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Posts made in: 'In Their Words' (32) Currently Viewing: 21 - 30 of 32

January 4, 2013 at 12:59pm

SOUTH SOUND SIDEKICK: Get fit the Dungeons and Dragons way

JASON HEILPERN: When he's not rolling a 20-side die, he's helping people achieve their fitness goals at Geek and Gamer Fitness. Courtesy photo

South Sound Sidekick series offers advice from experts living in the, well, South Sound. It posts every Friday. Today, Jason Heilpern - owner of Geek and Gamer Fitness in Tumwater - has advice on how to begin a fitness program.

Jason Heilpern writes,

It was April 1, 2009 when I woke up.  For the last several years I had spent my life living a life that had consumed me.  I was smoking two packs of cigarettes a day, drinking my way into alcoholism and my diet consisted of fast food and soda.  I weighed close to 300lbs, and couldn't make it up a full flight of steps without great effort.  I was in bad shape, and needed to change.

Sound familiar?  The truth is many people find themselves in similar situations every day, and like me have no idea what to do. They know they need to eat right, and lose weight, but they don't know how. This is why so many people give up and fail.  I was lucky to make it through that first year.  How did I do it you ask?  Simple, I approached fitness the same way I played Dungeons and Dragons.

Level One Character

When you play D&D everyone starts out as a level one character. This means they have no equipment, experience, or skills.  Characters gain levels as they gain experience, and so it is with you in fitness.  You have to accept that you are a level one character, and understand that it's OK to be so.  Experience, skill and strength will come in time.

Choose Your Character

In D&D players must create a character to play.  Will they play a fighter, rouge or wizard?  Each kind of character has different abilities.  So it is with you and fitness.  You need to decide what kind of a Fit Freak you are going to be.  Will you be a runner, a Crossfit athlete or yoga?  There are so many ways to get into shape - the sky is the limit.  The key is finding the type that works for you. If you try yoga and decide you don't like it, don't give up on fitness - try something else. Experiment with different classes, instructors and gyms until you find one that works for you.

Level Up

Any D&D player will tell you their favorite part of playing is leveling up their character. This is where they get new skills and abilities.  A mistake many Fit Freaks make is doing the same things over and over again.  Don't do that.  Constantly be pushing yourself to try new things in fitness.  This is how we become better. Spending 30 minutes on the treadmill everyday will never get you into the body you want.  Find a coach, trainer or classes that will always push you to become better then you are.

You are starting out on a wonderful journey of fitness.  If you stick with it, never give up, and continue to learn fitness will change your life. It took me from being overweight to a slim competitive athlete.  Even more surprising, fitness gave me a new career. In 2012 I opened my own fitness center to help others find their fitness path called Geek and Gamer Fitness.

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LINK: How to harvest geoducks

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December 29, 2012 at 5:17pm

SOUTH SOUND SIDEKICK: Roommate problems

THE COUNSELOR: Jim Foley suggests you put everything in writing.

MARIJUANA LEGALIZATION >>>

South Sound Sidekick series offers advice from experts living in the, well, the South Sound. It posts every Friday (sometimes on Saturday if holidays come into play). Today, The Counselor is back with the lowdown on what will happen if your roommates decide not to pay their portion of the rent.

Counselor, 

I rent a house and have two roommates, one is not paying his share of the rent; what can I do?  Can I kick them out?

Oh my, what to do. To answer this question the counselor needs a lot more information.  Is there a renter's agreement with the landlord? Maybe a lease? If there is, then who is on that agreement really controls a lot of my answer? I am going to act like you alone have made a simple verbal agreement with the landlord.  No written agreement and no lease. If such a document was signed it would control most of your choices.

So you alone have an agreement to pay say $900 per month and you also pay all the utilities. But you have two roommates who have verbally agreed to pay you $300 each and share the utilities.

Then one stops paying, right?  Now we are getting somewhere.

The very best thing you can do is not make verbal commitments with anyone about things that concern money.  WRITE IT DOWN THEN SIGN IT.  Verbal commitments to do anything are what are known in the law as an "oral contract." Write it down and it becomes a written contract. Written contracts are much easier to enforce. If you have a written contract, it is much easier to use the court system to make everyone do what he or she is supposed to do. With an oral contract, it is a messy and expensive process to get reimbursed or to make folks do what they agreed to do.

Writing it down, also reminds people of what they promised they would do.

A contract for sharing space or living together does not have to be fancy at all and many forms are sold at office supply stores.  Even just a simple written out agreement will be of some help.

Realistically, most people won't write it down, they will just believe things will be hunky dory and that their friends will be responsible until, well, until their friends run out of money.

