to ride from here to there — are available
There are more than 100 miles of bike lanes and bike
through the Yolo Conference and Visitors Bureau’s website
paths within city limits.
Bike paths along greenbelts, in city parks, on campus and Continued on Page 19

The 12-mile loop around Davis, above, marked with a green “Davis
Bike Loop” logo, takes cyclists on a scenic route along paths and
quiet residential streets through the neighborhoods of Davis. The
Davis Bicycle Polo Club, right, plays a game at West Manor Park.
High-wheelers in period garb, far right, parade on Picnic Day.
BIKE LIFE: Loop Davis
parks, streets & trails
From Page 18
— — and Davis
Bike Club website —
The 12-mile loop around Davis, marked with a green
“Davis Bike Loop” logo, takes cyclists on a scenic route
along paths and quiet residential streets through the
neighborhoods of Davis. Davis families ride the Davis Bike Loop together during Loopalooza in May.
Not for hardcore cyclists, this is a slow and scenic route
designed for casual riders, families and children. You’re Rent and ride Yolo-style
just as likely to see inline skaters and strollers as you are
Visiting and didn’t bring your bike? Rent one and join in on a local
The Loop was completed in 2007 and is an integrated n Ken’s Bike-Ski-Board on G Street will rent you a bike for a day, a
system linking all open spaces in Davis into one seamless week or a month. See for details.
system of parks, streets, trails and natural areas.
n The Bike Barn at UC Davis offers short- and long-term bike
See the Davis Bike Loop map on Page 21. rentals. Check them out here:
n More information: For even more bike-related n B&L Bike Shop in downtown Davis offers daily and weekly bike
information, resources and laws, plus a detailed bike map, rentals. See
call UC Davis Transportation and Parking Services at 530- for more information.
752-BIKE; visit the city of Davis Department of Public n Social Bicycles launched a bike-share program to the
Works, 23 Russell Blvd.; or visit Yolo County Visitors Sacramento Area this spring. Find out more at
Bureau, 132 E St., Suite 200, Davis.

Davis Mayor Robb Davis prepares to lead a contingent of of Davis residents
across the Yolo Causeway to launch the JUMP Bikes regional all-electric bike
share program. The region includes the cities of Davis, Sacramento and West
Sacramento, including Sac State and UC Davis. Three-hundredd orange electric
pedal-assist JUMP bikes were put into service in May, with 600 more to come
through the summer. The Sacramento Area Council of Governments entered
into a contract with Social Bicycles (SoBi) for the regional bike share system.
The purpose of the new system is to enhance mobility, encourage active
lifestyles, improve air quality and provide an alternative option to driving.
Sacramento River Cats Sacramento Republic FC
400 Ballpark Drive, West Sacramento; 916-376-4700 Papa Murphy’s Park, 1600 Exposition Blvd., Sacramento; 916-307-6100
The Sacramento River Cats have graduated more than 200 players The Republic made its home debut on April 26, 2014, at Hughes Stadium
to the major leagues, including Barry Zito, Eric Hinske, Bobby Crosby, (on campus at Sacramento City College) in front of a sellout crowd of
Eric Byrnes, Nick Swisher and many more. The 2015 season marked the 20,231. This figure nearly doubled the previous USL regular-season single-
beginning of a new era for the Sacramento River Cats as they are now the game attendance record of 10,697. Local soccer fans were hooked.
Triple-A affiliate of the San Francisco Giants. The Republic won the USL Championship in its first season, beating the
The team has played at Raley Field in West Sacramento since 2000, Harrisburg City Islanders, 2-0, and reached the playoffs again last year.
and in that time they’ve won two Triple-A championships and four Pacific Game-time entertainment also includes live music, a playway for the
Coast League championships. With many promotions and fan-friendly kids and scores of prepared food choices. Regular matches are in full
events, visitors will have a ball during baseball season at Raley Field. swing through September — you’ll want to be part of this young, exciting team.

Sacramento Kings
Golden 1 Center, 547 L St., Sacramento; 916-928-0000
The Sacramento area has been home to the NBA Kings since 1985, and UC Davis athletics
the team has had a loyal following since. With the new state-of-the-art Competitive, live sporting events are abundant this season and you’ll
Golden 1 Center arena, the Kings have remained a vital part of the area. want to schedule in some of these spirited contests while visiting the
Tickets are reasonably priced for this major league sports team, the Kings area. Ongoing sports this summer/fall are: volleyball, men’s and women’s
lineup is exciting to watch, and the atmosphere at the games is electrify- soccer, cross country, golf, tennis, water polo and field hockey.
ing with many fan contests and events.

We just want to loop the Loop

Not for hardcore cyclists, this slow and scenic route — designed for logo, takes bicyclists on a scenic route along paths, parks, natural areas
casual riders, families and children — is just the right speed for a great and quiet residential streets throughout the neighborhoods of Davis.
ride. You’re just as likely to see inline skaters and strollers as you are For more information on the city’s bicycle infrastructure, or to read
bicyclists. Davis is home to the nation’s first bike lane, which opened to more about the first bike lanes in Davis, stop by the U.S. Bicycling Hall of
two-wheeled traffic in 1967. Fame at 303 Third St. in downtown Davis, on Saturdays 10 a.m.-2 p.m. or
The 12-mile loop around Davis, marked with a green “Davis Bike Loop” Wednesdays 4-6 p.m., call 530-341-3263, or see

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Live music & theater
Acme Theatre Company Swordfighters take the stage during the
Various venues, Davis Davis Shakespeare Festival presentation of
A self-sufficient company operated for and by high school-age artists “The Three Musketeers” last season.
committed to staging professional-quality drama. Acme presents its
shows in various venues.
Art Theater of Davis
The Art Theatre of Davis is one of the newer community theater group in
town, dedicated to staging classics from the 1800s and early 1900s, as

Zoart Photography
well as newer scripts on an occasional basis. Their shows are presented
at various venues.
Davis Shakespeare Festival
“Mary Stuart,” Schiller’s play from 1800 about the competition for the jazz, comedy, world music and (occasionally) theater. Mondavi’s main
British throne between Queen Elizabeth I and Mary (Queen of Scots) season parallels the academic year at UC Davis (late September to June),
Stuart, will be performed June 21 through Aug. 5; in repertory with the but there are occasionally a few summer events as well.
musical “On the 20th Century” June 22 through Aug. 4. Plus, DSF returns
in the fall of 2018 with Shakespeare’s “As You Like It” Sept. 19 to Oct. 14.
The festival takes place at the Veterans Memorial Theater on 14th Street Palms Playhouse
in Davis. 13 Main St., Winters
This venerable venue offers live music
inside the historic Opera House in downtown
Winters. Featuring established and upcoming
musicians ranging from bluegrass, country,
Tate Pollack as rock, swing and blues.
Sky Masterson and
Jori Gonzales as

Paul Luscher
Sgt. Sarah Brown UC Davis Music Department
perform in the
Davis Musical
The Ann E. Pitzer Center has a beautiful
recital hall with 399-seats, dedicated in fall Niki J. Crawford performs
Theater Company at The Palms Playhouse in
production of 2016 — which is home to many concerts
presented by the music department during Winters.
“Guys & Dolls.”
the academic year, including appearances by
Davis Musical Theatre Company visiting artists-in-residence, faculty artists, student ensembles and more.
Jean Henderson Performing Arts Center, 607 Peña Drive, Davis The free noontime concerts on Thursdays (during the academic year) are
California’s longest-running, year-round amateur musical theater particularly popular with the community at large.
company. Each year, DMTC produces 11 musicals; six are “main stage” UC Davis Department of Theater and Dance
productions (adult actors); five are “young performers’ theatre” produc- 222 Wright Hall, UC Davis
tions (actors between 7 and 17). Its mission is to conserve the Classic World premieres, international artist-in-residence programs and time-
American Musical art form and endeavors to produce quality, affordable, less theatrical classics are characteristics of the performance season,
family-oriented theatrical musicals open to all people. presented either in the Main Theatre or in one of Wright Hall’s smaller
Davis Odd Fellows Hall black box venues.
415 Second St., Davis
Thursday Live! concerts in Davis feature live music on the first Thurs-
day of each month.  Admission is free and all ages are welcome. Davis
Odd Fellows are part of an international organization whose focus is
community support and charitable giving. Art Theater of
Mondavi Center for Performing Arts Davis presented
the one-act play
9399 Old Davis Road, UC Davis “The Collection”
Timothy Nutter

The Mondavi Center is one of the premier performance venues in by Harold Pinter
Northern California, with outstanding acoustics. Mondavi is the regional at the Davis Arts
destination for the best in classical music, dance, distinguished speakers, Center.
Live music & theater
theater and a California Historical Landmark. The Opera House produces
five main stage productions and produces a Young Peoples Theater
Winters Shakespeare Workshop 
Free! (We do pass the hat!) Bring your lawn chair or blanket.  Deli-
UC Davis Dept. cious homemade refreshments for sale. Winters Shakespeare Workshop,
of Theatre and now in its 20th season, is a 5-week intensive acting camp open to all

Luke Younge
Dance presents teens ages 13-19. Actors work with professional director, music director,
“The Bluest Eye.” choreographer and professional acting coaches from local colleges for a
dynamic blast of theatrical training, culminating in the full production of
Winters Theater Company a play by Shakespeare with live music. Don’t miss “A Midsummer Night’s
201 Railroad Ave., Winters Dream” on July 20 and 21 at 8 p.m. on Winters’ newly reconstructed Park
The oldest drama group in Yolo County. Since 1979, the Winters Theatre Playground Stage at Main and Fourth.
Company has presented more than 100 varied plays to the community
and region, including drama, mysteries, farces, comedies and musicals.
Woodland Opera House Theatre Company Aldo Rominger
340 Second St., Woodland plays Malvolio
Built in 1885, the original Opera House burned down in the 1892 fire in the Winters
that destroyed much of downtown Woodland. It was rebuilt on the same Shakespeare
Woody Fridae

site in 1896, using some of the remaining foundations and bricks. The Workshop
Opera House was closed for decades (from 1913 to 1989), but was production of
restored and reopened in 1989. It is the region’s best-preserved historic “Twelfth Night.”

