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Recycling rises
Tabernacle doing its part
to stay green. PAGE 3
PRSRT STD
US POSTAGE
PAID
BELLMAWR, NJ
PERMIT NO. 1239
By SEAN PATRICK MURPHY
The Tabernacle Sun
The first day of school can
make even veteran students a
bit nervous. And, when youre
headed for your first day at a new
school, in a new grade, the anxi-
ety can be even more intense.
So, for those children about to
enter kindergarten, middle
school, high school and even col-
lege, being prepared and estab-
lishing a line of communication
are critical.
According to some experts, the
best way to help children and
young adults transition from one
school to another is to keep lines
of communication open with par-
ents.
Anne Blair, a clinical social
worker from Voorhees, said
preparation is key to any success-
ful transition.
The parents must ensure that
they allow their child enough
time to fully understand the tran-
sition that will take place, and
how that transition may look for
them, Blair said. This provides
the child an opportunity to ask
questions, tour their new school,
meet their new teachers, and be-
come familiar with the physical
surroundings they will be re-
quired to function in.
She also said staying in touch
is critical to address any transi-
tion issues a student is having.
Establishing a line of commu-
nication with the appropriate
school personnel and parents is
essential in assisting a struggling
student, Blair said. This en-
ables the therapist to approach
the students issues with a team
in place at the school that can pro-
vide necessary support for the
new student while at school.
Cherry Hill psychologist Dr.
Marla Deibler agreed that
parental involvement is critical to
a successful transition.
please see ANXIETY, page 7
Back-to-school anxiety
By KATRINA GRANT
The Tabernacle Sun
Budget cuts have become com-
monplace, given the countrys
economic situation. Government
at all levels has had to try to find
ways to continue to operate while
cutting spending, and, because of
that, has been a source of criti-
cism.
Education is no exception. At
Lenape Regional High School Dis-
trict, school officials brain-
stormed and created a different
approach to show people what the
education field and educators do
on a daily basis. They created
We Teach, a reality show.
Public education has lately
been a source of criticism,
Emily Capella, superintendent of
Lenape Regional High School Dis-
trict, said. Last year, a reporter
was interviewing me about re-
ductions in staff and how we
were going to make do with the
cuts. After talking to them, the re-
porter said to me, Well teachers
dont do much anyway. I was very
angry with this reporter, told
them something and hung up
with them.
After some reflection about
how to change the political/eco-
nomic perception that public edu-
cation isnt working and to show
the complexities of teaching,
Capella formed a committee to
brainstorm some ideas.
I have always said that, next to
parenting, teaching is the second-
hardest job, Capella said. Ive
invested my whole career in pub-
lic education. I know what hard
work teaching is. Ive been there.
Capella has spent 36 years in
education and said that many
people dont understand the com-
plexities of teaching.
In a classroom, you have
many different personalities, life
situations and learning situa-
tions, Capella said. The class-
room has to mesh. The instructor
has to get past barriers and help
everyone succeed. It is a 24-hour-
a-day, seven-day-a-week job. Many
teachers, when they go home, are
thinking about lesson plans and
how they are going to help their
kids in the classroom.
At the start of the school year
last year, the committee was
formed. It set an objective and
how to achieve it. Capella wanted
to boost the morale of a very suc-
cessful school district and give
the public a better view of what
teaching is and the various re-
sponsibilities throughout the day
that teachers have.
We wanted to open the doors
and be more transparent, Capel-
la said. Many times teachers are
Bringing
reality to
teaching
LDTVs We Teach gives an in-depth
look at the complexities of teaching
please see TEACH, page 5
Special to The Sun
Brian Pistone, an industrial arts teacher at Shawnee High School, will be one of the teachers featured in
the Lenape Regional High School District reality TV show We Teach.
The Burlington County Health
Department has reported that a
raccoon found in the vicinity of
Falls Court in Medford has tested
positive for rabies.
The department has advised
residents to keep a safe distance
from stray or wild animals and to
call their municipality for animal
control if a stray or wild animal
is discovered. Residents should
not feed or try to capture any
wildlife or stray animals.
Homeowners who allow their
pets to roam outside unattended
should check the status of their
pets last rabies shot.
If it has been longer than one
year, a booster shot should be
given.
Rabies is transmitted from in-
fected mammals to humans usu-
ally through a bite, but scratches
and saliva contact with broken
skin or mucous membranes are
also possible routes, said County
Health Educator Holly Cucuzzel-
la.
Any person who had direct
contact with the raccoon or other
wild or stray animals in the areas
where these raccoons were found
may have been exposed to rabies
and should contact their doctor as
soon as possible, she added.
Rabies is a viral disease that at-
tacks the nervous system and is
fatal in humans without prompt
treatment.
The disease is spread when a
rabid animals saliva contacts an-
other animal or human through
wounds in the skin, typically a
bite.
If bitten, treatment should
begin as soon as possible. Cur-
rent vaccinations are relatively
painless and given as close to the
injured area as possible.
If bitten, scratched or licked by
a wild animal:
n Immediately wash bite
wounds with plenty of soap and
water.
n Get prompt medical atten-
tion.
n Get a description of the ani-
mal.
n Report the bite to your local
health department.
For more information, visit
lbws01/upload/Health/Images/ra-
bies2003.PDF.
Like zombies, only furrier
2 THE TABERNACLE SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
NOW OFFERING FEATHER EXTENSIONS AND SHELLAC MANICURES
$5.00 OFF
CUT &
COLOR
Expires 8/20/11. Not to
be combined with any
other offer.