So now what? No written agreements, friends not paying rent, still in house ... what to do? Start writing things down. Give them a three-day notice to quit the premises or pay the rent - then sign it. Give them a copy. Write them a letter. If they still won't move out you will need to take action.

You will not be able to throw them out yourself if they have been living there and paying rent. You will have to abide by the Landlord Tenant law in Washington.  Yes, you see, you have in fact become a landlord by the act of letting people live in a place that you have rented. Contact the Washington Tenants Union; they have partners in every county and can give you solid advice.

Contact your local dispute resolution center. Both Pierce and Thurston counties have pro bono legal groups that can help with this type of situation: Tacoma Pro Bono and Thurston County Volunteer Legal Services.

The bad news is that without a written agreement it is highly unlikely you will ever see a dime from this person. Technically, you could take them to small claims court over their oral agreement to pay you money.  But your chances of actually getting any money are slim to none.

Some other things you should consider when house sharing:

If the cable, electricity, water, etc is in your name then you, and you alone, are responsible for paying those. 

If you move out, I insist you physically go down to the cable office, the PUD, the city office and cancel those things in your name.  They will remain your responsible until you cancel them.

What are you going to do to prevent this from happening? You need to communicate with your roommates. You need to WRITE THINGS DOWN.

Be responsible for yourself and protect yourself. When you move out make sure to cancel the stuff in your name.

It is little stuff, it is easy stuff and it really matters when things go bad.

Happy New Year.  Be safe out there my friends.

The Counselor

>>> Questions for The Counselor may be sent to feedback@weeklyvolcano.com.

LINK: Marijuana legalization advice

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December 13, 2012 at 8:46am

IN THEIR WORDS: T.C. Broadnax's nine priorities for a better Tacoma

A REPORT FILED TODAY IN THE DAILY JOURNAL OF COMMERCE >>>

Tacoma City Manager T.C. Broadnax explains his vision and strategies for boosting Tacoma's growth in the Daily Journal of Commerce. Broadnax lists nine key priorities his Community and Economic Development team will concentrate on over the new five years, including downtown development and revitalization, light rail expansion and attracting foreign investment.

Broadnax tells the DJC he wants to create a positive environment for start-ups and small business to flourish.

While the city values all business, it embraces a proud heritage of promoting entrepreneurship. Working in partnership with local technical colleges, Tacoma offers an array of services to start-up and existing small businesses, such as business planning, marketing, site selection and other key elements to help grow and sustain our small business community.

According to his last statement in the DJC piece, Broadnax is confident Tacoma will become a city of opportunities.

Read his full report here.

December 7, 2012 at 2:32pm

SOUTH SOUND SIDEKICK: How to harvest geoducks

HOZOJI MATHESON-MARGULLIS: She'll dive 70 feet for a geoduck. Courtesy photo

South Sound Sidekick series offers advice from experts living in the, well, South Sound. It posts every Friday. Today, musician Hozoji Matheson-Margullis of Lozen and Helms Alee discusses her experiences harvesting geoducks beneath the surface of Puget Sound.

Hozoji Matheson-Margullis writes,

I started training for my job harvesting geoducks with the Puyallup Tribe in December of 2009. So I'm coming up on my third year of diving. Three years definitely does not make me an expert on the subject, but I have learned a lot about diving, myself, my tribe and our environment in that time.

The word "geoduck" is an adaptation of "gwideq," the Nisqually Tribe's name for the clams. In their language "gwideq" means "dig deep." Harvesting gwideq has been a life source for many of the coastal Salish tribes for as long as we have lived here.

An average adult gwideq can weigh around three pounds. If you manage to wrestle just one of them out of the ground you can feed several people.

Many people today still go down to the beach and use the old school method of harvesting: a shovel, a bucket and patient persistence. The giant clams bury themselves about three feet deep in the sand and then extend their long necks up through the sand to filter feed. When they sense a predator they retract their necks down close to their shell, which means you have to dig all the way down to the base of their shell to get them out.

Washington state has its own geoduck program and each tribe has its own program.

There are gwideq farms where they plant the clams in PVC tubes placed in the tidelands and harvest the mature clams at low tide.

The type of harvesting I do is surface supplied air diving off of a dive boat. Divers wear full-face helmets that provide our air and allow us to communicate with our crewmates on the boat. We wear dry suits to keep warm and carry a back-up tank of air that would give us an additional three minutes of air should the generator up top malfunction. The diver takes a net bag and a high-pressure water nozzle and descends to the seabed to search for the clams. Gwideq can be harvested anywhere from 20 feet shallow to 70 feet deep. Much of the time the clams are completely submerged in the sand and you are looking for just the tiniest divot in the surface or a slight discoloration of the sand. But when you're lucky the siphon of the clam will be sticking out above the sand filtering food. This is common in the summer time when the algae are blooming in our waters and the gwideq are feasting. Come wintertime the clams go dormant.