Davis Musical
Theatre Company
Presents our
2018-19 Season

Become a season
ticket holder today
$90 General
$80 Seniors/Students

607 Pena Drive
Davis, CA 95618
(530) 756-3682

Manetti Shrem launches new season
By Tanya Perez
Enterprise staff writer Jan Shrem
After opening its doors
in November of 2016, the and Maria
Manetti Shrem Museum of
Art has staked its claim to
Manetti Shrem
representing the fine arts
at UC Davis. The museum
Museum of Art
is named for its founding 254 Old Davis Road,
donors, Jan Shrem, on the UC Davis
founder of Clos Pegase campus
winery in the Napa Valley, The 2018-19 season launches in June. “Breaking Away, 2006-2018” by Susan Swartz and “You 530-752-8500
and his wife, arts patron broke the ocean in half to be here” by Andrea Chung will run from June 30 to Sept. 2,
Maria Manetti Shrem, who
June. “Breaking Away, surveys more than 45 years
made the gallery possible
with a $10 million gift to 2006-2018” by Susan of work with his vibrant
the university in 2011. Swartz and “You broke the and intensely personal
For decades, artists have ocean in half to be here” by paintings exhibited along-
come to UCD because the Andrea Chung will run side works on paper.
place itself generated new from June 30 to Sept. 2, The museum, a $30 mil-
means of expression and with a public opening on lion project, is an artistic
collaboration. The July 15 at 3 p.m. Additional statement itself — “con-
museum opened with “Out community programming ceived as a model for a new
Our Way,” an exhibition and artist led-workshops kind of art museum, one
featuring paintings, sculp- will take place throughout that defines itself as a con-
tures, drawings and prints July and August. stantly evolving public
from 12 faculty who These two exhibitions event, encouraging per-
became prominent well find common ground in sonal encounters and pro-
beyond the campus, highlighting the universi- viding informal as well as
including Robert Arneson, ty’s distinctive legacy of formal learning opportuni-
William T. Wiley and Roy nurturing and exhibiting ties,” as explained by the
De Forest. innovative contemporary museum’s “design vision”
In winter 2018 the art. “Breaking Away: statement.
museum featured “Wayne 2006-2018,” is Susan Aside from changing
Andrea Chung. Boopsie, 2008 digital collage 10 × 12in. (25.4 × 30.5cm) Courtesy of the artist exhibits — tours, studio
Thiebaud: 1958-1968,” Swartz’s California debut
which presented rarely and a comprehensive evo- programs, lectures, discus-
collages that explores lega- in 1970: a narrow corridor
exhibited works from this lution of her work. “You sions and speakers are
cies of colonialism and with yellow and blue fluo-
formative decade by Thie- broke the ocean in half to scheduled throughout the
migration. rescent light that wraps
baud, who officially retired be here” is San Diego artist year.
In the fall, the museum around three sides of an
from the UCD faculty in Andrea Chung’s first trav- Please note the museum
will launch its season with existing room. An adjacent
1991 and continued to eling museum exhibition, will observe summer hours
a spotlight on Bruce Nau- gallery will include a selec- from June 30 to Sept. 2:
teach into the next decade. which is composed of an
man’s “Corridors,” running tion of artworks that con- Tuesdays through Sundays,
The highly anticipated immersive installation
Sept. 27 to Dec. 16, and textualize the corridor. 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Mondays,
2018-19 season launches in with selected prints and
“Romance & Disaster: Also on view in the fall, closed. The museum will be
Irving Marcus 1970–2015,” the UCD legacy includes a closed for installation from
from Sept. 27 to Dec. 30, series of complex and coex- Sept. 3 to 26. Normal hours
with a public opening on isting developments that (Tuesdays, Wednesdays and
Thursday, Sept. 27 at 4 came together in northern Fridays, Noon to 6 p.m.;
p.m. California at the end of the Thursdays, noon to 9 p.m.;
Coinciding with the 20th century. This and Saturdays and Sun-
opening of Bruce Nau- extended community has days, 11 a.m to 5 p.m.) will
man’s (MFA, 1966, UCD) been critically undervalued resume on Sept. 27.
retrospective at The relative to movements See the schedule can at
Museum of Modern Art in coming out of New York manettishremmuseum.
New York, “Corridors” by and Southern California.
guest curator Ted Mann “Romance & Disaster: and-programs.html. Visit
and features the first Irving Marcus, 1970-2015” for more
realization of one of the will be the first museum information on upcoming
large-scale, interactive retrospective of an impor- programs as well as volun-
environments that Nau- tant, and yet overlooked teer opportunities. As
Andrea Chung. Boopsie, 2008 digital collage 10 × 12in. (25.4 × 30.5cm) Courtesy of the artist man originally conceived artist. The exhibition always admission is free.
Ongoing events
Davis Farmers Market, Davis Second Friday ArtAbout, Davis
Saturdays: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Wednesdays: 2 to Second Friday of each month, 5 to 9 p.m.
6 p.m. through March 14; 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. Various locations downtown
through Oct. 25. Central Park Davis’ Second Friday ArtAbout is a monthly
Popular event brings farmers and consum- evening of art viewing and artists’ receptions
ers together rain or shine. Find locally grown at galleries and businesses in downtown Davis
fruits, vegetables, nuts, organic produce, live and beyond. Coordinated by Davis Downtown,
entertainment, food vendors and much more! all events are free and open to the public. Many include complimentary refreshments and
opportunities to converse with featured artists.
Sutter Davis Hospital
Farmers Market, Davis
10 a.m. to
1 p.m. May
through UC Davis Farmers Market
October Wednesdays, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., fall and
2000 Sutter spring quarters; UC Davis quad
Place, Davis Seasonal on-campus extension of the Davis
An extension Farmers Market.
of the Davis
Farmers Market.
Woodland Farmers Market Saturdays, 9 a.m. to noon, 201 First St.;
farmersmarket/ Tuesdays, 4:30 to 7 p.m. (June-August)
at Woodland Healthcare, 1325 Cottonwood St.

Ongoing events
First Saturday Walking Wine Tours, Clarksburg Davis Craft & Vintage Fair
First Saturday of each month, year-round, noon to 1 p.m. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. select Sundays: June 3, July 8, Aug. 12, Sept. 23, Oct. 14,
Old Sugar Mill, 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg; 916-744-1615 x 8011 Nov. 4 & 18, Dec. 2 & 16
Learn about the 108 acres of this amazing historic Old Sugar Mill, circa Central Park
1934, while enjoying locally sourced wine. Guests must be ambulatory A community-based cooperative open market for crafters, upcyclers,
for this historic Old Sugar Mill property and prepared for uneven surfaces artists and vintage sellers. Some of the finest artisans in Davis vend here,
when outdoors. Meet in main gallery, Clarksburg Wine Company. including instructors from the UC Davis Craft Center.
Cost: $10 includes wine tasting.

Buckhorn Classic Car Shows, Winters
Second Tuesday of month, March through October
5 to 8 p.m.; Main Street between East and First streets
Old cars, classic music and an awesome raffle make for a great evening. To
top it off stop in at the Buckhorn and order their car show special, an 8 oz.
“Angus Certified Beef” filet mignon topped with fresh Dungeness crab!
Second Saturday Art Walk, Clarksburg
Second Saturday of each month, year-round, noon to 4 p.m.
The Old Sugar Mill, 35265 Willow Ave.
Second Saturday Artwalk presents artists receptions, artists in the
round, plein air performances and wine tasting. Eleven wineries in one
location. Mixed media, live paintings, intricate designs, acrylics and more.

Mojo’s Hot Summer Nights Car Show, Woodland
June 21, July 19, August 16 & Sept. 20; 5 to 9 p.m.
Mojo’s Lounge/Kitchen 428, 428 First Street, Woodland
Mark your calendars and get your cars ready for Mojo’s Hot Summer
Nights car shows this summer. Cruise in your hot rods, cool cars and low
riders. Car show starts at 6 p.m.
Food Truck Mania, Woodland First Sunday of each month, 4 to 8 p.m.; 428 First Street, Woodland
Join in on an afternoon of delicious fun with food trucks, music and
many activities and local businesses to discover. Event entry is free.

Ongoing events
Davis Cruise-In, Davis First Friday Art Walk, Woodland
Third Tuesday of each month April through September, 5 to 7 p.m. First Friday of each month through December
Applebee’s parking lot, 1753 Research Park Drive Various locations downtown
Between 50 and 80 classic cars, trucks, motorcycles and bikes are on The evening of the first Friday of every month, galleries, restaurants and
display. Exhibitors are invited to bring their prized-possession vehicles, businesses in downtown Woodland feature exhibitions, performances and
whether they’re fully restored or not. Entry is free. viewing. Receptions and live music!

Harvest Festival, Winters
October 12, 6 to 9 p.m.
Celebrate Fall and the end of harvest season with this year’s Harvest
Festival and enjoy local food, beer and wine. Buckhorn Steak House,
Putah Creek Café and El Pueblo Meat Market will whip up delicious
streetside dining. Berryessa Gap and Turkovich Family Wines will be
pouring local wines, and Berryessa Brewery will be on tap. Local
producers will sell fresh
produce, eggs, preserves, nuts,
olive oil and honey. Resident
artists will sell unique, hand-
made products that will make
ideal gifts for the upcoming
holiday season. Live Music
in the gazebo!

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Sacramento RiverTrain California State Capitol
400 N. Harbor Blvd., 10th and L streets, Sacramento;
West Sacramento; 916-324-0333
800-866-1690 At the state Capitol, the past,
The Sacramento RiverTrain departs present and future of California
from West Sacramento every interact with equal force. The build-

Sacramento RiverTrain
weekend year-round. You will find ing serves as both a museum and
something for everyone including the state’s working seat of govern-
the popular Beer Train with NorCal ment. Visitors to the Capitol experi-
brews and live music to The Old ence California’s rich history and
Vine Express with wines from across witness the making of history through the modern lawmaking process.
Northern California or our monthly Murder Mystery dinner train. Explore the Capitol’s art and artifacts. Also, see how California’s laws
For the family, we have Great Train robberies, RiverTrain Excursions, have helped shape the state and nation. Learn about important legisla-
Friday Wild West Dinner trains, and the Magical Christmas Train for the tion that has been passed since 1849 and how these laws have helped
holidays. We hope you’ll visit us and find something new to try! shape the state, nation and world.
Fairytale Town
3901 Land Park Drive, Sacramento; 916-808-7462;
Nov.-Feb., open all days weather permit-
ting 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; March through
Oct., open daily 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Fairytale Town offers children and
families a fun place to imagine, play and
learn. With 25 playsets, small adventur-
ers can join Robin Hood’s band of Merry
Men in Sherwood Forest’s extensive play fort. Children can go down Jack’s
Beanstalk, ride in Cinderella’s carriage, and burn off extra energy walking
Sacramento Zoo on The Crooked Mile. Small gardeners can help water seasonal vegetable
Land Park Drive at 16th Avenue, Sacramento; 916-808-5888; beds and seek out a sprouting alphabet of exotic plants. Fairytale Town
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily also is home to a friendly flock of animals from the pages of favorite
Open since 1927, the Sacramento Zoo is home to more than 140 children’s stories, like Peter Rabbit and the sheep that Mary brought to
native, exotic and endangered species and is an accredited institution school one day.
of the Association of Zoos and Aquariums. The zoo’s mission is to inspire
appreciation, respect and a connection with wildlife and nature through Old Sacramento
education, recreation and conservation. Take I-5 to downtown and exit at J Street
The Sacramento Zoo specializes in rare and endangered animals Old Sacramento is a 28-acre National Historic Landmark District and
from reptiles to mammals, birds to amphibians and more. Visit to see State Historic Park along the Sacramento River. The district is alive with
Benjamin and Amaya, the zoo’s two new red pandas, the Small Wonders shopping, dining, entertainment, historical attractions and museums set
of Africa exhibit and all of the other 500 residents who call this 14.5-acre in the time of the California Gold Rush and the Transcontinental Railroad.
zoo home. More than 100 businesses and restaurants line the eight blocks
of Old Sacramento, and activities such as ghost tours and underground
City of Davis wetlands tours of the excavated foundations and enclosed pathways hidden since
45400 County Road 28H, Davis; 530-757-5686 Sacramento
raised its
Note: The Davis wetlands are closed until further
streets more
notice due to storm-related damage to the access than a century
road. ago are popular
An ongoing project that preserves and restores with visitors.
native habitats and the wildlife they support. The oldsacramento.
wetlands is open to the public to view birds and com
other wildlife, or you can take a tour.
Summer/fall events
Tractors & Brews 4th of July Criterium
June 7, 6 to 9 p.m. July 4; Downtown Davis
California Ag Museum Bikes race through downtown Davis,
1962 Hays Lane, Woodland starting as early as 7:45 a.m. The Fourth
Tractors and Brews celebrates of July Criterium is a local classic: a
the California story and brings Northern California institution started
Caterpillar history to the forefront with tastes to delight the California in 1976. The event features all-day
palette. Music and sounds will rise along with puffs of smoke. Proceeds racing in downtown Davis, including most
benefit the museum while congratulating makers of myth and their categories and a fun kid’s race. This race
success in digging in. This traditional watering hole features music, food includes a generous prize list and is
tasting and a variety of brews and wines. Tickets are $50. known for its technical six-corner course. Past winners include Greg Lemond, Mike
Cache Creek Lavender Festival Sayers, Dave McCook and Nathan Dahlberg. Spectators enjoy the thrill of
June 9-10 the races as well as the many food and vendor offerings downtown.
Cache Creek Lavender Farm; 3430 Madrone St., Rumsey
An annual celebration in June of all things lavender. During the festival Capay Tomato Festival
you’ll find live music, wine tasting with local vineyards, food, lavender
products and u-pick lavender, field tours and talks, craft demonstrations July 28, 3 to 11 p.m.
and more! Free admission. Capay Organic Farm; 23800 State Highway 16, Capay Hosted by Capay Organic Farm/Farm Fresh To You, this annual festival
celebrates the great taste of organic heirloom and cherry tomatoes.
Reiff’s Annual Street Bash Activities for all ages include tomato tastings, farm tours and live music.
June 9 Attendees are invited to camp overnight in the farm orchard.
Reiff’s Antique Gas Station Auto Museum; 52 Jefferson St., Woodland;
Time to party! Reiff’s Antique Gas Station hosts its annual Street Bash
where there’ll be food, raffle prizes and live entertainment.; 530-666-1758
Davis Music Fest
June 15 to 17; Downtown Davis
All Things
The eighth annual Davis Music Festival is scheduled to span three days
again this year, taking over several venues downtown Davis, with more
Right & Relevant
than 40 bands to be enjoyed. It’s like Davis’ version of SXSW. Funds
raised benefit the art, music and performing arts departments in local
and R&R Thrift
• Great Deals
schools. A festival wristband allows event goers to move between venues
and attend all events Friday through Sunday. Tickets are available for
• Great Styles
through the website or Armadillo Music & Tickets. A limited number of
single-venue entry passes will be sold at the door. of Peña and
• Recycling Spafford
Bike Parade and Party
July 4, 9 a.m. to noon; Woodland for 25 Years
Let freedom ring — on a bike! All are welcome to celebrate  • Clothes, Furniture,
Independence Day with a bike parade and party, organized by the City of
Woodland Community Services Department. Riders from Davis, Winters, Collectibles
Woodland and West Sacramento are invited. Registration and bike-
decorating begins at 9 a.m. at Heritage Plaza, 600 Main St. in Woodland. All Things Right & Relevant ... R&R Thrift
2801 Spafford St., Davis • 530-759-9648 •
Beginning at 10 a.m., an estimated 500 bicyclists will pedal down Main Store hours: Tues. - Sat. 11-7 • Consignments: Tues. & Thurs. 11-2 & 5-6:30; Sat. 11-2
Street from the plaza to the Woodland Library at 250 First St. and put
their bikes on display at 10:30 a.m. in the park. Prizes will be awarded BENEFIT AGENCIES: Broderick Shores of Hope • Empower Yolo
• Citizens Who Care • Davis Community Meals • Davis CommuniCare Health Centers
for the best-decorated bikes. Live music will serve as a backdrop for lots
• Yolo Family Service Agency • Pine Tree Gardens • Short Term Emergency Aid Committee
of family fun, including bounce houses and free snow cones for riders. • Suicide Prevention & Crisis Services of Yolo County • Yolo Community Care Continuum
Summer/fall events
Woodland Tomato Festival Winters Earthquake Festival Crawfish & Catfish Festival
August 11, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. August 24, 5 to 11 p.m. Sept. 8-9, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Saturday;
Celebrating the Yolo County tomato! Free Winters, Main Street 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sunday.
and open to the public. Held annually on Main “It’s Our Fault and We’re Proud of It!” Celebra- Yolo County Fairgrounds,
Street in historic downtown Woodland. Who has tion commemorating the rise of the city of 1250 E. Gum Ave., Woodland
the best salsa in town? Come taste and then Winters from a devastating local earthquake Live music and food festival celebrating all
vote. The tomato is the inspiration for an Iron in 1892, and the continued community spirit things Louisiana! Boiled, fried, stewed and
Chef-style cooking competition between local to make the town great. There is entertainment sushi’d crawfish along with many other delica-
chefs. With esteemed guest judges, participat- all evening, great food and street vendors, cies of the Southern bayou. Alligator, frog’s legs,
ing chefs are challenged to come up with their children’s activities, and local food and wine. jambalaya, shrimp and fabulous desserts.
most creative tomato cuisine. Entertainment begins with children’s perfor- Enjoy live cajun, zydeco, blues, jazz, R&B and mances and continues with live bands and funk on two stages. Also visit cooking demos,
street dancing. dance lessons, crawfish races, a kid’s zone,
Yolo County Fair vendor marketplace and outdoor expo. Help us
August 15-18 earthquake-festival-2018 set a record for the “Largest Second Line West
Yolo County Fairgrounds, of the Mississippi.”
1250 East Gum Ave, Woodland
One of the last remaining free-admission fairs
in California. Every August this five-day fair fea- Capay Crush Festival
tures music, a rodeo, destruction derby, rides, Sept. 22, 4 to 9 p.m.
food and livestock. Capay Organic Farm,
23800 State Highway 16, Capay
Come out to the farm! Join in a celebration

