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National Safe Boating Week is May 20-27 
Following safety tips reduces odds
of death, injury and loss of property


Information Provided
By John Caddigan, United States Coast Guard Auxiliary
Flotilla 15-1, Florida's Nature Coast 
Published May 12, 2022 at 7:12 p.m. 
     NATURE COAST
– National Safe Boating Week is May 20 (next Friday) through May 27.

 

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     Following are safety tips to reduce the odds of not having an entirely enjoyable boating experience.
Boating Safety Tips

Wear a life jacket.
     No matter what activity you have planned on the water, always remember to wear a life jacket every time you are on the water. Accidents on the water can happen much too fast to reach and put on a stowed life jacket.
     Make sure your life jacket is U.S. Coast Guard approved, appropriate for your water activity and fits properly.
A life jacket that is too large or too small can cause different situational problems.
Know state boating laws.
     Rules and laws can differ from state-to state, and violations can result in ticketing, fines or jail time.
Take a boating safety course.
     Learn valuable tips that can help save your life in unexpected situations by taking a NASBLA (National Association of Boating Law Administrators) approved boating safety course. Many courses are online and will save you money on boat insurance.
Make sure your boat is prepared.
     There are many items that need to be checked and rechecked on any boat. Schedule a Vessel Safety Check with your local U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary or U.S. Power Squadrons before you hit the water. Every Vessel Safety Check is conducted 100 percent free of charge.
Be sure to know your boat’s capacity.
     If you have too much on your boat, the boat may become unstable and capsize.
     Check the weather, including the water temperature. Know the latest marine weather forecast prior to going out, and keep a regular check for changing conditions.
Dress properly.
     Always dress for the weather, wearing layers if cooler weather, and bring an extra set of clothes in case you get wet.
Always file a float plan.
     File a float plan with someone you trust that includes details about the trip, boat, persons, towing or trailer vehicle, communication equipment, and emergency contacts. Find out more at https://floatplancentral.cgaux.org/.
Always follow navigation rules.
     Know the “Rules of the Road” such as operator’s responsibility, maintaining a proper lookout, safe speed, crossing, meeting head-on, and overtaking situations. Know what’s going on around you at all times, and always travel at safe speeds for the environment.
Don’t drink while you boat. 
     Where the primary cause was known, alcohol was listed as a leading factor in boating-related deaths. Find out more at https://www.operationdrywater.org/.
Beware of carbon monoxide poisoning.
     Gasoline-powered engines on boats, including onboard generators, produce carbon monoxide (CO), a colorless and odorless gas that can poison or kill someone who breathes too much of it. Be sure to install and maintain a working CO detector, never block exhaust outlets, and always dock, beach, or anchor at least 20 feet away from the nearest boat that is running a generator or engine.
Keep in touch.
     Communication devices can be the most important piece of emergency equipment on board a vessel, especially in case of emergency. Be sure to have at least two communication devices that work when wet, such as satellite phones, emergency position indicating radio beacons (EPIRB), VHF radios, and personal locator beacons (PLB). And, know how to use it.

 


Visual Artists’ Society presents
Summer Spotlight Exhibition
See it May 16 through July 28

Art
“Hiroshima, August 6, 1945,” is a work of art by Linda Harlow and it is among those to be in the Summer Spotlight Exhibition.

Story and Photos Provided
By Lisa McGinnes | College of Central Florida
Manager of Marketing and Public Relations
Published April 1, 2022 at 9:12 a.m.
     OCALA —
“Town and Country” will be the theme for the Visual Artists’ Society Summer Spotlight XXV exhibit, which showcases the work of local and regional artists in a wide variety of mediums. 