FREE
EYEBROW
WAX
With any chemical service
Expires 8/20/11. Not to
be combined with any
other offer.
10% OFF
ANY RETAIL
PURCHASE
Expires 8/20/11. Not to
be combined with any
other offer.
$5.00 OFF
MANICURE
& PEDICURE
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be combined with any
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$1.00 OFF
HAIRCUT
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HAIRCUT
With Kimmi
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other offer.
In an effort to prepare students
of all ages for the start of the up-
coming school year, The Drenk
Center, through its Family Suc-
cess Center of Burlington County
program, is holding a Back-to-
School Supply Drive.
School supplies can be dropped
off until Aug. 26 at the Family
Success Center, 45 High St.,
Mount Holly; all Roma Bank
branches; Long & Foster locations
at 110 Marter Ave., Suite 501 in
Moorestown, 1415 Route 70 East
in Cherry Hill, and 65 N. Haddon
Ave. in Haddonfield; and two
Goodwill locations at 3111 Route
38, Suite 7, in Mount Laurel and
1626 Route 38 in Lumberton.
Some of the school supplies
needed include:
n Backpacks and lunchboxes.
n Pencils, pens and erasers.
n Crayons, markers, and high-
lighters.
n Pencil cases, rulers and glue
sticks.
n Two-pocket folders and loose
leaf paper.
n Spiral-bound and composi-
tion notebooks.
n Index cards and calculators.
The Family Success Center
strives to empower families to
successfully meet lifes challenges
and thrive as secure, stable fami-
lies.
For more information, please
call 609-267-4001 or visit www.fam-
ilysuccessburlco.org. The Drenk
Center is a private non-profit or-
ganization headquartered in
Hainesport.
With sites throughout the state,
The Drenk Center offers a full
continuum of behavioral health
services to more than 7,000 chil-
dren and adults annually.
For more information, please
visit www.drenk.org.
Drenk Center
Back-to-School
Supply Drive
The Burlington County Sher-
iff s Department is offering free
defensive driving classes on
Wednesdays and Saturdays
through August and September
from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Although these classes are
open to all drivers, this is an im-
portant program that all teen
drivers should attend, Sheriff
Jean Stanfield said. By offering
it on Saturdays, we are hoping
that parents will elect to take the
class with their child before send-
ing them back to school. This
might be the most important
seven hours you spend with your
teen this summer.
The following August classes
will be held at the Human Servic-
es Building, 795 Woodlane Road,
Westampton.
nSaturday, Aug. 13.
nSaturday, Aug. 20.
nWednesday, Aug. 24.
nSaturday, Aug. 27.
The September classes will be
held at the Emergency Services
Training Center, 53 Academy
Drive, Westampton.
nWednesday, Sept. 7.
nSaturday, Sept. 10.
nSaturday, Sept. 17.
nWednesday, Sept. 21.
nSaturday, Sept. 24.
Motor vehicle crashes are the
leading cause of death among
teens in the United States, with
an average of 6,000 teens killed
each year and another 300,000 in-
jured.
In New Jersey during 2009,
there were 47,960 crashes involv-
ing teen drivers. Out of that num-
ber, 34 teen drivers and eight teen
passengers lost their lives. Preva-
lent factors in those fatal crashes
included speed, distractions, in-
experience and the lack of seat
belt use. All of these issues and
more are addressed in the course
curriculum.
Persons completing the course
may receive up to a 5 percent dis-
count from their insurance com-
pany and/or have two motor vehi-
cle points removed from their
record. Although the course is
free, there is a $10 fee, which is
mandated by the New Jersey
State Safety Council and the State
of New Jersey, which must be
paid in order to be awarded the
necessary certificate to receive
the discount or point-reduction.
Seating is limited. To register for
a class, call the Sheriff s Depart-
ment Community Services Unit
at 265-3788.
By KATRINA GRANT
The Tabernacle Sun
Tabernacle Township has been
doing its part to stay green. A re-
cent report shows that Taberna-
cle placed third per household in
Burlington County when it came
to recycling. In 2010, Tabernacle
Township recycled 868 tons of
paper, bottles and cans combined.
That is up 15 percent from the
previous year, Mayor Kim
Brown said.
The amount that each town-
ship and household recycles is
tied to the economy. The more
printing and buying of products,
the more people will recycle.
Its hard to determine what
the numbers will be like for this
year, because it is tied to the econ-
omy, Ann Moore, county recy-
cling coordinator, said.
Burlington County is the only
county in the state that funds re-
cycling. The county has many
ways that it promotes and helps
residents to recycle. Tabernacle
Township participates in the
county cart program for paper
collection and the Recyclebank
Rewards program to give back to
residents and encourage recy-
cling.
We put out a newsletter in
four publications a year, Moore
said. We print brochures for cus-
tomers in each town and put in-
serts into residents tax bills
about recycling. We also hold spe-
cial events for paper shredding
and electronic recycling.
In Burlington County, there is a
freeholder-sponsored initiative to
get every township set up with
paper carts. With the paper carts,
residents are able to recycle all
types of paper together. The coun-
ty will match half the cost to im-
plement it, and the townships
have six years to pay it back. All
townships, except Shamong, have
the paper carts.
This increases paper recy-
cling by 100 pounds per home, per
year, Moore said. That is a big
boost and it is more convenient.
Recycling also saves Taberna-
cle Township and Burlington
County money in landfill fees.
Tabernacle Township saves
$68,890 in landfill fees a year be-
cause of recycling.