Woody Fridae
of the crush season. Enjoy an evening of local
wine tasting, half-barrel grape stomping, live
music and dancing, delicious local food and
much more. Bring the whole family for a fun,
Stroll Through History festive celebration on the farm. Benefits the
September 8, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Kathleen Barsotti Nonprofit for Sustainable
Take a step back in time to experience the Agriculture.
history of Woodland. Enjoy a street fair, tour of;
historical homes and buildings, exhibits, vintage
vehicles, entertainment and people dressed in Carnitas Festival de la Comunidad
period costumes. Sept. 29, 5 to 11 p.m.; Rotary Park, Winters This is the 10th annual community celebra-
tion of cultures featuring a carnitas cook-off,
live music, folkloric dance performances, child-
rens and family-friendly activities, all for a good
cause, bringing ethnic traditions together.

Yolo BrewFest
Sept. 1, 4 to 8 p.m.
Woodland, Main Street and Heritage Plaza
The event will feature more than 35 local
breweries, meaderies and cideries for tasting,
with local gourmet restaurants, a cigar lounge,
and entertainment. Participants must be 21 or
older. The event is organized by the Woodland
Luna Vista Rotary Club in partnership with Beers
Woody Fridae

In Sac, and the City of Woodland.
Summer/fall events
Davis Jazz and Beat Festival
October 13; John Natsoulas Gallery
521 First Street, Davis
Celebrating the spirit of collaboration and
creativity that flourished in California during the
1950s and early 1960s. Every October, musi-
cians, filmmakers, scholars, historians, painters

Woodland Chamber
and poets converge on Davis for this premier
creative-arts event. Experience an intimate
festival filled with poetry readings and painting
improvisation set to the rhythm of live jazz. This
is a unique opportunity for attendees to experi- Woodland Holiday Parade
Davis Beer Week ence exclusive performances by well-known jazz Dec. 8
Oct. 8-14; Davis musicians, jazz painters and poets. American Woodland Main Street
Davis Beer Week, founded by de Vere’s Irish guitarist Jean Paul Bourelly is featured this year. Sit along Main Street in historic downtown
Pub and Sudwerk Brewery, highlights the Woodland and enjoy one of the largest parades
community’s thriving craft beer culture, fosters Tempranillo Festival in Northern California featuring holiday cheer.
knowledge of the region’s brewing heritage, and Nov. 10; Winters More than 150 entries entertained parade
serves as a showcase for great beers, restau- Historic downtown Winters will host the an- watchers in 2017. Santa Claus riding on an
rants, pubs and other businesses with ties to nual Tempranillo Festival, coinciding with Inter- antique fire engine is counted on as one of the
the craft beer community. Davis Beer Week national Tempranillo Day, a celebration of the highlights; the Ben Ali Shrine is a crowd favorite.
culminates with the Bike and Brew Festival in Tempranillo grape. Local restaurants in and As a California State Horsemen’s Association
Central Park, in Davis, featuring 60 breweries around downtown Winters will feature local judged parade, many fine horse entries partici-
and live music. wines, Spanish entertainment, live music and pate from throughout California and surround- dancing. ing states.

Discover the Difference

*Federally insured by NCUA.
#1 A Well-Stocked Home
Home away from home, décor lifestyle &
kitchen/bar essentials.
412 First Street
Sunday 12–4pm
Monday–Saturday 10am–6pm

#2 Cascade Creations
Antiques & Collectibles, Jewelry
& New Knives
532 Main St. • (530) 666-2076
Monday–Friday 10:30am–5pm;
Saturday 10:30am–3pm

Unique Gifts and a Wide Selection Clover

Locust St.
of Classic Toys Available

602 Main Street • (530) 662-2813

Elm St.
Monday–Friday 9am–6pm;
Saturday 10am–4pm

#4 The Gifted Penguin Elliot St.
Eclectic Handpicked Items
Including Yolo County products
716-A Main Street
(530) 668-8215
Monday–Friday 9:30am–6pm;
Saturday 9:30am–5pm North St.
Walnut St.

College St.
Elm St.

#5 Haven A Boutique
Women’s Contemporary
Brands, Jewelry & Gift Items Court St.
Cleveland St.

414 First Street City
Downtown Woodland
West St.

(530) 419-2844
Monday–Saturday 10am–6pm; Dead Cat Alley
Cottonwood St.

Sunday 12–4pm
#11 #9
Main St.
#7 #8 #2
Walnut St.

#6 #
Home Furnishings, Antiques #
and Collectibles Woodland
College St.

617 Main Street
Elm St.

(530) 661-9596
Wednesday–Saturday 10am–5:30pm; District Bush St.
Sunday 12–4pm #13
Gibson Rd.
#7 Mommies Jewelry Box
Cute & fun clothes, purses and accessories
422 Main Street, Suite B
(next to Timothy’s Bakery)
(425) 273-0692
Tuesday–Friday 11:30am–5:30pm
Saturday 11:30am–3pm

#8 The Nest
Home décor, vintage and gifts
510 Main Street
(530) 723-5026
Monday–Saturday 10am–6pm
Sunday 12–4pm

Victory #9 Oak Tree Antiques
Vintage Fishing Tackle
& Unique Treasures
535 Main St. • (530) 681-1983
Thursday–Saturday 10am–5pm

#10 Remember When
Vintage, Antiques & Collectibles Boutique
606 Main Street • (530) 669-5755
Tuesday–Saturday 11am–5:30pm
5th St.
2nd St.

3rd St.

Home Décor & Decorating Services
eme n
519LMain Street • (530) 650-8244
North St. Tuesday–Saturday 10am–6pm; Sunday 11-4
East St.
3rd St.

4th St.

negie Way Historic
ibrary Court
Court St.
Farmers Market
A St.

Post #12 Saturday Market:
Office Freeman May 12–September 29 • 9am–noon
Dead Cat Alley Park Armfield
250 First Street St.
(in front of library)
#13 Tuesday Market:
Heritage June 5–August 28 • 4:30pm–7pm
9 #6 #14 Plaza Dignity Health • 1325 Cottonwood Street
Main St.
2 #3 #10 #4
#5 New
Court #14
East St.
2nd St.

4th St.

5th St.

6th St.
3rd St.
1st St.

Precious Metals • Coins • Jewelry • Antiques
. 619 Main Street, (530) 661-6873
Tuesday–Saturday 10am–5pm
Downtown Woodland sizzles

Clockwise from top left:
Visitors attend a concert at
Heritage Plaza outside the
Woodland Opera House; the
California Honey Festival
draws thousands to Wood-
Al Eby/Blue Wing Gallery photo

land; the (Ag)Start Me Up
farm-to-fork fundraiser
draws diners at Windmill
Vineyards; a young honeybee
plays a community piano in
downtown Woodland.
Al Eby/Blue Wing Gallery photo

Al Eby/Blue Wing Gallery photo
Al Eby/Blue Wing Gallery photo

Clockwise from above: Families visit the Mojo’s Lounge Hot
Summer Nights Show & Shine Car Show on First Street;
Tomatoes ripen at the Woodland Tomato Festival; Father Pad-
dy’s, a downtown restaurant and bar, offers Irish-American
cuisine; Corner Drug Co. gleams at night; the Historic Hotel
Woodland, a designated National Historic Landmark, shines
after a recent $7.5 million restoration.
428 First Street
Downtown Woodland
Open 7 days a week
Lunch & Dinner
Only 12 minutes from Davis