     The exhibit will be on display at the College of Central Florida Webber Gallery May 16-July 28. The Webber Gallery is located at the CF Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road.
     The Summer Spotlight is one of two annual opportunities for Visual Artists’ Society members to display the works that showcase their talent and imagination. The society has more than 100 members from all over Marion County and Central Florida, including professional and amateur artists and many of CF’s talented students. Because VAS has a varied membership, exhibits display a variety of styles and mediums, including more traditional paintings and photographs as well as 3-D objects and digital media.

art judge

 

 

 

 


Ronda Richley
 

 

 


     The exhibit will be judged by Ronda Richley, who has 50 years of art experience both as an educator and owner of various art businesses from coast to coast. She received her Master of Studio Art degree from the University of California. Her artwork has been on display in Barcelona, Spain; the United Kingdom; Zurich, Switzerland; New York; Los Angeles and Art Basel Miami. She has judged both student and professional art exhibits. Richley was introduced to Ocala through Marion Cultural Alliance’s “Horse Fever 20/20” exhibit, and she recently relocated here. Her horse “Sunny Daze” can be found at the College of Central Florida Vintage Farm Campus.
     An opening reception and awards ceremony will be held Tuesday, May 24, from 5-7 p.m. Webber Gallery summer hours are Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., and admission is free.

 


Unity Garden Starter Seed Packets
are available today
Levy County, Gilchrist County and
Dixie County are among the 59 counties


By FDACS Communications
Published May 9, 2022 at 2:12 p.m.
     TALLAHASSEE –
Florida Agriculture Commissioner Nikki Fried and the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services (FDACS) are providing free starter seed packets to Floridians at partner locations across the state as part of the new Unity Gardens Initiative.

     Floridians will be able to pick up their free starter seed packets starting today (Monday, May 9) from one of the 59 University of Florida IFAS extension offices that are home to a master garden volunteer program (locations listed below).
     Individuals will be able to receive up to three seed packets and an IFAS Florida Vegetable Gardening Guide to start their own Unity Garden. Eggplant, corn, sweet peppers, cucumbers, zucchini, and three different varieties of tomato seeds will be available.
     The mission of FDACS’ Unity Gardens Initiative is to bring Floridians together to encourage positive community engagement, healthy living, better mental health, and to connect with our food systems and production. Florida gardeners are invited to share pictures of their Unity Gardens on social media using #FLcommUNITYGardens. 

Participating Seed Distribution UF/IFAS Locations:
Northwest Counties:
Bay, Calhoun, Escambia, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Leon, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Wakulla, Walton, and Washington
Northeast Counties:
Alachua, Baker, Bradford, Citrus, Clay, Columbia, Dixie, Duval, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette, Levy, Nassau, Suwannee, and Taylor
Central Counties:
Flagler, Hernando, Lake, Marion, Orange, Osceola, Putnam, Seminole, St. Johns, Sumter, and Volusia
Southwest Counties:
Charlotte, Collier, Hillsborough, Lee, Manatee, Pasco, Polk, Pinellas, and Sarasota
Southeast Counties:
Brevard, Miami-Dade, Broward, Hendry, Highlands, Indian River, Martin, Monroe, Palm Beach, and St. Lucie
 


Wild Hog Canoe Race 2022
Canoe Race
The first racer crosses the finish line in the Senior Kayak Classification. That paddler is listed as O’Donnell with a time of 1:40:54 on the Wild Hog Canoe and Kayak Race results sheet.

Story and Photos
By Charlene “Watson” Calvillo
HardisonInk.com Correspondent © May 7, 2022 at 7:12 a.m.
     LEVY COUNTY --
The 45th Annual Wild Hog Canoe Race held on April 23 included the most registered boats in its 45-year history.


Canoe Race
Event Organizer Keith Maynard stands with Charlene ‘Watson’ Calvillo, one of the many sponsors of the 45th Annual Wild Hog Canoe Race. Sponsors received official t-shirt, custom wooden paddle and their name on a sponsor board.

Canoe Race
This group photo of multiple classes of first, second and third place winners shows many of the competitors at the 45th Annual Wild Hog Canoe Race.