The program saves $3.2 mil-
lion countywide based on recy-
cling, Moore said.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE TABERNACLE SUN 3
Blow out Summer Sale!
Your #1 Burlington County Flooring Company for Life!
26 S. Main Street, Medford NJ (609) 654-1221 www.medfordflooring.com
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Fri & Sat
11am-3:30pm 4:30pm-11pm
Sun 1pm-10pm
CATERING
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please join us for our first ever.. .
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Tickets are sold in advance
at the participating locations:
GRANNY GREER
& FRIENDS
38 S. Main St, Medford
609-654-1207
VILLAGE
TREASURES
26 S. Main St, Medford
609-654-8757
NJBALANCE
WELLNESS CENTER
22 Coates St, 1st Flr, Medford
609-923-3154
of our
A WALKI NG GHOST TOUR MEDFORD, NEW JERSEY
sat urday, august 20t h, 2011
HMVA accepts no responsibility for personal injury,
or harmof any nature and reserves the right at all
times to refuse admission or cancel a tour. By attend-
ing the tour, you confirmthat you are of suitable
mental and physical health. Walks taken and booked
with our provider at tourists own risks.
Medfords First Annual Walking
Ghost Tours will feature three
historic buildings. Tours will start every
15 minutes and will last approximately 1 hour.
MEDFORD VILLAGE,
MEDFORD, NJ
saturday, august 20
th
, 2011
7:30pm-10:30pm
$19/person (ages 12 & over);
cameras permitted!
STORES WI LL BE OPEN LATE!!
(Ask them about their own ghostly stories!)
Experienced mediums will guide participants through
the premises with paranormal detection devices
no hokey tricks or fake apparitions will be used
while explaining the things being seen and heard.
GUTTER
CLEANING
888-348-8832
GUTTER DOCTOR
LICENSED AND INSURED
Recycling up 15 percent
Free defensive driving classes
In response to reports of hors-
es being moved on the roads of
New Jersey and/or being import-
ed and sold in New Jersey with-
out the medical testing required
for transport and to enter the
state, and with an eye toward pro-
tecting well-intentioned horse
buyers from unwittingly helping
to spread equine infectious dis-
eases, the New Jersey Depart-
ment of Agriculture strongly re-
minded horse owners and dealers
of the longstanding regulations
adopted to protect the health of
horses in the state and to protect
prospective buyers.
Those regulations require a
negative Coggins test, the official
test for equine infectious anemia,
for transport of horses on public
roads and also require a veteri-
nary-signed health certificate for
horses brought into New Jersey.
Both requirements help ensure
equine health. Similar regula-
tions governing transfer of hors-
es (sell, exchange, barter, or give
away) require a negative Coggins
test within 90 days before the sale
or transfer of a horse to protect
the animals and the prospective
buyer.
The regulations protect New
Jersey horses from illnesses that
can be caused by exposure to
untested horses in the state and
entering the state. The depart-
ment has followed with concern
the movement of horses in the
state and entry of numerous
horses into the state as owners
who are unable to keep their ani-
mals seek other options for these
animals. Some options allow, and
therefore can encourage, trans-
port without the required testing,
but those options do not include
selling the horse to a new owner
for the horse to reside in New Jer-
sey.
All horses traveling in and/or
entering the state must have a
negative Coggins test and, if im-
ported from another state, a valid
interstate health certificate
signed by a licensed veterinarian
from the state of origin, prior to
4 THE TABERNACLE SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
$1,500 E-S CASH AVAILABLE
To Schedule:
856-751-4818
Limited audits available. Must be scheduled by September 15.
Auditors at the inspection will find ways to reduce your
cooling bills by 25-35%!
Due to the current heat wave and spike in
home cooling costs, Thermal Design is
conducting a FREE home energy audit! Audits
will include a multi-point inspection of your
homes energy loss.
FREE
ENERGY
AUDIT
Fabulous and
Affordable Birthday
parties and Parents
Nite Out Program
todays dance center, inc.
TZ5 k|. Z0 5horps kun Ploro
Nedlord,N1 08055 * 0530253
www.|odoysdoncecen|er.com
Her FUTURE is our Priority!
Open House/Registration every Wednesday 9-12pm & 4:30-7:30pm
Today`s Dance Center, celebrating 29 years, is a family oriented
school of dance. TDC offers dance and musical theater
programs for students of all ages from Mommy & Me courses
to pre-professional & adult. We also have our CreateAbilities
class (A special need program) and other non-recital courses.

Call for Information and Registration


609-953-0253
or visit www.todaysdancecenter.com
We invite you to
come in and try a
FREE class on us!
If you like it, bring
this ad & receive
$10 Off
Registration
(New students only)
Not to be combined with any
other offers. Good Thru 9/25/11.
Mortgage rates are effective March 16, 2011. This rate is on a thirty year fixed mortgage. Offer is subject to credit approval and may
change without notice. *Minimum loan amount is $200,000, maximum LTV 80%.
4.750
%
30 YEAR FIXED
MORTGAGE
FIRST TIME HOME BUYERS can purchase a new
home with as little as 3.5% down payment.
American Wide Loans has some of the
best Mortgage Rates and nationwide
home loans for all your mortgage needs.
We have a no points and no fees
option available for refinancing
and purchasing your home.
For more information about todays lowest rates,
call (888) 765-9960 or apply online at
http://elauw.it/amwideloans.
Regulations in place to protect horses
please see HORSE, page 5
humble and they work in isola-
tion. They go in the classroom,
close the door and work magic.