Local • Seasonal • Sustainable
Casual Dining

Farm-to-Fork • Steaks • Seafood • Vegan & Gluten-Free Options • Appetizers

428 First Street
Downtown Woodland

Food Truck
Every First
Sunday 4–8pm

Saturday & Sunday Endless Mimosa Brunch 11am-2pm
Museum offers peek into farming history
By Bob Schultz
Enterprise correspondent
You may have enjoyed a
visit to the California State
Railroad Museum in Old Lorili Ostman,
Sacramento, but you can executive director
see farm equipment that is of the California
bigger than many of those Agriculture
trains by visiting the Cali-
Museum, hangs
fornia Agriculture
Museum in Woodland.
on to a spoke of the
The museum offers one of 8-foot-diameter
the world’s largest collec- wheel of a Best 110
tions of antique tractors HP steam traction
and other farm equipment engine, with
at 1962 Hays Lane, just off Blondie, a four-year
Interstate 5 and Road 102 veteran co-worker.
(Pole Line Road) at the The Best steamer
eastern edge of Woodland. weighs 34,000
Woodland farmers Joe pounds; its water
and Fred Heidrick col- tank holds up to
lected and restored farm 940 gallons and
equipment that goes back
uses 300 gallons
to horse-drawn days,
extends through steam-
per hour.
driven vehicles and moves The collection was con- More than 50,000 peo- labeled with descriptions collection of vintage road
on to modern tractors. One solidated in the family- ple toured the museum in of their uses, give insights and advertising signs and a
of the Heidrick grand- operated Heidrick Ag 2017. The collection now into the ways that the work wooden outhouse that
daughters, Laura Welking, History Center in 1997. fills two large halls with of the farmers was made parents may have to
recalls the collection on The ever-growing collec- 100,000 square feet of more efficient. On site cell- explain to their kids. The
their farm. “Growing up, I tion passed from family exhibits, ranging from an phone tours that share museum also houses a
didn’t really know this col- ownership to the manage- interactive children’s area facts and tell tales about horse-drawn cable car that
lection was anything other ment of The Heidrick through huge vehicles that the equipment and early carried passengers from
than our extended play- Museum Foundation in look more like trains than pioneers are accessible in the train depot to the avail-
ground. I knew that people 2015. The name of the tractors. One of the largest, English or Spanish. able hotels in Woodland
came from all over to see expanded museum was the Best Steam Traction Moving from the main beginning in 1887.
my grandparents and their changed to The California Engine has a 940-gallon museum that houses the The Heidrick family is
collection, but I thought it Agriculture Museum to water tank and weighs 17 largest equipment to the still actively involved with
was only because they were express how fully the col- tons. east hall, visitors will see the museum with Rusty
like the coolest grandpar- lection covers the history Threshers, reapers, and a crop duster airplane, Lucchesi, a grandson of
ents ever.” of agriculture in California. other farm equipment, buses from the 1920s, a Fred Heidrick Sr., cur-
rently serving on the
The Case 20-40 board. Lucchesi loves the
tractor, right, won way the museum shows the
many honors at “Don’t tell me I can’t!” atti-
early Winnepeg tude of California farmers
plowing contests for like his grandfather.
J.I. Case Machine Other board members
Co., including a gold who are deeply rooted in
medal for fuel local agriculture and farm-
efficiency in 1913. ing equipment include
Dan Best, a descendent of
The Aultman Taylor
the founders of Caterpillar
model 30-60 equipment, Doug
tractor, left, was Veerkamp, another Cater-
popular in road pillar aficionado and fifth-
work. Almost generation descendent of a
every township in pioneering family in El
Iowa, Illinois and Dorado County, and Gerry
Indiana owned one
at some time. Continued on Page 37
HISTORY: Amazing
display of California
From Page 36 “(It) appeals
Rominger, member of a
longtime farming family.
to the artist,
The museum is growing
in importance with the
“farm-to-fork” conscious- machinist,
ness bringing busloads of
students on field trips. As educator and The Best 75 (75 horsepower), above, is an early
Executive Director Lorili
Ostman points out, “The
kid in each of California track model. You can tell because the
track is combined with the tiller wheel in the front.
museum is an amazing dis-
play of early California that
us.” It took years to understand the capacity of track
appeals to the artist, histo- mobilization. Tracks alone turned on a dime, but
rian, machinist, educator Lorili Ostman with a tiller the Best 75 needed nearly an acre to
and kid in each of us.” executive director make a turn.
Early in 2017, the museum
received a grant of almost museum is $10 for adults, Grandpa’s tractor, left, is a Caterpillar 10. Fred
$5,000 from California with discounts for seniors, Heidrick Sr. gave each male grandchild a Cat 10
Humanities that has students, military and chil- when they came of age. “Looking back, it seemed
allowed them to take dren. For directions or fur-
huge,” board president Rusty Lucchesi said.
equipment from the ther information, call the
museum on the road with museum at 530-666-9700
the “History in Motion” or check out their website
project. at www.californiaag
Admission to the

The House
Home Furnishings
Antiques ~ Collectibles

617 Main Street, Downtown Woodland § (530) 661-9596
Wednesday-Saturday 10am-5:30pm, Sunday 12-4 pm

Enjoy nature in Yolo County parks
By Hannah Cho
Enterprise correspondent
People might not know how
many opportunities there are for
recreation in Yolo County, but the
Yolo County Parks website,, aims to
change that.
Across from State Highway 16 is
Valley Vista Regional Park. With
steep slopes and rural hiking trails,
the park is a perfect destination for
avid hikers who like trudging
uphill for a beautiful view.
There are also picnic tables for
those who want to relax instead of

John Eaton
engaging in the steep climb. Volun-
teers from the nonprofit Tuleyome
maintain the park to provide a Marty Falarski launches his Maxa glider with a 4-meter wingspan at the Sacramento Valley Soaring Society Spring
clean, enjoyable experience. Fling in April at Grasslands Regional Park. Located south of Davis on Mace Boulevard, the park features 320 acres of
The Putah Creek Fishing Access natural resources and habitat. It also serves the SVSS and the Yolo Bowmen who operate an large archery range.
is also a popular stop. Located to
the north of Putah Creek, this park order to make it a healthy ecosys- Valley Soaring Society has been a Fox, the president of the club. “I
is mainly used as a fishing access, tem for wildlife. symbol of pride in the aerospace find that I can go anywhere and
supported by the State Depart- Because most parks only allow community. find the same kind of acceptance
ment of Fish and Wildlife. Putah people to enjoy the natural envi- “Everybody shares the same and camaraderie ... We’re all on
Creek is not stocked with fish and ronment, the different recreational interest, (and) we’re all pretty pas-
is designated as a catch and release clubs at Grasslands Regional Park sionate about (gliding),” said Lou Continued on Page 39
only stream from Monticello Dam stand out.
to Lake Solano. South of Davis, at Mace Boule-
A few sites within the park vard and Tremont Road, this park
include primitive trails, river boasts not only abundant natural
accesses and native plant restora- resources, but also a nonprofit air-
tion areas. Putah Creek Trout, a plane soaring club: the Sacra-
nonprofit organization, helps mento Valley Soaring Society.
maintain and clean the creek in Since 1985, the Sacramento

A pair of kayakers practice their moves for the Cache Creek Slalom and
Downriver Race at Cache Creek Regional Park near Rumsey.
PARKS: Don’t miss out Hershel Rhodes and
his family, Marina,
From Page 38 seeing a decline in new members. Aubrey and Elias,
“It’s sad that a lot of new people
enjoy a picnic at
the same page.” aren’t coming into the hobby,”
While crashing and damaging Fox said. “A lot of young people
Elkhorn Regional
the planes can be tough to deal are really into video games and Park — 55 acres
with, repairing and improving are just as happy to sit with a full of riparian
them are all part of the learning flight simulator as to go out and vegetation on Old
process, Fox explained. fly a real model ... They’re missing River Road in West
Unfortunately, the club has been out on a lot.” Sacramento.

John Eaton

Tim Johnson, above, remotely adjusts the flaps on his glider to land nearest
the end of the yellow tape, a goal of the competition at the Sacramento Valley
Soaring Society Spring Fling, held in April at Grasslands Regional Park.
At right, Michael DeCouteau and and David Welch go fishing for striper on the
Sacramento River after launching from Elkhorn Regional Park.

Photos by Evan Ream and Fred Gladdis
Clockwise from top left: A view of Matchbooks Wine Company’s vineyard from its tasting room in Zamora; Taber Ranch vintner Martin Armstrong talks about
his Wedding Hill White wine; Simas Valley Vineyard’s 2014 Capay White; Route 3 winemaker Gio Ferrendelli opens a jar of soil from his vineyard.

Cheers to Yolo’s emerging wine scene
By Evan Ream that the region finally became a of been the supplier for a lot of
Enterprise staff writer major player in the industry with areas; not a lot of wineries and not
more than 37 wineries and tasting a lot of wine production being
Move over, Napa, you’ve got
rooms, according to the Yolo done in the county, but it’s been in
some competition in Northern
County Visitors Bureau. the top four or five crops in the
While grapes have long been a county for a long, long time.”
Always known as a strong farm-
valuable crop in Yolo County, Turkovich also serves as presi-
ing community, especially due to
they’ve mostly been sent to other dent of the Roots to Wine organi-
UC Davis’ prestigious College of
regions to be made into wine. Not zation, a group of eight area
Agricultural and Environmental
anymore, says Chris Turkovich, wineries that have joined forces to
Sciences, Yolo County only recently
owner and winemaker for the showcase the region’s diversity in
started becoming a major player
on the wine scene. Winters-based Turkovich Family wine.
While wineries such as Bogle Wines. From wineries so small in pro-
and the now-defunct R.H. Phillips “The wine industry is newer for duction levels that they don’t even
originally brought winemaking to Yolo County, but we’ve got a longer have tasting rooms (most of the
the county in the 1960s and 1970s, history of grape-growing in the wine can be found in local grocery
respectively, it wasn’t until recently area,” Turkovich said. “We’ve kind stores such as Nugget Markets) to
the behemoth of Matchbook Wine
Far right: Company’s 1,300 acres of grapes, porch with a glass of a Match-
John Giguiere the Roots to Wine organization book Spanish varietal such as the
drinks a sample gives a good representative of the recently released Tinto Rey
from the barrel. region’s wines. Verdejo, a white wine that pairs
Take, for instance, Zamora’s well with the often-seen lobster
Right: Capay Matchbook, which got its name truck, or the more traditional
Valley Vineyards from brothers John and Karl tempranillo.
Giguiere’s childhood obsession with “We didn’t know what kinds of
co-founder Tom
lighting objects on fire. (“We burned grapes to plant,” John Giguiere,
Frederick explains a few buildings down; I won’t get the former owner of R.H. Phillips,
the processes into that story,” John says.) said between sips of the Tinto Rey
involved in making With food trucks providing a Verdejo. “We listened to the
their popular repast and the rolling hills offering
Sparkling Viognier. a great view, it’s fun to relax on the Continued on Page 41
Wine: Each a different style Left: Simas Family
Vineyard grape
grower Chris Simas
From Page 40 place they’re grown. I’m not going describes his
to say whether or not you can taste technique as he
professors at Davis. Fast-forward the wine and tell where it’s from, stands among
to 2016, we really know what does but each different place adds its grenache vines.
well. Spanish varietals do well own flavors to it.” Below: Turkovich
because of the heat. You’re not able to visit all the Family Wines found-
“We have an empty palette to wineries, or you’re looking to enjoy
er Chris Turkovich
paint on,” Giguiere added. “We’re a more urban atmosphere? Davis,
not restricted by tradition.” Winters and Woodland  all feature
demonstrates the
Turkovich concurs, pointing out at least one tasting room. Plan a grape aeration
that while other wine regions are visit around a trip to Davis’ world- process during fruit
known mostly for specific varietals class Farmers Market, Winters’ fermentation.
such as the pinot noirs of the Buckhorn restaurant or the Wood-
varietals, including the “Wedding “You can get really good wine for
Pacific Northwest or the rieslings land Opera House.
Hill White,” a sauvignon blanc $20, $30, $40 in Yolo County,
of Germany, the lack of firm expec- Some spots are also available for
grown around that picturesque that’s just kind of an entry-level
tations allows local winemakers to special events, such as Taber
ceremony hill. wine (price) if you go over to Napa
make wines of their own choosing Ranch, a Capay Valley winery that
Typical bottles in the area, no or some of those other places.”
rather than the wine others expect. is in the process of building its
matter which location visited, tend With a wide variety of choices,
From the aforementioned Span- own tasting room.
to cost much less than competing affordable prices and world-class
ish varietals of Matchbook, to the In addition to its large crops of
regions, with many in the $20- food to boot, the Yolo County wine
Rhône-style wines of Capay’s olives, Taber Ranch specializes in
$30 range. region is the hidden gem that pro-
Simas Family Vineyard, to the Ital- weddings, featuring a hilltop large
“The biggest thing from the cus- vides something for everyone.
ian rarities of Route 3 in the Dun- enough for wedding ceremonies,
tomer standpoint is the value, the Just don’t expect it to stay hid-
nigan Hills, the diversity of wines that overlooks the entire valley.
quality of wine for the price,” den for much longer.
in Yolo County set it apart. After the ceremony, guests can
Turkovich said. “Since our land — Reach Evan Ream at eream@
“The most exciting part for me dance their socks off in the barn or
prices aren’t crazy here, it’s just not
in being involved in wine at this partake in a game of bocce ball
overrun yet with tourists, we can
stage in Yolo County is we’re kind while sipping on any of the four A map of Yolo County wineries
make good wine but still offer it at
of at the pioneer stage, which
makes it real fun and exciting, to
affordable prices. can be found on Page 49.
be able to have free rein to just
kind of do whatever we want, try
whatever we want,” Turkovich said.
“Even with the neighbors and
three palms
other wineries, all the different
varieties that are being tried,
different styles of wine.
our 30th year
“We’re not kind of stuck in this 1988-2018
industry that’s already been
decided for us, saying, ‘These are
the varieties you have to try and
the style of wine you have to make,’
which makes it really fun as a
winemaker, to have the freedom to
experiment and try new stuff.”
Said Route 3 winemaker Gio
Ferrendelli after taking a long sniff
from a jar of his vineyard’s soil: “I
think the wines come down to the
The ARIZONA Collection

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Call for seasonal hours – Closed Monday

5 Rio
Blue Note Brewing Co. Sacramento 99 Linda
505 Airport
16 3. 5


en t o R

i ve

r ic


r Expo
Raley Field

Jackrabbit Brewing Co.
DAVIS 9. Capitol

Three Mile 80 8.10. 50
505 113 Brewing Co. Sudwerk 15.Land
6. 5. Brewing Co. Yolo
7. 4. Park
16. Brewing
WINTERS Dunloe Bypass Sacramento Co.