     During the annual race this year, there were 171 registered boats, however only 153 made it into the water to compete. The previous record number of competing canoes and kayaks in one race was 124. 
     The Wild Hog Canoe Race covers 15 miles of the Waccasassa River that curves and bends through an untouched Florida wilderness.
     The 29-mile river and bay into which it flows two are both named Waccasassa, derived from a Seminole Indian phrase meaning “where the cows are” or “cattle range.”  Copperthwait's Florida, 1850 map by Thomas, Cowperthwait & Co. indicates Fort Jenning was situated in the same general area of the race’s finish line. 
     The scorecard for the 2022 Wild Hog Canoe Race had 11 classes for various racers. Following are results listed by the organizers.
     Recreational Class winners: 1st place boat 157, Wetherington & Conkin, 2nd place boat 174, Fowler & Harris and 3rd place boat 122, Bray & Cohoon. Parent/Youth Class winners: 1st place boat 89, Scott & Scott, 2nd place boat 41, T. Owens & C. Owens and 3rd place boat 18, Nico & Nico. Men’s Kayak winners: 1st place boat 167, Costa, 2nd place boat 142, Amsbury and 3rd place boat 136, Keown. Women’s Class winners: 1st place boat 158, Wetherington & Quincey, 2nd place boat 01, Boles & Kirkland and 3rd place boat 71, Bass & Kirkham. Senior Kayak winners: 1st place boat 126, O’Donnell, 2nd place boat 127, M. Malone and 3rd place boat 76, Rex. Mixed Class winners: 1st place boat 79, Spacek & Mire, 2nd place boat 154, House & Carreiro and 3rd place boat 06, Polk & Holton. Youth Class winners: 1st place boat 151, Saint & Seldel, 2nd place boat 54, I. Maxson & Maxson and 3rd place boat 98, Campbell & Byrd. Paddleboard Class winners: 1st place boat 115, Norman, 2nd place boat 118, Gibson and 3rd place boat 116, Green. Women’s Kayak winners: 1st place boat 99, Wilsdorf, 2nd place boat 164, S. Frankavilla and 3rd place boat 103, Pitra. Experienced Class winners: 1st place boat 67, Price & Johnson, 2nd place boat 147, Garner & Fiducia and 3rd place boat 24, Watson & Rosenburg. Senior Class winners: 1st place boat 149, Pinard & Labelle, 2nd place boat 132, Johnson & Self and 3rd place boat 55, Schaet & Connell. One-Man Canoe winners: 1st place boat 121, Edwards, 2nd place boat 93, T. Owens and 3rd place boat 90, Hughes. 
     This year’s race posed more of an obstacle for racers due to the low water level and the number of boats competing. Near the finish line logs are strategically placed for racers to go over all for the amusement of the crowd lining the riverbanks. Some of the more experienced racers are prepared and conquer the logs with grace whereas most struggle with the final feat. Onlookers cheered on as boats would sink, get ran over, leave the racer behind and occasionally flip upside down on that last log.  
     In addition to the race event, attendees could enjoy an assortment of activities. Children were occupied with multiple bounce houses, a zip line and petting zoo.
     Guests enjoyed entertainment by a live band while they dined under a covered area. A couple of vendors were set up selling handmade goods.
     A bake sale tent, bake goods auction and donated items auction were all to benefit the Levy County Association for Retarded Citizens (LARC). 
     LARC is a nonprofit association that has been serving developmentally disabled individuals since 1976. LARC provides real-life training and skills to allow its clients to live a life with dignity and respect.  

 


Levy County 4-H
Summer Day Camp registration starts

By Jessica Emerson Campos
Extension Agent, 4-H Youth Development
University of Florida IFAS Extension, Levy County
Published May 3, 2022 at 10:12 p.m.
     BRONSON -
- Levy County 4-H is offering Summer Day Camps throughout the months of June and July.