No one sees what goes on, how the
magic happens.
We Teach will air six, one-
hour episodes starting Sept. 6.
Each episode will feature four
teachers. Capella said they will be
adding more episodes later in the
year.
The technicians would ride in
the cars with the teachers in the
morning on their way to work,
Capella said. They had discus-
sions with the teachers about
what they were thinking and how
they thought the day was going to
go.
The show was filmed by
Lenape District Television and
was sponsored by John A. Costel-
lo, a certified financial planner, at
Metlife Resources.
We have people come to the
school in the beginning of the
year to provide tax (information)
to our employees, Capella said.
They set up tables to talk to em-
ployees about where to put their
investments. John approached
me after I gave a presentation
about the show and said he want-
ed to be involved. He became a
sponsor.
As a lifelong educator, Capella
felt it was necessary to help open
minds about public education.
She was distressed about the
closed mindset that public educa-
tion was facing. She wanted peo-
ple to remember why they moved
to these areas and wanted their
children to attend these schools.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE TABERNACLE SUN 5
Medford Eyewear Center
Village of Taunton Forge

Tuckerton Rd. & Taunton Blvd.


Medford

856-983-8887

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B A C K T O S C H O O L S T Y L E S
Monday 9-6 Tuesday & Friday 10-8 Wednesday 10-1 Thursday 10-6 Saturday 10-2
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with any other offers. Coupon must be presented at time of order. Expires 9/14/11.
Color Preparation Test
Near and Far Vision Test
Depth Perception Test
Cornea Evaluation
Muscles Balance
Glaucoma Test
Cataract Inspection
Retina Inspection
Dr. Gary Edelstein, OD NJ Lic# 27OA00499600
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1 pair of prescription
eyewear
Some restrictions apply on some insurance plans. Does not apply to previous
orders or Rec-Spec Glasses. May not be combined with any other offers.
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$70 OFF
2 pair of prescription
eyewear
$20 OFF Any pair of non-prescription sunglasses
Does not apply to previous orders, Maui Jim Sunwear, Switch Sunwear or Rec
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Water Conditioners Pumps Tanks Heaters
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Located a short distance from Albany, NY. All packages include a
full hunting excursion, licensed guide, field dressing, as well as all
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(field and tower), coyote, rabbit, waterfowl.
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entry. To sell, exchange, barter, or
give away a horse, a negative Cog-
gins test within 90 days before the
transfer of the horse is required
to protect the animals and the
prospective buyer. The require-
ment for a negative test result and
a health certificate (for imported
horses) provides the minimum
requirements for the movement
and/or importation of healthy
horses to minimize the risk of
disease transmission.
Horse owners or prospective
owners who have questions may
call the Division of Animal
Health at 292-3965.
Horses
HORSE
Continued from page 4
The complexities of teaching
TEACH
Continued from page 1
please see TEACH, page 7
Visit us on the Web at www.tabernaclesun.com
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Publisher
ALAN BAUER
General Manager & Editor
STEVE MILLER
Executive Vice President
ED LYNES
Vice President of Sales
JOSEPH EISELE
Advertising Director
TIM RONALDSON
Director of Digital Media
TOM ENGLE
Art Director
KATRINA GRANT
Tabernacle Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
The Tabernacle Sun is published weekly by
Elauwit Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East,
3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is
mailed weekly to select addresses in the
08088 ZIP code. If you are not on the mail-
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able for $39.99. PDFs of the print publica-
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To submit a news release, please email
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readers. Brief and to the point is best, so we
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Be sure to include your name, address and
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08033. Of course, you can drop them off at
our office, too. The Tabernacle Sun reserves
the right to reprint your letter in any medi-
um including electronically.
letters to the editor
in our opinion
6 THE TABERNACLE SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
C
amden Countys public rela-
tions machine cranked up
again recently to refute pub-
lished reports that the countywide po-
lice force plan was anything but right
on course.
Apparently, the plan is chugging
along on its multi-tracked path.
Wonder if that path included area
police chiefs walking away from the
table? Or that at least some mayors
feel left out of the loop?
We are all for regionalization.
The problem is that Camden County
picked the wrong place to start. You
dont go messing with police and fire
protection at least until you prove to
the public that you can get this region-
alization thing right.
No, you start with something easier
and less critical. Like, say, trash.
Already there are communities com-
bining efforts to save money on trash
pickup. Great idea because, first, it can
save money, and, second, if theres a
delay in pickup for a day or two, or it
takes a little while to work out the
kinks in the system, its really no big
deal.
People will trade a few, little incon-
veniences if it means saving big dol-
lars.
The county may be 100 percent on
target with this regional police force
idea. It might save oodles of taxpayer
dollars, improve service, etc., etc.
But how many towns, which already
have their own local police force, are
going to take that chance right now?
Heck, not every town is a part of the
county library system. Now you want
to push a police merger? And you
think support is going to be wide-
spread? Seriously?
Try trash. Roads. Purchasing paper
clips. Something else. If it works,
make a big deal out of it, and then
build upon that success to move on to
more important issues.
In the meantime, county leaders
shouldnt be surprised if public sup-
port for such a sweeping change to
such a critical government service
never materializes.
Dont mess around with 9-1-1
Regionalization is great, but lets first try something not so critical to life
Rush to merge?
Camden County picked the wrong
service to take the lead in its push to
consolidate.
Proud to be
a part of service
I am a member of Scout Troop 439 and
was proud to participate in the honor
guard on the day of the Carranza Memori-
al Service. I was interested in all of Emilio
Carranzas relatives who spoke during the
event.