Ship Channel
Deep Water
Putah Creek UC DAVIS Brewing Co. Wildlife Zoo
1. Berryessa Brewing Co. 13.
South 99
2. Green River Taproom Sacramento
80 Map by Shawn Collins/

Winters Breweries 5. Sudwerk Brewing Co. West Sacramento
2001 2nd Street, Davis Breweries
1. Berryessa Brewing Co. (530) 756-2739 (Main Office)
27260 Hwy 128, Winters
(530) 302-3222 (Taproom) 8. Bike Dog Brewing Co. 2534 Industrial Boulevard, Suite 110,
2. Green River Taproom West Sacramento
4513 Putah Creek Road, The Dock Store: Rotating craft lager
Winters Tue 4-8pm (Growler Fill Specials) 9. Jackrabbit Brewing Co.
(530) 441-BEER Wed 4-8pm (Locals Night) 1323 Terminal Street, Thu 4-8pm (Firkin Night) West Sacramento
25 self-service rotating taps Fri 4-9pm
Mon-Thu 11-11pm Sat 2-9pm (NPO Fundraisers) 10. Yolo Brewing Co.
Fri-Sat 11-1am Sun 2-6pm 1520 Terminal Street, West
Sun 11-11pm Sacramento
6. Super Owl Brewing
1260 Lake Boulevard, Sacramento Breweries
Woodland Breweries Suite 121, Davis
3. Blue Note Brewing Co. (530) 746-5992 11. Big Stump Brew Co.
750 Dead Cat Alley, Woodland 1716 L Street, Sacramento
We offer 8 locally-made craft
Davis Breweries 12. Fieldwork Brewing Co.
brews in a fun and family-friendly 1805 Capitol Avenue, Sacramento
4. Dunloe Brewing Co. environment. Outside food is
1606 Olive Drive, Davis welcome. 13. Fountainhead Brewing Co.
(530) 231-3502 Hours: 4621 24th Street, Sacramento Wed-Fri 4-9pm
We do everything from barrel-aged Sat 2-10pm 14. Hoppy Brewing Co.
Sun 2-6pm 2425 24th Street, Suite B,
sours to double IPAs to lagers,
keeping things fresh and having fun
7. Three Mile Brewing
with it all.
231 G Street, Suite 3, 15. New Helvetia Brewing Co.
Tasting Room Hours: 1730 Broadway, Sacramento
Thu-Sat 4-8pm
(530) 564-4351 (Taproom) 16. Oak Park Brewing Co.
Sun 2-6pm 3514 Broadway, Sacramento
Wed-Fri 3-10pm
Sat 12-10pm
Sun 12-8pm

California Automobile Museum Hattie Weber Museum
2200 Front St., Sacramento; 916-442-6802 445 C St., Davis; 530-758-5637
Wednesdays through Mondays, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admissions close at 4 Wednesdays and Saturdays,
p.m. Open until 8 p.m. on the third Thursday of every month 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Look straight ahead. Yes, that’s a 1958 De Soto Fireflite. Look left ... it’s The Hattie Weber Museum features
a 1956 Nash Rambler Cross Country. In an eye-popping black-and-red exhibits depicting the history and
two-tone, the Thermos and picnic pack hanging on the rear seat of this heritage of Davis and the surrounding
Rambler take visitors back to those ambitious family vacations of an era areas. Children are welcome to ring
gone by. As the music changes to Rudy Vallee crooning an 80-year-old the school bell, type on the typewriter,
love song, visitors are stopped in their tracks by a 1924 Delage DI. Made play with antique reproduction toys
in France in 1924, the wood-accented coupe (with a rumble seat) has and play the piano while adults view
the feel of a period Chris Craft speed boat. the exhibits. Admission is free.
Despite no engines running, the ground begins to rumble from the mere
sight of two Shelby Cobras.

Reiff antique
gas station
52 Jefferson St.,
Tours by appoint-
ment through
Mark Reiff
This ranch home-
turned-museum is
one of Woodland’s
most unique
attractions. A
lively tribute to the
1950s, exhibits
include a gas
station with 20 Bring the kids and enjoy FREE
vintage pumps, admission with coupon below!
a diner complete
with juke box and Present this coupon to buy one, get one
Bob’s Big Boy, a of equal or lesser value free!
general store and Coupon subject to use at equal or lesser value of
purchase price. Not redeemable for cash.
a movie theater. VALID THROUGH 12/31/18
reiffsgas 3930 West Land Park Drive, Sacramento // 916-808-5888 //

U.S. Bicycling The California State Railroad Museum
Hall of Fame 125 I St., Old Sacramento; 916-323-9280
10 a.m to 5 p.m. daily except Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Year’s Day
303 Third St., Davis;  There are 21 locomotives, engines and rail cars, some dating back to
530-341-FAME (3263); 1867, that have been faithfully restored with interior details of those who
Wednesdays, 4 to 6 p.m.;  lived and rode in the cars at the time, such as a dining car with tables
Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. set for dinner using period china from the actual train.
After a nationwide competi- Don’t just look, ride the museum’s rail. Train rides include closed
tion in 2008, Davis opened coach cars, open-air gondolas and a first-class observation car pulled by
the home of the U.S. Bicycling Hall of Fame, its museum and a small gift vintage diesel locomotives from the museum’s collection. There’s also a
shop in 2010. Occupying a three-story building in Central Park in down- museum store, special events and art exhibits.
town Davis, its collection includes a vast array of bicycles, photographs,
awards, posters, periodicals and racing apparel from the 19th, 20th and
21st centuries. In fact, the Hall of Fame has one of the most extensive
bicycle collections in the United States and is home to the athletes and
contributors inducted into the Hall of Fame throughout its history. Events
at the Hall of Fame include an annual induction ceremony and frequent
Tireside Chats with cycling experts. Some events feature a unique oppor-
tunity for cycling enthusiasts to ride alongside America’s greatest cycling

California Agriculture Museum
1962 Hays Lane, Woodland; 530-666-9700
Tuesday through Sundays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The California Agriculture Museum is a nonprofit organization dedicated
to enhancing people’s appreciation of the rich heritage of agriculture
and transportation in Yolo County. The Fred Heidrick Antique Ag Collection
exhibits more than 280 vehicles and farm implements, the single largest Bohart Museum of Entomology
collection of agricultural machinery in the world. Displays range from a 1124 Academic Surge, UC Davis; 530-752-0493
giant mounted thresher Mondays through Thursdays, 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 5 p.m.
from 1891 to century- If you’re into bugs, the Bohart Museum of Entomology is the place for
old delivery trucks to you. The Bohart houses a global collection of nearly 8 million insect
a handful of 1929 specimens, plus a live “petting zoo” that includes Madagascar hissing
Caterpillar tractors. cockroaches, tarantulas, scorpions, a millipede and six different kinds of
Visitors can either walking sticks. The museum is also home of the California Insect Survey,
check it all out on their a storehouse of the insect biodiversity of California’s deserts, mountains,
own or arrange for a coast and the Great Central Valley.
tour. See story on Page Admission is free.
36. www.california

Find food, friends and fun in Winters
By Debra DeAngelo Clockwise from left: The Austin
Mcnaughton Newspapers Lounge Lizards rock The Palms.
Winters used to be a place you
passed by on the way to some- Breakfast at Steady Eddy’s.
where else. Now, visitors pass by
other places to arrive here. Davis Bike Club riders continue their
If you haven’t been to Winters ride after eating said breakfast.
lately, you haven’t been to Winters.
Sure, with the sun still sets
behind the Berryessa hills, and
there are picturesque fruit and nut
orchards stretching out 360
degrees around, and historic

Paul Luscher
downtown Main Street is as cute
as ever. However, there’s far more
to offer than country quiet, and
still more on the way.
The Buckhorn Steakhouse and down Main Street, which is
remains the cornerstone to the pretty low-key Sunday through
downtown, along with its little Wednesday. But on Thursdays,
sister, the Putah Creek Cafe, but also know locally as “the new
there’s much more to be found Friday,” downtown Winters
than tri-tip and burgers: eateries, springs to life.
wine tasting rooms, gift shops and On any random Thursday,
even a fro-yo shop can be found up Friday or Saturday evening, the
scent of wood-fire pizza wafting
from Putah Creek Cafe’s covered-
wagon style pizza oven or Angus
beef grilling to smoky perfection
at The Buckhorn Steakhouse
scents the town with “yum.” In
front of the venues, sidewalk
diners enjoy the warm glow of
flaming tower heaters.
The Turkovich Family Wines Although under new ownership, For those who want to wander
and Berryessa Gap wine tasting The Palms Playhouse is still the a little further from the hub of
rooms are always bustling with crown jewel of the local music activity, Berryessa Brewing Co. is
visitors in search of local signature scene. Housed in the historic the spot. Located a couple of miles
Spanish varietals like Malbec, Winters Opera House, fun and west of town at 27260 Highway
Albariño and Tempranillo. funky musicians like Joe Louis 128, and sharing a roof with
Walker, Antsy McClain and Berryessa Gap Winery and
Marcia Ball perform. Another hot another tasting room, Berryessa
spot in Winters’ regular three-day Brewing Co. offers a selection of
weekends is Ficelle, offering Span- craft beers as well as live music.
ish tapas under the big oak tree Those yearning for a glass of wine
out on their redwood deck, often and quieter activities can head
with live Latin guitar music. next door to Berryessa Gap for a
Steady Eddy’s Coffee House is glass of wine and a spacious, quiet
another hub of activity, not only covered patio situated next to a
for their house-roasted coffee public bocce court.
creations but also for open mic Those who may be traveling
music. Another venue that’s from farther reaches can also
picking up a loyal following is spend a night, or two, or more
Yolo Traders Bistro, specializing at the Abbey House Inn, located
in crepes and Sinaloan seafood. a block from downtown, or the
Just across the creek is the more luxurious settings of Park
brand new Green River Taproom, Winters, located a few miles north
featuring food and a wide variety of town. Two hotels are also in the
of beer, as well as music and a works, expected to be finished in
Top: The J. Robert Chapman Memorial Bridge over Putah Creek, built in 1906, huge lawn outback with a volley- the fall of 2018.
was converted to pedestrian use in 2006. A fisherman, above, tests his lure in ball pit, picnic tables and lawn
Putah Creek. games. Continued on Page 47
WINTERS: Fun times includes feasts and festivals
From Page 46 A ‘57 Chevy, far left,
rocks the car show.
Fun and festivities
Emily Loredo and
n Summer Solstice Feast: Every Heidi Masem
July, supporters of the Winters
perform at the
Farm to School project enjoy local
wine and food for a good cause at
Winters Shake-
the historic Wolfskill Ranch. For
speare Workshop.
tickets or more information, visit A Festival de la
Comunidad dancer

Woody Fridae
n Summer is the time for
Shakespeare under the stars. celebrates Winters’
The Winters Shakespeare Work- Hispanic community.
shop and Winters Theatre Com-
pany both offer outdoor live Saturday in September at Rotary
Shakespeare performances in July Park, all are invited to celebrate
and August. The Winters Theatre Winters’ Hispanic community
Company additionally puts on four with food, music, vendor booths
or five performances throughout and the main event — the Carnitas
the year. More information is avail- Cook-off.
able at n Lighted Tractor Parade and
n Earthquake Festival: Down- Christmas Tree Lighting: the first
town Main Street shakes it up on Saturday in December is when the
the last Friday (non-Labor Day holidays officially begin in
weekend) in August, 5 to 11 p.m., Winters with the Winters Friends
with non-stop free entertainment of the Library Family Holiday
and live music, as well as food and Festival, the lighting of the
vendor booths. Contact the Win- community Christmas tree and
ters Chamber of Commerce for a parade of vintage and modern
more information, 530-795-2329. tractors rolling down Main Street
n Festival de la Comunidad: adorned with Christmas lights
Usually taking place on the last and decorations.

A creative workspace, retail shop, and art gallery
The Summer
Solstice Feast, left,
which raises money Locally produced,
for Winters Farm to hand-made works
School programs, from a broad
will be held June 23. spectrum of artists
and artisans.
Below, the Time
Bandits are the The Clayground
town favorite, also offers clay
returning each year and other
to the Earthquake workshops.
We hope you
come to visit;
Linus the dog
will likely be at
the door to
welcome you.