     Camps include AG Discovery (8-13 year olds), All About Animals (5-7 year olds), Cooking Around the World (8-13 year olds), Hometown Heroes (8-13 year olds), Crafty Cloverbuds (5-7 year olds), Grill Masters (8-13 year olds) and Fishing (8-13 Year olds).
     He dates for the camps are show below:
● AG Discovery: June 6-9 (24 spots)
● All About Animals: June 13-16 (20 spots)
● Cooking Around the World: June 20-23 (12 spots)
● Hometown Heroes: June 27-June 30 (24 spots)
● Crafty Cloverbuds: July 11-July 14 (20 spots)
● Grill Masters: July 18-21 (12 spots)
● Fishing: July 25-28 (24 Spots)
     Registration for the first camp closes on May 25.
     Descriptions and registration for these camps is on Eventbrite by going to https://levy-county-4h.eventbrite.com. 
     Anyone with questions about any of the camps, is asked to please call the Levy County Extension office at 352-486-5131.
     4-H is an all-inclusive youth organization that offers a variety of youth involvement ranging from school-based programs to community clubs. Students are encouraged to join 4-H and find their passion by exploring the many opportunities the program has to offer.
     Enrollment is still open for the 2020-2021 year through the Florida 4HOnline web portal: v2.4honline.com 

 


Domestic Bliss
comes to The Chief Theatre

Latest play in Chiefland
Information and Graphic Provided
By The Suwannee Valley Players
Published May 1, 2022 at 9:12 a.m.
     CHIEFLAND –
Community theater patrons are bound to want to visit The Chief Theatre in Chiefland, 25 E. Park Ave., to see the latest performance by The Suwannee Valley Players.
     The theater is located across the street from the Chiefland Police Department, just east of Main Street (U.S. Highway 19) on the south side of Park Avenue.
     The newest play is – Domestic Bliss.
     Domestic Bliss is an original comedy, written by Fanning Springs playwright Brad Six, who is directing this production. 
     Set in 1899, a group of progressive women promote a book about women's health, an actual anonymously authored book published in 1897, as a fundraising effort. 
      They get the author to present it to the audience. How the book, and its contents, impact each of their lives is where the fun, humorous action happens.
     Each woman uses the book to help herself, in different ways.
     And while this play is set in the past, the ideas in the play are very modern and on topic today.
      Domestic Bliss is scheduled to be performed on the Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays between May 13 and May 29 at The Chief Theatre in Chiefland, 25 E. Park Ave.
     Showtimes are Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m.
     Tickets cost $15. To buy a ticket, visit https://chieftheatre.org/ or by calling 352-493-2787
     Discounted tickets are available for seniors, students and military.

 


FWC thanks building owners
for hosting nesting shorebirds

FWC picture of a least tern on a building roof near its eggs
A least tern stands on a building roof near a nest with eggs.


Story and Photos Provided
By FWC Public Relations Specialist Lisa Thompson
and
FWC Habitat and Species Conservation Specialist Carli Segelson
Published April 28, 2022 at 9:12 a.m.
     ST. PETERSBURG --
With shorebird and seabird nesting season underway, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) thanks building owners for hosting species such as black skimmers, least terns, roseate terns and American oystercatchers that nest on their roofs from March through August.



Shorbirds on building roofs
An American oystercatcher incubates an egg.

     Shorebirds and seabirds typically nest directly on beaches along Florida’s coasts, however, as our shorelines become more crowded with people, less nesting space is available and birds increasingly use gravel rooftops to nest and raise chicks. Most shorebirds and seabirds that nest on rooftops are state-Threatened species, such as black skimmers and least terns.

 


Currently, more than 50 percent of Florida’s least tern population relies upon rooftops for nesting.