The reenactment of American Legion
Post 11 carrying Emilios body from the
woods was emotionally moving and I was
amazed to hear that the American Legion
has been doing this service since 1929. This
opportunity was one that shouldnt be
missed by anyone in our town. With all the
storms we have had recently, I cant imag-
ine what Emilio must have felt as he took
off in his plane.
Adam Argentine
Can Christie use GPS, bull to get doughnuts?
Sometimes, the GPS
can make you say WTF
The day had been a long-time coming; I
knew that. There were signs all along the
way that I just chose to ignore: the ridicu-
lous mispronunciations, roundabout
routes, plain-old-wrong routes or my per-
sonal favorite making up names for
bridges like the West Whitman Brother
and the Del. Mem. Branch.
It never was a secret that my GPS had is-
sues, but this epiphany came when I real-
ized there was a much bigger problem that
needed to be addressed. Me.
Why on earth, after this long, was I still
relying so heavily on a piece of technology
that couldnt even keep up with the most
lackadaisical road construction crews?
And perhaps more importantly, why didnt
I have a map in my glove box?
This happened on a Saturday a couple of
months back when I had five events to
cover in areas with which I was not yet fa-
miliar. It was, of course, on this day that
my GPS decided to have a meltdown and
completely stop working. The first thing I
did was grab my so-called smartphone to
use MapQuest. But, as my luck would have
it, the Web site wouldnt work.
Then, I opened my glove box, but it was
to no avail. Long story short, that day was a
lot longer than it should have been.
Colleen P. Clark
Come down to S.J., Governor,
and train with The Yak
Turnabout is fair play. Gov. Christies
slashing of state aid to school districts and
municipalities took a lot of peoples breath
away. And now, well, you know the story
with the governor asthma scare last week.
All kidding aside, and, once everyone
knew Christie would be OK there was a lot
of kidding, the governor has to shape up.
He readily acknowledges and even jokes
about his weight. But, obesity and The
Yak will go on the record now as saying the
governor is obese is no laughing matter.
Christie very well could be president if
he wanted to be. But this has nothing to do
with politics. It has to do with health and
family.
Heres what the Centers for Disease Con-
trol says about being overweight. To sum-
marize: It aint healthy.
The Yak
Krispy Kremes Hot Doughnuts
Now coming to Collingswood
Soon, there will be no need to cross the
Delaware River to get your Original
Glazed fix. Krispy Kreme will open its
first South Jersey location on Aug. 23 in
Collingswood on the corner of Cuthbert
Boulevard and Haddon Avenue.
The store will display Krispy Kremes
trademark Hot Doughnuts Now neon
sign in the window and serve the compa-
nys legendary hot original glazed dough-
nuts to deprived South Jersey customers.
Krispy Kreme will also offer more than 25
different varieties of doughnuts, along
with a selection of mini doughnuts and
doughnut holes.
Ryan Venezia
Dont miss a thing!
The South Jersey Sun is an online con-
glomeration of profiles, features and
opinions from around the region.
Check out these stories and more at
http://sj.sunne.ws.
Some parents and teachers
may find themselves unable to
understand or relate to children
who have difficulty in adapting to
their changing lives because they
themselves do not recall having
such difficulties, she said. This
is all the more reason to take
greater care in learning about the
experience of the child in order to
better assist them in adjusting.
So how do parents get their
children ready for these especial-
ly trying years?
It is important for parents to
arm their children with the skills
and motivation to adapt to their
environment so that they may de-
velop healthy self-esteem, a happy
and optimistic outlook, and re-
siliency, Deibler said.
She also provided three tips for
parents: be realistic; be honest,
open, and direct; and keep an
open invitation to talk without
judgment.
Marcia Ruberg, school psychol-
ogist in Cherry Hill Public
Schools, said strong school sys-
tems involve teachers, students
and families in continuous plan-
ning to support students academ-
ic and social success in high
school and beyond.
Transition is a process, not a
single event, Ruberg said. It
starts long before the child actual-
ly makes the move, and continues
long after.
She said research indicates
that the worries of most students
fall into the realm of getting lost
in the new building, the amount
of homework they will face, and
that the academic demands will
be overwhelming.
Ruberg said there are two areas
in which parents can make a
tremendous difference prior to an
upcoming school transition: one
is social-emotional and the other
is logistical.
Socially and emotionally,
some children may view the up-
coming change, or some aspect of
it (what if my best friend is not
in my classes? I wont have any
friends the entire year!) with dis-
tress, she said. This negative
set of expectations can lead a
child to feel powerless and wor-
ried.
What parents want to do
after recognizing the feelings be-
hind the worry is to convey con-
fidence in their childs ability to
solve the problem, Ruberg
added. They can reinforce that
there are many people available
to help solve any specific problem
(remember how nice the teachers
were at middle school orienta-
tion?), remind the child of other
challenges which the child man-
aged to resolve successfully, help
to put the problem in perspective,
and informally review basic steps
of problem-solving using an ex-
ample from their own past or that
of a sibling.
The second way that a parent
can be of great help to their child
is to help them to develop systems
to manage the increased demands
of the next level of schooling, she
said.
Joe Meloche, principal at Cher-
ry Hill High School West, said en-
tering high school can be scary
for some students.
The transition from middle
We have outstanding results
year after year, Capella said. In
order for a school to be successful,
you need three things. Kids need
to be ready to learn, parents need
to support their kids in learning,
and teachers need to be commit-
ted.