7 E. Main St., Studio 7B • Winters, CA
530-902-0863 •
Open: Mon. 10-4 • Thur. - Sat. 10-4 • Sun. 10-2 and by appointment.


Find the
time for
Cork It Again
wine In the beginning ...
A 1930s Yolo County crop report recorded
just 1,342 acres of land devoted to wine grape
That number has skyrocketed to more than
13,000 harvested acres, with merlot and
Reuse not $5.99-8.99 chardonnay filling the top hauls. Wine grapes
Recycle! per bottle! are the third highest money-making crop —
Waste Less! surpassed only by processing tomatoes and
Great almonds.
Wine! Pay Less! Today, with more than 30 wineries in our
region, and UC Davis’ proximity to Yolo
820 4th Street • Davis CA 95616 County vineyards (and its own experimental
530-756-9463 vineyards), locals and visitors have access
Complimentary Wine Tasting! to the leading wine research in the world. Add talented winemakers to the mix, and there’s a
Hours: Wed-Sat 1-8pm reason Yolo County is on the wine map.


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history all in a breathtaking Sierra Foothills setting.
That’s Amador Wine Country.
Just 45 minutes east of Sacramento,
but worlds away!

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Colusa County Su Locations are
tt approximate.
Map by scollins@

2 Guinda
Co Not all wineries offer
public tastings.
YOLO Zamora ty

3 Knights
5 Landing

1 Brooks

5 Capay Woodland

cr UN
6 Esparto 29

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16 5

30 West

6. Taber Ranch Vineyard 505 113 Sacramento
Capay Valley & & Event Center
Road 81, Capay 26
Dunnigan Hills 80
(916) 716-5333 Davis 28 Winters 31 27
1. Capay Valley Vineyards Tasting room open Summer 2018.
13757 State Highway 16, Brooks Check our website for details.
128 32
Solano County
(530) 796-4110 Clarksburg Wineries 24. Twisted Rivers Wines 7-1922 37375 Netherlands Rd., 21
23 Clarks-
at the Old Sugar Mill
Tasting room open Clarksburg 25 24 burg
7. Batia Vineyards (916) 997-6050
Sat.–Sun. 12–5 p.m.
35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg
Produces Tempranillo, Viognier,
Barbera, Cabernet Sauvignon,
Syrah, Cabernet Sauvignon, Petit 8. Bump City Wines Chardonnay, Petite Sirah,
Verdot and a unique, lively 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg Primitivo, Raven, Tempranillo,
Sparkling Viognier and Sparkling White Raven. Tasting by
Tempranillo. 9. Clarksburg Wine appointment: email
35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg 30. Satiety Winery
2. Casey Flat Ranch 40101 County Rd. 25A, Woodland
Guinda 10. Draconis Vineyards 25. Wilson Vineyards
35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg 50400 Gaffney Rd., Clarksburg
3. Matchbook Wine Davis Wineries Winters Wineries
11. Due Vigne di Famiglia 31. Berryessa Gap Vineyards
Company 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg 26. Great Bear Vineyards
Winery, Tasting Room & Event Downtown Tasting Room
24800 County Road 101A, Davis
Space 12. Elevation Ten 15 Main Street, Winters
(530) 574-1516
12300 County Rd. 92B, Zamora 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg (530) 795-3201
(530) 662-1032 x215
13. Heringer Estates Beautiful vineyard and winery on Tasting room in
35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg the edge of Davis producing a
Tasting room open daily downtown Winters
selection of fine white and red
11 a.m.–4:30 p.m. 14. Perry Creek Tue.–Sun. 11:30 a.m.–8:30 p.m.
wines, specializing in Cabernet
Producers of Matchbook, The 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg Winery & Tasting Room
Sauvignon. Wine tasting room
Arsonist, Mossback and Chasing (27260 Highway 128, Winters)
15. Putah Creek Winery and courtyard gardens. Open by
Venus, Black’s Station and Tinto Thu.–Fri. 12–8 p.m.
35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg appointment only. Special events
Rey. Sat.–Sun. 12–6 p.m.
and open days announced on our
16. Rendez-vous Winery Book your next event with us!
4. Séka Hills 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg Private parties ~ large and small.
Séka Hills Olive Mill Private tours & tastings.
17. Séka Hills Winery 27. Senders Wines
and Tasting Room Sauvignon Blanc, Barbera,
35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg 26891 Caddy Court, El Macero
19326 County Road 78, Brooks Chardonnay, Tempranillo,
(530) 796-2810 18. Three Wine Company Malbec, Zinfandel, Syrah, Petite
28. Sundstrom Hill Winery 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg Sirah, Durif, Sirah & Durif. Book
2744 Del Rio Pl. #130, Davis
Book an event with us, private your winery tour today!
19. Todd Taylor Wines (530) 304-9964
tastings and private tours. Estate 35265 Willow Ave., Clarksburg
Wines: Viognier, Rose of Syrah, 32. Turkovich Family Wines
Other Clarksburg Wineries Zinfandel, Petite Sirah, Viognier,
Tuluk’a and Tribal Reserve. Our 304 Railroad Avenue, Winters
plus white and red blends. Open
tasting room also features 20. Bogle Vineyards (530) 795-3842
37783 County Rd. 144, Clarksburg every Saturday for tastings with
Premium Estate Olive Oil, deli
live music on the first Saturday
and retail shopping. 21. Julietta Winery Chardonnay, Roussanne,
of every month from 3–6 p.m.
Tasting room open 51221 Clarksburg Rd., Clarksburg Viognier, Rose, Tempranillo,
and on the second and fourth
Wed.–Sun. 11 a.m.–5 p.m. Cabernet, Syrah, The Boss,
Thursday from 5–7 p.m.
22. Miner’s Leap Winery Sparkling Wine. The tasting room
5. Simas Family Vineyard 54250 S. River Rd., Clarksburg also features the Winters Cheese
20948 County Rd. 79, Capay Woodland Wineries Company.
23. River Grove Winery
52183 Clarksburg Rd., Clarksburg 29. Marr Cellars Sun.–Wed. 10 a.m.–5 p.m.
2070 E. Main St., Woodland Thu.–Sat. 10–9 p.m.

Extreme Yolo & other fun stuff
In 1968,
Unitrans, UC
Davis’ bus sys-
tem, purchased
vintage double-
decker buses
from London
and brought
them to Davis
to start a bus
system. Over Rocknasium
time, Unitrans
added 10 more 720 Olive Drive, Davis; 530-757-2902
of the vintage Even though Rocknasium was one of the first climbing gyms in the
buses. country, its equipment is brand-new. The gym offers 23 walls and 8,000
unitrans. plus square feet of indoor climbable terrain, with a roof arch, stalactite features and a 16-foot-tall bouldering wall with 47 degrees of overhang.
No experience is necessary and walls are designed for all types of climb-
ers, from beginners to experts looking to train. The facility is available for
birthday parties and offers climbing classes.
Walk-ins are welcome. Visitors also can use the gym’s weight and cardio
equipment or participate in a yoga class. A portable wall is available to
rent and has made frequent appearances at the Davis Farmers Market.
Velocity Island
755 N. East St., Woodland;
Summer: Mon.-Thurs. 12-8;
Fri.-Sun.: 10-10
Winter: Noon-5, weekends.
Velocity Island is a
premier cable park for
wakeboarding and wake-
skating, plus stand-up
Cache Creek Casino Resort paddle boarding. The
14455 Highway 16, Brooks; 530-796-3118 state-of-the-art cable park
Cache Creek Casino Resort in Brooks is owned and operated by the was designed to accom-
Yocha Dehe Wintun Nation. From its humble beginnings as a bingo hall modate all skill levels from
in 1985, Cache Creek now features more than 2,400 slot machines and beginners to professionals.
122 table games, including a 14-table poker room. The 415,000-square- The beginner park takes
foot property also includes a 200-room luxury hotel and health spa, eight one rider at a time, allow-
restaurants, a nightclub and outdoor swimming pool. Cache Creek Resort ing for easy one-on-one
also boasts the Yocha Dehe Golf Club, which offers pristine playing condi- instruction.
tions and more than 7,300 yards of championship golf.
Extreme Yolo & other fun stuff
Activities and Recreation Center (ARC) San Bruno Bowling Center
232 Shields Ave., UC Davis; 530-752-1730 154 W. Main St., Woodland; 530-662-2695; Sun.-Thurs. Noon to 11
The Activities and Recreation p.m.; Sat. noon to midnight. Enjoy the recently renovated facilities and
Center offers both informal and all new equipment on 24 lanes, a bar and a restaurant, plus arcade
formal recreation opportunities, games and pool tables.
making it easy for you to keep
fit, relax, have fun and meet your SkyDance SkyDiving
fitness goals. The ARC is Davis’ only County Roads 95 and 29, Woodland; 530-753-2651
indoor handball/squash courts and SkyDance SkyDiving has the facilities and staff to support all levels
climate-controlled running track. of skydiving. The facility is a member of the United States Parachute Association and all instructors are members, rated and certified by
USPA. SkyDance prides itself on being the first tandem skydiving training
Capitol Bowl program on the West Coast.
900 West Capitol Ave., West Sacramento; 916-371-4200
Originally built in the 1950s as part of a hotel and drive-in theater, the
Capitol Bowl has an exciting history, including hosting the Rolling Stones
while touring in Sacramento. Cap’s Bar and Grill features pub fare and
pizzas. A recent remodel includes a solar installation, a large patio, firepit
tables and a water wall. All in addition to bowling!

Fun runs
Yolo County is home to many fun runs. Keep your feet on the move
when you’re here! For more information on local running events:;;

Stebbins Cold Canyon Reserve
The UC Davis Stebbins Cold
Memorial Union Games Area Canyon Reserve, set in a steep
canyon of the Northern California
UC Davis Memorial Union Coast Range, showcases the
After over two years of construction, the UC Davis Memorial Union impressive landscapes and plant
reopened its doors in April to showcase a $23.5 million facelift to the and animal communities of the
university’s signature student lounge. The modernized MU is a popular region. An entrance donation of
student destination that features shop spaces, a revamped basement $2 per visitor is requested at the
games area with six state-of-the-art console video gaming systems, a informational kiosk near the
12-lane bowling alley and several brand-new pool tables. reserve entrance. Take lots of
Built in 1955, water and snacks on this chal-
a decade after lenging and beautiful hike!
the end of World Note: Stebbins is back open after the 2015 fire. It is open daily sunrise-
War II, the Aggie sunset, except during red flag (fire) conditions in the warm season, and
Hub is home to during and after significant rain events in the wet season (trail access is
UCD’s beloved blocked at those times by high water in Cold Creek).
Coffee House. The trail is strenuous and exposed, so hiking in hot weather is not recommended.
The Artery Davis Arts Center
207 G St., Davis; 530-758-8330 1919 F St., Davis; 530-756-4100
Mondays-Thursdays and Mondays through Thursdays, 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.; 
Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Fridays, 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Fridays, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., The Tsao Gallery in The Davis Arts Center is an exhibition venue and
Sundays, noon to 5 p.m. educational resource for local and regional artists, students and
The Artery is one of the oldest community groups. Mounting approximately eight shows each year, the
cooperative art organizations in gallery hosts solo and group exhibits in a variety of media, as well as
California and offers high-quality interactive, family-oriented programs.
fine art and contemporary crafts
at fair prices.

Blue Wing Gallery & Framing
405 Main St., Woodland; 530-666-9498; Tuesdays through Fridays,
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Services include framing, photo restoration, giclée printing, photos
to canvas, film scanning and photography services. For current exhibit
information and art-show schedule, see

Gallery 625
625 Court St., Woodland; 530-309-6464; Mondays through Fridays,
8 a.m to 5 p.m. (5:30 to 8 p.m. on the first Friday of the month)
Gallery 625, curated by YoloArts, is committed to supporting the
continual growth and development of the arts in Yolo County by providing
the opportunity for exhibition of a diverse selection of artistic mediums
Al Eby

by emergent and established artists. Upcoming exhibits include A Walk in
the Park (June/July), Art Farm Exhibition (Oct/Nov), and Expressions in
The Clayground Cloth (Dec).
7 E Main St., Studio 7B, Winters; 530-902-0863
Monday and Thursday-Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sunday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
and by appointment. Extra summer hours: 6 to 9 p.m. Friday & Saturday.
A creative workspace, retail shop and art gallery featuring local, hand-
made, art and craft. The Clayground began as a working studio and
has grown into a workshop space, retail shop and art gallery. Works are
offered from more than 30 artisans and feature a different artist in the
gallery each month. Opening receptions on first Saturday of month from
6 to 8 p.m. with refreshments and live music.
CW from above: “Carizzo Plain
National Monument”
by Maryann Owens,
“Elephant Quilt”
by Jeanne Powell and
“Food For Thought”
by Ron Hall.