     Nesting season for shorebirds and seabirds takes place in Florida between March and August. For buildings that have shorebirds nesting on rooftops, it is recommended that routine maintenance and nonemergency repairs be conducted outside of nesting season, between September and February. If unexpected repairs are required during the nesting season, building owners can work with the FWC’s regional shorebird biologists to determine if take could occur and how to apply if a permit is needed.   
     What can you do to help rooftop nesting shorebirds?
     Thank building owners that host rooftop nesting birds. If you are staying at a hotel or visiting a business that has rooftop nesting birds, thank management and staff for helping shorebird and seabird conservation.
     Volunteer. You can help the FWC monitor rooftop nesting locations. Contact us for opportunities in your area by emailing: Shorebird@MyFWC.com.  
     Building owners and managers play an important role. If you own or manage a building where shorebirds or seabirds are nesting on the roof, you can help by giving the nesting birds space and coordinating with your FWC Regional Shorebird Biologist.
     To find a regional shorebird biologist near you, go to https://myfwc.com/conservation/you-conserve/wildlife/shorebirds/?redirect=shorebirds and click on “Shorebird Nest Dates and Contacts.”

 


Cedar Key Woman’s Club
Donates Quilts For Veterans At Haven

CKWC quilts for vets in Hospice
Cedar Key Woman’s Club members and sewing friends, Bunny Hand, Chris Black, Rosemary Danesi, Leslie Vassall, Jean Garbaty, Pat Stephens, Donna Bushnell, Kathy Freidenfelds and others, have been making lap quilts for Veteran Recognitions at the Haven Hospice unit in Chiefland for several months. Quilts were made with donations of fabric from the Levy County Quilt Museum, as well as purchased by sewing ladies. This week, there were more than 40 red, white and blue lap quilts delivered to Haven Hospice for use this year in ceremonies to recognize the service of Veterans in Haven’s care. Picture above (from left) are
Arlene Lang, Haven Hospice Veteran Recognition Volunteer; Jean Garbaty and Pat Stephens, Cedar Key Woman’s Club; Nicole Sayers, Haven Regional Care Manager; and Donna Bushnell, Cedar Key Woman’s Club; and Vondla Sullivan, Haven Volunteer Coordinator.
Published April 25, 2022 at 4:12 p.m.
Information and Photo By Jay Bushnell

 


Children enjoy Easter fun
at Charles Strickland Recreational Park

Easter Eggs
 The Ultimate Easter Experience hosted by the Release City Church shows plastic eggs in part of Strickland Park in Chiefland on Saturday. There were 40,000 candy filled plastic eggs at this event that has been happening annually for some years now.

Story and Photos 
By Charlene “Watson” Calvillo, HardisonInk.com Correspondent
© April 19, 2022 at 3:12 p.m.

     CHIEFLAND --
It was an eggstravaganza of a good time at Charles Strickland Recreational Park, 2340 Old Fanning Road, in Chiefland late Saturday afternoon (April 16).


Easter Eggs 
Pastor Bradley Webber of Release City Church tosses small prizes to the crowd before egg hunt.

Easter Eggs
A Kona Ice slushy truck stands ready to serve visitors on the hot afternoon at the communitywide egg hunt.

Easter Eggs
CPD Sgt. D. Prevatt with K-9 Orie visit with guests at the egg hunt.

Easter Eggs
Release City Church member Karen Leverett (in rabbit ears) volunteers at one of the three bounce houses children could play on at no cost during the event.

Easter Eggs
Egg hunters closely exam eggs before adding to their bounty of the day.

Easter Eggs
Older children wait patiently to collect their sweet prizes.

Easter Eggs
Children and adults of all ages dance at the event on Saturday.