While there will be much dis-
cussion that will continue about
public education, Capella is
happy she did her part to make
the conversation positive.
I couldnt just sit back while
our profession was demeaned
without saying, Step back,
Capella said. I had to say to peo-
ple, Why are you here and how
did you get here? Most people are
where theyre at because of edu-
cators, because of people who are
committed. In a David McCol-
lough book about Thomas Jeffer-
son, he said that Jefferson said
that the biggest problem in socie-
ty is that education isnt respect-
ed, that society only moves for-
ward if education is invested in.
Education will contribute vastly
to the future economic health of
this country.
The series is set to premiere
Tuesday, Sept. 6 at 8 p.m. on Com-
cast 19 and Verizon FiOS 21, as
well as online at
www.lrhsd.org/LDTV.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE TABERNACLE SUN 7
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The complexities of teaching
TEACH
Continued from page 5
Back to school
ANXIETY
Continued from page 1
please see ANXIETY, page 8
school to high school brings its
own very challenging aspects for
all students, Meloche said. The
level of academic rigor and the
pure volume of work to be com-
pleted especially independently
is intensified when compared to
middle school.
High school regardless of
the school is bigger in all as-
pects size, people, work etc., he
added. When students arrive in
high school, they are also at a de-
velopmental point in their lives
that is a challenge emotionally as
well.
Meloche said that he has found
that students who make the best
transition to high school are
those who have a positive outlook
on the experience, who are will-
ing to ask for support, and who
have an adult at home with whom
they can talk and question on a
daily basis.
Open and honest communica-
tion is key for children to be suc-
cessful, especially for them to be
prepared to make the transition,
Meloche said. Expectations
must be discussed ahead of time
what will happen during the day?
Who will they see? What should
they carry to class? To lunch? To
gym? What should they bring
home? How should they manage
their time? All of these questions,
and more, should be discussed at
home in a non-threatening envi-
ronment well before school is to
open.
He said some symptoms of a
person having difficulty with
transitions include: reticence to
discuss school or any events from
the day, extreme or uncharacter-
istic disorganization, becoming
withdrawn, tears when dis-
cussing school, mystery illnesses,
requesting not to attend school,
and not discussing friends.
Even students who technically
might be adults can struggle
when moving from high school to
college.
Mary Beth Daisey, dean of stu-
dents and associate chancellor for
student affairs, Rutgers Universi-
ty Camden, said some new col-
lege students have to think for
themselves for the first time.
Students transitioning into
college often have difficulty mak-
ing important decisions for them-
selves without the input of their
parents, can have difficulty in dis-
WEDNESDAY
August 10
FOR KIDS
Storytime: Pinelands Branch
Library. 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Age 4
to 6. Call 654-6113 for information
or to register.
THURSDAY
August 11
FOR ALL
Edible Book Contest: Pinelands
Branch Library. 6:30 p.m. Call 654-
6113 for information or to register.
FOR KIDS
Reading Rumpus: Pinelands Branch
Library. 4 p.m. Age 6 to 8. Call 654-
6113 for information or to register.
FRIDAY
August 12
FOR ALL
Summer Sidewalk Book Sale:
Pinelands Branch Library. 10 a.m.
Call 654-6113 for information or to
register.
TUESDAY
August 16
FOR ALL
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puter Help Sessions: Pinelands
Branch Library. 1:30 and 2 p.m. Call
654-6113 for information or to regis-
ter.
WEDNESDAY
August 17
FOR KIDS
Storytime: Pinelands Branch
Library. 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Age 4
to 6. Call 654-6113 for information
or to register.
calendar PAGE 8 AUGUST 10-16, 2011
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Back-to-school anxiety
ANXIETY
Continued from page 7
please see ANXIETY, page 9
cussing and resolving problems
as they have often relied on oth-
ers to assist them with this, and
have difficulty in managing the
large amount of free time that
they seem to have because college
requires a lot more studying time
that is not scheduled, Daisey
said.
Another challenge is commu-
nication.
It is important for both child
and parent to find a way to keep
in regular contact but to also be
able to adjust the frequency or the
mode of communication so that
more independence develops but
support is there when needed,
she said.
So how do you address stu-
dents with problems transition-
ing?
For college students, we help
to prepare them by sending them
information in advance of their
coming to school and then provid-
ing in-person orientation ses-
sions over the summer before
coming, she said. We also
match new students up with up-
perclassmen who help explain the
processes and procedures in col-
lege and check in with them regu-
larly to ensure that the transition
is going well.
We help them meet other stu-
dents, learn about resources and
encourage them to get involved
and connected to school, Daisey
added. For parents, we provide
them with an information session
that discusses these transitions
and gives them the tools they
need to be a resource for their stu-
dents so that they feel comfort-
able in knowing that there are
people at the university whom
they can reach out to should they
need assistance or the answer to a
question.
And for those about to make
their first step into a school?
Dr. Diane Willard, director of
special services and the child
study team in the Mount Laurel
School District, said the schools
do their best to make that first ex-
perience a positive one.
We try very hard to make that
transition a good one for children
and a good experience so that
they have a good feeling about
coming to school, she said.
She said home is the first place
a child learns from his or her par-
ents.
If children see us as partners
with their parents, children feel
more comfortable coming to a
new place and being in a new en-
vironment, Willard said.