Gallery 1075
1075 W. Capitol Ave., West Sacramento; Mondays through Thursdays,
Rebecca Bresnick

8 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.; Fridays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Gallery 1075 hosts monthly rotating shows and a small cafe at the hub
of West Sacramento activity.
The most “Davis” Open daily 7am–10pm
620 G Street, Davis CA
grocery store (530) 758-2667
in town!


Voted BEST Health Food/Organic
& Best Vegetarian in Davis
7 years in a row.
Gallery 1855 Pence Gallery
820 Pole Line Road, Davis; 530-756-7807 212 D St., Davis; 530-758-3370
Mondays through Fridays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesdays through Sundays, 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. (6 to 9 p.m. on second
Public receptions each second Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m. Friday of month)
An adjunct of the Davis Cemetery, this refined gallery hosts changing The Pence is a
exhibitions every month, featuring local and internationally established nonprofit art gallery
artists. Tour the labyrinth on the grounds as well. dedicated to showing
the work of local and
regional artists. Twelve
different exhibits are
featured annually.
Additionally, classes,
talks and a series of
programs for children
are offered. Admission
is free.
Charles V. McDonald

Pence Gallery supporters admire “Ascension
of Life into Electrolyte Night,” a mural by artist
Anthony Padilla, in the gallery’s courtyard.
John Natsoulas Gallery
521 First St., Davis; 530-756-3938
Wednesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Fridays, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.;
Saturdays and Sundays, noon to 5 p.m.
Multi-level gallery featuring fine art in an easily accessible, friendly
and open setting. The gallery also hosts workshops and conferences.

In Yolo County 7 Years In-a-Row
And Best Bakery 2017
• Persian Kabobs & Stews
• Burgers • Pizzas • Salads
• Craft Beers & Ales
403 G Street • Downtown Davis • 530-750-0100
Volunteer artists help construct the Calico Cat sculpture in front of the
John Natsoulas Gallery in Davis. 814 2nd Street • 530-750-2255
Solano County offers charming
downtowns and provides the perfect
venues for strolling and shopping.

Daily Republic/courtesy photos

Discover neighboring Solano County
olano County is among the most Eastern Solano County is Delta country. most growth into the county’s seven cities.
geographically diverse of California’s Here, near the small city of Rio Vista, the Fairfield has established open space buffers
58 counties. Sacramento River and a network of sloughs are between it and Vacaville to the north and
Vallejo, in the southern corner of the county, a watery highway for boats. Summer tempera- Benicia and Vallejo to the south.
sits along San Pablo Bay and is home to the tures are hot here, unlike those in Vallejo. The That leaves agriculture as the main land use
graceful Carquinez suspension bridge that Real McCoy II ferry takes travelers on Highway in rural Solano County. Farmers grow every-
takes Interstate 80 motorists over the 84 over Cache Slough to Ryer Island, a farming thing from tomatoes to peaches to sunflowers
Carquinez Strait. Here, summer skies are often community behind levees. to alfalfa. Ranchers have sheep, cows and other
gray in the morning from the high fog that The western county has oak-studded hills animals. Crops in 2016 had a value of $347.2
streams through the Golden Gate on the and valleys, in places presenting an appearance million, according to the county’s most recent
opposite end of the bay. similar to the Wine Country of Napa and crop report.
Benicia’s views also are dominated by water. Sonoma counties. Not coincidentally, this is The county’s rural areas also provide places
The city sits along the Carquinez Strait and Solano County’s own wine country, with acres for recreation. People can boat and fish in local
Southampton Bay. Solano County is considered of vineyards and several wineries in Suisun sloughs, hunt in Suisun Marsh and hike in
part of the Bay Area and the Vallejo/ Valley. Lynch Canyon, Rockville Hills and Lagoon
Benicia area shows why. The central county near Fairfield and Suisun Valley parks. They can camp along Putah Creek
In the northernmost county near Dixon, the City is a land of transition between the Delta at Lake Solano Park and along the Sacramento
Bay Area seems a world away. The flat Central and the bays. Among its features are Suisun River at Sandy Beach Park.
Valley land is dominated by agriculture. Marsh, the largest contiguous estuarine marsh Solano County also can boast of being one of
Summer temperatures often soar into triple in the United States. Duck clubs dominate this California’s original counties, established in
digits and winter brings a type of fog called the land of tules and wetlands. State preserves 1850 along with the state.
tule fog. There are no major waterways to be feature such sights as tule elk. For information:
seen, though there are canals that bring irriga- Solano County, with 435,000 residents, The Daily Republic in Fairfield contributed
tion water to farms. retains a rural feel. A voter-passed law funnels this article.

Saturday & Sunday
Over 50 historic cars on display, 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Summer Hours Starting
22 miles of track and 22 acres.
June 13th
SINCE 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Adults $10
Seniors (+65) $9
Children (2-14) $7

• Admission is good for the entire day
so you can explore historic railway
exhibits, ride a vintage streetcar, make
use of our large shaded picnic grounds,
and visit our Museum Store, library
archives and the Depot Cafe.
• Advanced tickets available online at
Western Railway Museum
5848 Highway 12, Suisun City
(707) 374-2978
• Membership • Volunteer • Support

Day trip to Vacaville: Small in a big way!
acaville has been a popular opportunities for outdoor adven-
road trip stopover for ture and a family-friendly small-
years, but there’s a lot more town feel, Vacaville is a fantastic With more than
to this small city than you might spot for a quick day trip getaway. 26 restaurants, a
see from the side of Interstate 80. variety of charming
With a charming historic down-
town featuring festivals and events
Get outside: locally owned
boutiques and lively
almost every weekend, plenty of Lagoon Valley Park events year-round,
downtown is the
perfect place to
stop and explore.
Just off I-80 in Vacaville you’ll Instagram-worthy tree swing!
find beautiful Peña Adobe and
Lagoon Valley Park, an expansive
outdoor recreation area perfect if
Unplug for adventure:
you’re traveling with pets or simply family fun
looking for a place to stop off and
With an abundance of opportu-
get some fresh air. With over 470 nities for outdoor adventure and
acres of unspoiled hiking and bik- plenty of local spots to let the little
ing trails featuring sweeping views ones run wild, Vacaville is one of
of the hills, Lagoon Valley Lake for Northern California’s most family
fishing and non-motorized boat- friendly destinations. Stop off at
ing, plus archery, disc golf and a Vacaville’s Imagine That, a hands-
large dog park, Lagoon Valley Park on interactive STEAM children’s
is the ideal natural respite during a museum where kids can explore
With more than 470 acres of unspoiled hiking and biking trails, Lagoon Valley Northern California road trip.
Park is the ideal natural respite during a Northern California road trip. Bonus points if you can find the Continued on Page 57

VACAVILLE: Perfect place to explore with your dog
From Page 56 Check out the Stop & stroll: variety of charming locally owned
boutiques and lively events year-
and play all day, then head a few
historic homes historic downtown round, downtown is the perfect
doors down to Rockin’ Jump for a place to stop and explore. For
little bounce therapy. A trip to
Vacaville wouldn’t be complete
tour on Buck The historic downtown is a
hidden gem of Vacaville, and well more inspiration, complete event
without a visit to the Nut Tree,
where kids can play giant chess,
Avenue and then worth a stop off the freeway.
With more than 26 restaurants, a
listings and restaurant guide
ride the historic Nut Tree Rail- enjoy a lunch on
road, and take a spin on the
famous Nut Tree Carousel. For the patio at Vasquez
something a bit more off the
beaten path, head over to The Deli, Los Reyes or
Rock Shop, the largest rock and
mineral store in the West, and Pure Grain Bakery.
check out thousands of gems, organic dog food and treats,
geodes and fossils! locally made artisan collars, toys,
bath products and more. From
Woof-worthy: there, head a few blocks over to

places for the pups Downtown Vacaville, where you
can check out the historic homes
Vacaville loves furry friends! tour on Buck Avenue and then
With plenty of parks, hiking trails, enjoy a lunch on the patio at
and pet-friendly businesses, it’s Vasquez Deli, Los Reyes or Pure
the perfect place to enjoy a day Grain Bakery. For a complete list
exploring with your dog. Stop off of pet-friendly businesses, events,
at Sweet Pea’s Pet Boutique and and hotels, go to www.visit
peruse a great assortment of Vacaville is one of Northern California’s most family-friendly destinations.

2018 Vacaville AGGIE
Summer/Fall Events ANIMAL CLINIC
Farmers Market — Saturday mornings, May-Oct. A FULL SERVICE CLINIC
“Dedicated to Quality Pet Care.”
Creekwalk Concert Series — Friday nights, June-Aug. Dr. James

Food Truck Mania — Second Sunday of month, May-Sept.
DVM Only
Salsa, Rib and Chili Cookoff — Aug. 4 10
Vaca Wine and Brew Festival — Sept. 7-8 from
Oktoberfest — Sept. 22 Davis!
U.S. SILVER COINS for a complete list of services.
• SILVER DOLLARS 1935 AND BEFORE • NO QUANTITY TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL Monday- Friday 8-6 • Saturday 9:30-3
449 N. First Street • Dixon
Locally owned & operated for 29 years
(next to Dixon Pet Resort)

(707) 678-1643

Jelly Belly Candy Co. Six Flags Discovery Kingdom
One Jelly Belly Lane, Fairfield; 800-953-5592 1001 Fairgrounds Drive, Vallejo;
Visitor Center: 9 a.m.–5 p.m.; Factory Tours: 9 a.m.–4 p.m. 707-644-4000
From being a local secret to world-famous, the pint- Known as Marine World for its marine wildlife
sized jelly bean offers a variety of flavors and colors years ago, Six Flags Discovery Kingdom is now
at the Jelly Belly Candy Co. factory. Starting in the known more for its rides. Take a topsy, turvy
lobby filled with jelly bean art and eclectic decora- spin on the thriller coaster, Superman, or one of
tions, guests can tour the factory daily. A self-guided the many other thrill, family or kids rides.
walk along the elevated, ¼ mile long tour lane to See cougars and dolphins, walruses and
give you a bird’s-eye view of the entire operation. penguins, among other animals. Take in a
Enjoy free samples and interactive with exhibits wildlife show, eat some food and take in
and games along the tour lane. Learn the secrets an exhibit. The park also transforms during
to how they create the legendary Jelly Belly jelly some holidays, adding special attractions for
bean and discover why it takes more than a week Halloween and Christmas. Season passes are
to make a single bean. available.

Things to do in Solano County
Anheuser-Busch Brewery Downtown Theatre Vacaville Gaslighters Theatre Jimmy Doolittle Air Ahh Sweet Alpacas
3101 Busch Drive, Fairfield 1035 Texas St., Fairfield 344 Main St., Vacaville & Space Museum 7924 Charlotte Ln., Vacaville
707-429-7595 707-940-0700 707-628-3737 300 County Airport Rd., Vacaville 707-448-9157
Vacaville Performing 707-449-3402
Driven Raceway Solano College Theatre Arts Theatre Vacaville Museum Phoenix Ranch
1560 Gateway Blvd., Fairfield 4000 Suisun Valley Rd., Fairfield 1010 Ulatis Drive, Vacaville 213 Buck Ave., Vacaville 5046 Midway Rd., Vacaville
707-426-3748 707-864-7000 x5379 707-469-4013 707-447-4513 707-678-0580


In Home
We can take care of your Fireplace Project Estimate!
from Design to Finish!