     Release City Church, based in the Chiefland Regional Shopping Center, 2202 N. Young Blvd. (U.S. Highway 19), in Chiefland, hosted a communitywide egg hunt with 40,000 candy-filled plastic eggs. There was no cost to participants, and the festive event attracted a large crowd of eager egg hunters. 
     The clearly visible field of 40,000 candy filled eggs was nicely secured in a fenced off area. Sections were flagged for various age groups to create an even collection of the sugary prizes. What must have taken days to place candy in eggs and hours to distribute eggs on field only took minutes for children and adult-assisted children to sweep the area. 
     In addition to the egg hunt, attendees experience hands-on exhibits hosted by first responders.
     A ShandsCair helicopter, as well as vehicles and staff from Chiefland Fire Rescue, the Florida Highway Patrol, Levy County Sheriff’s Office, Central Florida Electric Cooperative and Chiefland Police Department K-9 were all present. 
     Younger guests had an option to enjoy three bounce-houses to burn a little energy, or they could have their faces painted as part of the fun. Throughout the event the crowd was entertained with music and occasionally Pastor Bradley Webber would have the attendees participate in line dancing.
     The day would not have been possible without the member volunteers of Release City Church putting in many hours to organize and host the event for the children of the community. Special guest Peter Cottontail made his rounds and provided photo opportunities with guests. 

 


Levy County 4-H members
showcase their skills at County Events

Levy County 4-H
4-H member Haylee Craig demonstrates how to decorate a sunflower cupcake.

Photo by Levy County 4-H

Story and Photos Provided
By Jessica Emerson Campos
Extension Agent I, 4-H Youth Development
UF/IFAS Extension Levy County
Published April 12, 2022 at 2:12 p.m.
     BRONSON --
Though it was windy and uncharacteristically cool for an April morning in North Central Florida, dedicated Levy County 4-H members made their way to showcase their skills and talents during the 2022 County Events program at the UF/IFAS Extension office on Saturday, April 9.



Levy County 4-H
Cooper Craig educates the judges on parts of a whip before demonstrating how to pop a whip.

Photo by Levy County 4-H

Levy County 4-H
Photography entry by 4-H member Elle Fugate.

Photo by Elle Fugate

Levy County 4-H
Photography entry by 4-H member Clara Owens.

Photo by Clara Owens

Levy County 4-H
Regan Varnes teaches the judges how to create a garden rug.

Photo by Levy County 4-H

     There were 16 registrations for this year’s event. Events included Demonstrations, Illustrated Talks, Public Speaking, Photography and Share the Fun. 
     County Events allow 4-H members to share their projects and hobbies in a way that strengthens their skills in communication, self-motivation and planning. Judges at this year’s event learned how to decorate sunflower cupcakes, how to pop a whip, how to set a table, and they enjoyed vocal and instrumental performance and more.
     The UF/IFAS Extension Levy County congratulates all of the 4-H members who received ribbons, and Extension congratulates the Cloverbud members for their participation. Every member did such a great job that they all deserve this congratulations.
     The UF/IFAS Extension Levy County also notes thanks to everyone who participated in this year’s County Events.
     Below are the award winners:
     ● Cloverbud Participation: Tucker Whitehurst-Illustrated Talk; Brooklyn Craig-Photography; and Claire Jerrels-Photography.
     ● Juniors: Caidynce Blake-4-H Creed Contest (Blue Ribbon); Clara Owens-Photography (Blue Ribbon, Red Ribbon); Cooper Craig-Demonstration (Red Ribbon); Haylee Craig-Demonstration (White Ribbon) and Photography (Blue Ribbon); Kyndal Brown-Photography (Blue Ribbon, White Ribbon); Maybree Whitehurst-Demonstration (Blue Ribbon); and Patty Blake- Photography (Red Ribbon).
     ● Intermediates: Elle Fugate-Illustrated Talk (Blue Ribbon) and Photography (Blue Ribbon, Blue Ribbon).
     ● Seniors: Regan Varnes-Share the Fun (Blue Ribbon), Demonstration (Blue Ribbon), and Public Speaking (Blue Ribbon).
     For more information on how a child can join 4-H and be involved in events like County Events, please contact the Levy County 4-H Program by calling 352-486-5131 or sending an email to levy4h@ifas.ufl.edu .
     4-H is an all-inclusive youth organization that offers a variety of youth involvement ranging from school-based programs to community clubs. Students are encouraged to join 4-H and find their passion by exploring the many opportunities the program has to offer.

 


 

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