I believe that our parents see
us as that partnership and the
kids know that and so the kids
then are comfortable. That in and
of itself goes a long way to mak-
ing that difference in the transi-
tion.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE TABERNACLE SUN 9
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Back-to-school anxiety
ANXIETY
Continued from page 8
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T HE T A B E R N A C L E S U N
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 PAGE 13
BOX A DS
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. No refunds are given, only advertising credit.
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HeIp Wanted
Dance nstructor (P/T)
Moorestown Twp. Dept.
Pks. & Rec is accepting
employment applications
for the fall children and
adult dance programs.
Applications available at
Township Offices, 2
Executive Drive, Suite 9A,
Moorestown, NJ 08057.
Application deadline
August 29, 2011. EOE-
M/F
Drivers - Teams: $6,000
Team Sign-On Bonus
when you team drive for
Werner Enterprises!
Call Now for details! 1-
866-823-0268
Home inspector/Consultant
for insurance damage
Part time/ Full time
24k to 75k potential
No experience necessary /
Will train
Transportation required
Call 856-401-9188 or apply
at
www.metropa.com/tdugan
Recreation Aides,
Recreation Leaders (P/T)
Moorestown Dept. Pks.
And Rec seeks pt staff to
work in various recreation
programs. Must be avail-
able evenings and week-
ends. Applications avail-
able at Township Offices, 2
Executive Drive, Suite 9A,
Moorestown, NJ 08057.
Application deadline
August 29, 2011. EOE-
M/F
Warehouse positions
(Burlington) -
Great Hourly Pay, Full &
Part-time,
with many opportunities for
advancement!
Apply: www.FFEinc.com
Drivers: Excellent Wages,
Benefits, Pension! Home
Nightly! Safe Equipment.
Trenton, NJ Location.
CDL-A w/Combo &
Hazmat, 1yr T/T exp,
21yoa req. EOE/M/F/D/V.
Also need Dock Workers.
$12-$14/hr. 4hr shifts.
18yoa, read/write English.
Able to lift 65lbs req.
APPLY:
www.yrcw.com/careers
Garage Doors
Smolar Garage Door Service
856-466-7473
Garage doors/openers
Spring replacements
Cables/rollers
Key pads/remotes
Call Today!
Lic.#
13VH05774600
Home Care Services
ALWAYS THERE
SENIOR CARE
(856) 439-1300
Hourly & Live-in Care
Best PRICE, Best Care
Ask about VA Program
Cleaning Service
Free Estimates
(215) 495-4046
References Available
CIeaning cont'd
CLASSIFIED 14 THE TABERNACLE SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Painting

SERVICES, INC
Termite & Pest Control
(609) 953-5444
(609) 268-1002
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs
(609) 953-2335
(609) 268-9200
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
ROOFING & SIDING
CELLA
Family Owned and Operated
Fully Insured Free Estimates
(856) 429-4088
New Roofs
Siding
Windows
Attic Fans
Repairs
Re-Roofs
SkyIights
Gutters &
Guards
24 HOUR
EMERGENCYSERVICE
Financing
AvaiIabIe
Lic# 13VH01919900

Professional Tree Care


Tree/Shrub Trimming and Removal
Stump Removal, Land Clearing
Property Maintenance
856-419-6999
treemenllc@hotmail.com
Fully Insured NJ Lic #0600356314
Call 856-427-0933
to place your classified!
CONTINENTAL
COOLING
COOL DOWN
THIS SUMMER
Fix or upgrade your
A/C systems today!
Lincensed & Insured
609-707-3559
609-381-4713
PAlNTlNG and CONSTRUCTlON LLC
Custom Residential Painting Wall Covering
Construction Services Crown Molding
Custom Trimwork Bath, Kitchen,
and Basement Remodeling
Fully Insured Free Estimates
Pet Care
HVAC
008ll0`8 808ll0 88 lf 008lll0l0, l0
Free estimates
8J0Z199
www.quaiIehvac.com
$
25.00 off
service call
reguIar
$
89.00
Vu| preer| coupor a| ||re ol erv|ce
FREE TO GOOD HOME
Brother and Sister
White Persian Cats
Declawed + Neutered
Moving + Can't Keep
Call Angela
856-986-5783
Tree Service
Roofing cont'd
PIumbing
Apartments for Rent Wanted to Buy
Paperhanging
Pest ControI
SoIar
Tank RemovaI
SOLAR
INSTALLATION
and DESIGN
Residential Commercial
Ask how your roof can make
you 12-15% rate of return!
Pay back in as little as 3-5 years!
FREE ESTIMATES
609-698-4300
www.njsensiblesolar.com
ABITARE
Apartment Homes
and Residences
Voorhees Town Center
Brand New 1, 2 and 3
Bedroom Apartments
Starting at $1,149
SPECIAL
Up to 4 Months FREE!
For more information,
Call Toll Free
1-888-221-6360
10,000 Town Center Blvd.
Voorhees, NJ 08043
Home Improvement
Free Estimates 856-663-5036
Serving South Jersey for 24 years
Voted Best of South Jersey Courier Post Readers Choice
Windows Doors Decks
Additions Finished Basements
Drywall Repair Alterations
Drywall Trim General Repairs
SPECIALIZING
IN:
SDK HOME REPAIR
Any repair you can
think of, we can do.