We carry Pellet
& Gas Grills
& Flavored AIL
NOW AVEstimates!
Pellets Free



528 Main Street
Full Service Custom Fireplaces Makeovers Downtown Vacaville
707-446-9008 10am - 6pm M-F

Solano County calendar of events
Creekwalk Concert Series entertainment. A children’s area Solano County Fair Tomato Festival
6:30 p.m. Fridays, June-Aug. features a 30-foot slide and June 30-July 1 Aug. 18-19; Downtown Fairfield
Andrews Park, Vacaville school of piracy. Have a raucous Solano County Fairgrounds The community’s 27th celebra-
Children ages 12 and younger good time with Sea Shanties, 900 Fairgrounds Drive, Vallejo tion of all things tomato, the event
admitted free. Food Truck Mania, Thundering Cannons, Juggling Dare The Solano County Fair is a includes VIP wine and food pairing,
second Wednesday of the month. Devils and Historic Pirates. five-day celebration of carnival an expanded cooking competition rides, livestock exhibits, live music and a classic car show.
Juneteenth Celebration San Francisco Bay and exhibits. It debuted more
than 60 years ago at the county Vacaville Jazz Festival
June 16; Vallejo City Park Osprey Days fairgrounds in Vallejo and remains
Juneteenth dates back to 1865 June 22-24 at the same location. Sept. 14-16
and celebrates the end of slavery Mare Island, Vallejo The 19th annual festival features
in the United States. The event will Osprey started nesting in the Vacaville Blues Fest more than 30 bands performing at
include poetry, art, immunizations, San Francisco Bay in early 2000. July 7; Town Square Plaza various venues in downtown
health screenings, vendors selling Here is a chance to get up close Music, artists, crafters, food, Vacaville and at the Nut Tree
clothing and other accessories, and personal with them on guided wine stroll, brew tasting and more. Village.
food and entertainment. driving and boat tours. Watch as Dixon Scottish Games
they soar and fish from the sky, Benicia Peddler’s Fair Sept. 29; Dixon May Fairgrounds
Northern California and teaching their fledglings. Aug. 11; Downtown Benicia A celebration of Scottish culture
Pirate Festival Hosted by the Bay Area Osprey Select countrywide antique and with music, food, games, dancing,
June 16-17; Waterfront Park Coalition, Mare Island Heritage collectible dealers with period rugby, sheepdog trials, Scottish
298 Mare Island Way, Vallejo Trust, Golden Gate Raptor furniture, vintage textiles and living history displays and opening
Now in its 12th year, the festival Observatory and the Golden Gate fashion, pottery, porcelain, and closing ceremonies. Then,
features actors in costume, pirate Audubon Society. paintings, jewelry and clocks. after-games céilidh music party
encampments, crafts, foods and and barbecue.


• Free, self-guided factory tour
• Fun, interactive and
sensory exhibits
• Chocolate & Wine Experience
• Free Candy Samples

20% off!

*Excludes Belly Flops®,
sale items, café & activities.
TM Expires: 1/5/19
Code: YOLO S/F 2018

Quality Furniture
Affordable Pricing Jelly Belly Visitor Center
Everyday! One Jelly Belly Lane • Fairfield, CA • 800-953-5592
395-A E. Monte Vista Avenue, Vacaville • 707.449.6385 • © 2018 Jelly Belly Candy Company

Davis Municipal

City of
Golf Course rson
113 Woodland de Mo


Pole Line Rd.
18 Blv

21 17 36
e. d.
nd e Av 39
County Road 99


F St.

28 Little


10 League d.
Covell Blv


Field 11
D r. M

Hospital c 9 Temple

Mace Blvd.

Covell Blvd. Covell Blvd. 29 14


rch Ln.
Lake B d.


Alhambra Dr.
Denal i Dr.


L St.
8 Loyola Dr.

J St.
2 13

Anderson Rd.
N 5 15
Fire Shasta Dr. 30 Villanova Alice t. G
E. 8th S

Oak Ave.
14th St. St.

K St.

Humbo l d t Ave. 5th St.
26 t. Police 2nd
E. 8th S

Pole Line

W. 8th. 3

Arthur St.

s Rd

3 16 Fire

K t

35 Calaveras

7 5th St. Of

Cowell to
20 Cowell 38 El Cemonte

Mace Blvd.
Right on Lake, Russell Blvd. 2nd to Swingle

Drummond Ave.
. Pk. 23 27 31 to #22
left on Marina to #37 Dr ch
il ve

O 24
UC Davis 113
Lillard Dr.
Cowell Blvd. 33 Montgomery Ave.
7th S 80 N. Putah Cre

J e k 25

Richards Blvd.
6th S
ll Blvd
. Davis city limits Services & facilities
J St.

I St.

Parks/open space A Chamber of Commerce
G St.

B Fire
F St.

Services/facilities B City Hall
E St.

D St.
C St.

Russell C Davis Arts Center
B St.

Blvd. 4th S D Davis Holiday 6 (movie theater)
3rd S
t. Pools E Davis Stadium 5 (movie theater)

L A F Davis Downtown Business Assoc.
Post Amtrak 1 Arroyo Pool G Explorit Science Center
rsity A

Office F
A St.

6 Civic Center Pool H Hattie Weber Museum
t. I 8 Community Pool I Hunt-Boyer Offices

2nd S O M
O D . 29 Manor Pool J Mondavi Center for the Arts
Dr K Senior Center
n. liv
Rice L Ric O SCO L L I N S @ DAV I S E N T E R P R I S E . N E T L U.S. Bicycling Hall of Fame
. h
1st St Blv ard M Varsity Theatre
d. s
N Veterans Memorial Center/Library
Putah Creek O Yolo County Visitors’ Bureau

Parks & open spaces
1 Arroyo Park 14 La Playa Park 27 Rosecreek Park
2 Aspen Greenbelt 15 Mace Ranch Community Park 28 Senda Nueva Greenbelt
3 Cedar Park 16 N Street Mini Park 29 Slide Hill Park
4 Central Park 17 Northstar Park 30 Sycamore Park
5 Chestnut Park 18 Julie Partansky Pond 31 Village Park
6 Civic Center Fields 19 Oak Grove Park 32 West Area Habitat Pond
7 College Park 20 Oxford Circle Park 33 Walnut Park
8 Community Park 21 Perimeter Greenbelt 34 Westwood Park
9 Covell Greenbelt 22 Pioneer Park 35 West Manor Park
10 Covell Park 23 Playfields Park 36 Wildhorse Golf Course
11 Green Meadows Greenbelt 24 Putah Creek Park 37 Whaleback Park
12 Hacienda Park 25 Putah Creek Parkway 38 Willow Creek Park
13 John Barovetto Park 26 Redwood Park 39 Sandy Motley Park

st Rd.
Hillview Martinez Way
Almeria Pl. Walnut
Park Broadview
Village Circle 128 To Davis:


Dutton St.
128 to Russell

Walnut Ln.
Colby Ln.

Winters Blvd. or Covell

Railroad Ave.
Middle Betty
School Anderson Blvd.

To Woodland:

128 to Hwy.


Winters Mermod O e
ite 113.north

Cemetery r Wh Blu k
ake Oa rk

M or

Winters B Pa


Ivy Loop
Main St.


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Post h
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Taylor St.

C Tra oa


3 rd Par
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ah Creek

M A P BY S H AW N C O L L I N S Winters
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Island water
Ashley Ave.

To R Churchill Downs Ave.
eddi park


City of

Kentucky Ave.

Pioneer Ave.

East St.
College St.
Freeman St.
Walnut St.

Swim Center

Woodland Ave.
(Olympic pool)
Putah Creek
Rd. Beamer 5
Mariposa St.

Woodland Park SCO L L I N S @ DAV I S E N T E R P R I S E . N E T
Com- High
W. Beamer St. munity School County Road 21
Cottonwood St.

Clark Christ- Beamer St.
Elm St.

Matmor Rd.

County Rd. 102
Harris Field iansen
County Road 98

Park Clover St. Park
Rec Donnelly
Elliot St. Center Cir.
Fire Rick
W. Court St. Gonzalez Sierra Northern
Park Railroad
California St.

W. Main St. Sacramento
Lincoln Ave. River Train E. Main St. Free
Hays Lane way
Reiff’s GasLee Fire California Drive
Station Agriculture
Ashley Ave.

Oak Ave. School Museum
City E. Oak Ave.
West St.

W. Cross St. Park To
CHP Sacramento
John 113
2nd St.

4th St.
5th St.
6th St.
3rd St.
1st St.
College St.

East St.

Woodland Campbell
Ferns Cemetery Pendegast St.
Disc Park Klenhard
Golf St. Joseph’s Park
Cemetery Bartlett Ave.
County Road 102

Park DMV Gum Ave.
Southwood Dr.
Cottonwood St.

Everman Buchignani
Bourn Dr..

YMCA Douglass
Middle Park Field
Streng School Yolo Pioneer
Pond Southland County Park
Park Hospital Park Fairgrounds Branigan Ave.

Gibson Rd. Gibson County East Gibson Rd.
West St.

House Fair Sheriff SPCA
East St.

Museum Fashion Pioneer Woodland
Pioneer Ave.

Matmor Rd.

Park Mall High Community Center
Douglass Fire College
Park El Dorado Dr. School
Crawford Treadway
Skateboard Park
Park Sports Park Drive To Davis Farmers Central Rd.
Woodland Community and San Spring Jack
County Road 24A & Senior Center Lake Slaven
and Sports Park Francisco Community Park

Be sure to visit our advertisers during your stay!
Aggie Animal Clinic ................................. 57 Dignity Health Medical Foundation ...... 3 Séka Hills Tasting Rooms ........................ 48
All Things Right & Relevant .................... 29 Gallery of Fireplaces ................................ 58 Three Palms Nursery................................ 41
Amador Vintners ...................................... 48 The House Dresser ................................... 37 UC Davis Medical ....................................... 9
Avid Reader ................................................. 2 Jelly Belly..................................................... 59 University Honda...................................... 63
Avid Reader Active ......................................2 Kathmandu Kitchen ...................................7 University Retirement Community....... 11
Breweries.................................................... 42 Ken’s Bike-Ski-Board ................................ 21 Value Gold & Silver Exchange ................ 57
California Agriculture Museum ............ 39 Kitchen428................................................. 35
Village Pizza & Grill .................................. 54
Clayground................................................ 47 Kim Eichorn - Lyon Real Estate .............. 15
Visit Vacaville ............................................ 56
Cork it Again Wine Seller ........................ 48 Lainey’s Furniture for Living................... 59
Visit Yolo ..................................................... 25
Davis Ace/Aggie Ace/Cookery & Co...... 27 The Mengali Group - Guild Mortgage Co... 5
Davis Downtown ..................................... 17 Mojo’s Lounge Bar .................................... 35 Western Railway Museum...................... 55
Davis Farmers Market ............................. 64 Music Circus............................................... 45 Wineries of Yolo County.......................... 49
Davis Food Co-op..................................... 53 Osteria Fasulo ........................................... 13 Woodland Shopping Pages ............. 32-33
Davis Musical Theater Company.......... 23 Pence Gallery............................................. 19 Woodstock’s Pizza.................................... 38
Davis Pedals............................................... 27 Road Trip Bar & Grill................................. 37 Yolo Federal Credit Union....................... 31
DeBartolo & Co. Fine Jewelers ............... 58 Sacramento Zoo....................................... 43 Zia’s Delicatessen ........................................7

Thank you to The Yolo County Visitors Bureau for information provided to this magazine.
Yolo — You Only Live Once is a publication Photography
produced by The Davis Enterprise, 315 G St.,
R. Burt McNaughton Sue Cockrell, Debra DeAngelo,
Davis, CA 95616. Fred Gladdis, Evan Ream,
All rights reserved, 2018. Reproduction in any Editor Bob Schultz and Wayne Tilcock
form, in whole or part, without written Fred Gladdis
permission is prohibited. All information in this Contributing writers
magazine was deemed accurate at the time of
Advertising director Hannah Cho, Debra DeAngelo, Tanya Perez
printing and is subject to change. Nancy Hannell
Evan Ream, Bob Schultz and Wendy Weitzel
C orrections : S end to fgladdis @ davisenterprise . net
O n the cover : R eiff ’ s G as S tation M useum , W oodland

6 time recipient of
honda president’s award
At University Honda we pledge to continue our
commitment to providing the best vehicles at the
best prices with the most knowledgeable and
gentle sales staff. Thank you for helping us earn
our many Honda President’s Awards! Remember,
“Friends Don’t Let Friends Buy Anywhere Else.”
— Doug Malinoff, University Honda Owner

We Have Your Honda... EXPERIENCE OUR

Be sure you
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Servicing at
a non-Honda
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parts are in
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530.758.8770 or 916-442-4971
4343 Chiles Road, Davis
Sales Hours: Mon-Thu 9am-8pm · Fri-Sat 9am-7pm · Sun 10am-7pm
“Friends Don’t Let Friends Buy Anywhere Else”

for 42 years
Year round,
rain or shine
8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Winter Market
2-6 p.m., through March 7

Picnic in the Park
4:30 p.m. to sunset,
March 14 to Oct. 24
(except July 4)

• Live music • Food faire
• Fun for the whole family
• Local beer & wine booth

10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Central Park, Third & C streets
May through October
2000 Sutter Place