Gutter Cleaning
& Repairs
Soffitt Fascia
Rotten Wood
Door Installation
Painting
Kitchens
Fully Insured Licensed
609-481-8886
24 hour
Emergency
Service
Buddy's Painting
Powerwashing &
Handyman Service
Affordable rates
20 years experience
Free estimates
Excellent references
609-672-9339
DAVNC PANTNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & nsured
856-341-4861
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
$1,000 OFF
UP TO
Any new
complete roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
10% OFF
UP TO
Any
roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
FREE
GUTTERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler
Roofing
Shredding
A-1DOCUMENT DESTRUCTION
10% OFF ALL
SHREDDING
expires 8/31/11
856-424-8393
FT STUMP GRINDING
Serving all
of south jersey
Big or Small We Grind Them ALL!
Fast Service Licensed and Insured
609-280-3352
ftstumpgrinding@gmail.com
$
500 OFF
when you Convert your Heater
from Oil to Gas or
15% Off Service Call
(present at time of service)
24 Hour Emergency Service
609-346-1727
lic#13VH05237600
1622 Route 38
Lumberton, NJ 08048
Shop 24/7 at
www.lucaschevycars.com
888-214-7956 SALES
888-214-9437 SERVICE
OUR EXCLUSIVE OWNER BENEFITS
PACKAGE
Its why our vehicles deliver more satisfaction
and certainty than any ordinary used vehicles.
New, Exclusive 2-Year/30,000-Mile Standard
CPO Maintenance Plan
Two Warranties
12-Month/12,000-Mile Bumper-to-Bumper Warranty
5-Year/100,000-Mile Powertrain Limited Warranty
24/7 Roadside Assistance
Courtesy Transportation
3-Day/150-Mile Customer Satisfaction Guarantee
OnStar

and SiriusXM Satellite Radio

2011 Chevy Malibu LS


Sedan, 4 cyl, PS, PB,
Auto, Air, PW, PL,
PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry
LEASE FOR $179
Buy for $19495, MSRP $22835, Factory Rebate $4570, 12 miles, Vin# BF338062, Stk. 40351
Top $6981, Lev $9363, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
2011 Chevy Cruze LS
Sedan, 4 cyl, PS, PB,
Auto, Air, PW, PL,
PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry
Buy for $17495, MSRP $18380, Factory Rebate: $1895, 9 miles, Vin# B7298370, Stk. 40461
Top $6396, Lev $8455, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
/mo
39 mo. LEASE FOR $164
/mo
39 mo.
2011 Chevy Equinox LS
SUV, 4 cyl, PS, PB,
Auto, Air, PW, PL,
PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry,
Alloy Wheels
LEASE FOR $269
Buy for $22992, MSRP $23805, Factory Rebate $540, 8 miles, Vin# B1325013, Stk. 40459
Top $10491, Lev $11427, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
2011 Chevy Traverse LS
SUV, 6 cyl, PS, PB, Auto, Air,
PW, PL, PM, 3rd Row Seat, Tilt,
Cruise, Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry, Alloy
Wheels
Buy for $26499, MSRP $30134, Factory Rebate: $2000 12 miles, Vin# BJ356268, Stk. 40368
Top $12441, Lev $14163, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
/mo
39 mo. LEASE FOR $319
/mo
39 mo.
2010 Chevy Cobalt
4 dr, Sedan, 4 cyl, PS, Auto,
PW, PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Keyless Entry,
36,614 miles
$13,990
Vin# A7106674, Stk. P3858
2010 Chevy Malibu
4 dr, Sedan, 4 cyl, Auto, PW,
PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise, Air Bags,
Stereo/CD, Alloy Wheels, Cert.
Pre-Owned, 34,552 miles
$16,880
Vin# AF188479, Stk. P3855
2011 Chevy Tahoe
SUV, 8 cyl, PW, PL, PM, Pwr. Seat,
3rd Row Seat, Tilt, Cruise, Auto, Air,
Stereo/CD, Tinted Glass, Keyless
Entry, Alloy Wheels, Cert. Pre-
Owned, Tow Package, 14,843 miles
$37,780
Vin# BR114463, Stk. P3873
2010 Chevy Silverado
P/U, 8 cyl, Auto, 4x4, PS, PL, PW,
PM, Tilt, Cruise, Air, Stereo/CD,
Keyless Entry, Chrome Wheels, Cert.
Pre-Owned, Bed Liner, 13,772 miles
$24,980
Vin# AZ193226, Stk. P3759
2010 Chevy Uplander LS
Mini Van, 6 cyl, Auto, PS, ABS,
Dual Front & Back Air, PW, PL,
PM, 3rd Row Seat, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Cert. Pre-Owned
$13,645
Vin# 80126789, Stk. P3919
2010 Chevy Equinox LTZ
Mini Van, 6 cyl, AWD, PS, Abs, PW, PL, PM,
Htd. Mirror, Pwr. Seat, Htd. Seats, Tilt,
Cruise, 6 disc, Ent. Syst., Leather Int.,
Captain Chairs, Tinted Glass, Keyless
Entry, Dual & Side Air Bags, Chrome Whls.,
Moon Rf., Cert. Pre-Owned, 20,239 miles
$28,995
Stk. 40407A
2011 Chevy Impala
4dr, Sedan, 6 cyl, PS, Auto,
PW, PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Keyless Entry,
Dual Air Bags, Cert. Pre-
Owned, 19,634 miles
$17,330
Vin# B1115168, Stk. P3861
2008 Pontiac G6
4 dr, Sedan, 4 cyl., Auto, PW,
PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise, Stereo/CD,
Keyless Entry, Cert. Pre-
Owned, 52,954 miles
$13,475
Vin# 84239978, Stk. P3930
Prices includes all costs and rebates except license, taxes, tags, and reg. fees. Not responsible for typographical errors.