To harvest a gwideq you grab the neck with one hand and stick the water nozzle down by the shell with the other. The high water pressure blows away the sand around the base of the shell releasing it to be collected.        

Being down there walking around feels how I imagine it would feel to walk on the moon. Movement is slowed. The most prominent sound is your own breathing. Fifteen feet visibility is a normal day but some days you can see up to 50 feet. Other days there is almost zero visibility and you spend the entire dive with you face in the sand.

When I signed up for my training I was pretty confident I wouldn't make it through to become a diver. The course was a two-month session taught at Joint Base Lewis-McChord by two former Navy Seals. The Seals' end goal was to push us to our limits of fear and physical exhaustion. I was born and raised in Tacoma and spent much of my life on our beaches but I've always had a primal fear of the dark murky water. The idea a seal or sea lion being anywhere near me in the water sent me fleeing for shore. And back then I had no idea that we have two of the largest sharks in the world in our little bay!

After my very first dive, my mind shifted. I was amazed by what I saw down there. I enjoyed facing my fears. Despite what it looks like from the surface, it is colorful and beautiful on bottom.

Puget Sound is one of the most nutrient rich bodies of water in the world. Because of that we have a vast array of sea life. I highly recommend getting certified and getting down there. There are dive shops in our area that do SCUBA training. It would blow your mind to see what's beneath the waters you have been staring at all these years!

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November 30, 2012 at 12:45pm

SOUTH SOUND SIDEKICK: The amount of pot you can smoke in Washington state

THE COUNSELOR: Jim Foley suggests you think before firing up.

MARIJUANA LEGALIZATION >>>

South Sound Sidekick series offers advice from experts living in the, well, the South Sound. It posts every Friday. Today, The Counselor is back with a breakdown of what you can and can't put in your pipe now that Initiative 502 passed.

"The people intend to stop treating adult marijuana use as a crime and try a new approach. ..." (Intent section of I-502)

Well the good news is that marijuana is now legal in Washington. Bad news?  Many of the old rules still apply and there is and will be for sometime a whole bunch of unanswered questions.

Can I smoke dope in public?  Nope. (Law provides that it is an infraction just like drinking in public to display marijuana in public.)

Can I buy grass?  Nope.  (How are we supposed to get it?  Good question.)

Can I smoke my very fine bud in my own home?  Yes you may.

How much can I possess?  A person over 21 years of age may possess up to one ounce of bud, 16 ounces of solid-form marijuana in food products and 72 ounces of cannabis in liquid form.

Can I grow my own? No you cannot.

The law provides that the state will license and closely regulate the production and distribution of marijuana.  But the law this does not provide for anyone to grow their own.

Can I smoke a big honking doobie while driving?  Bad Idea, first, grass is treated just the same as alcohol; it is an infraction to drink while driving and would be to smoke as well. You are in the motoring public.Got it? Also you will be inviting trouble from the police. You cannot drive under the influence of marijuana. (5 nano-grams per milliliter of blood.) You cannot drive under the influence or be affected by any drug to a degree in which you are impaired. Marijuana remains a drug; it just is legal in some scenarios.

And smoking while driving is an open invitation to the police to at least check you out for the infraction. Then they pull you over and the cop says:

Hey man that smells like good shit.

And you say:  Yeah man it is the best.

You will most likely be having your blood drawn to see if you are under the influence, (probable cause being your own admission that you are high as a kite, likely combined with several visual cues, bloodshot eyes, food spilled all over your shirt, stereo playing full blast). While a Judge in most cases has to authorize a blood draw, the whole thing is and would be a pain in the ass.

So just do yourself a favor and don't smoke and drive. Go home and smoke in your living room.

The new law does not have any affect on the older Medical Marijuana law. None. Not one bit.  Whatever you could or could not do under the medical marijuana law remains unchanged; they are two completely different laws.

Do not go anywhere near a Federal building or Federal Courthouse with your Washington legal dope.  To the Feds it is still illegal and subject at the very least to seizure.  What else the Feds will do remains a question.

There are tons of unanswered questions about what the future of marijuana will be here in Washington. I-502 gives the State until December 2013 to come up with some answers.

"The people intend to stop treating adult marijuana use as a crime and try a new approach".
The voters of Washington have spoken and we should all be proud.

Be intelligent and respectful in your use of marijuana.  Treat it as you would a good scotch. Don't be stupid. And don't go straight. Just go forward.

The Counselor

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April 29, 2012 at 6:20am

Snap, snap, snap, snap...

Come face to face with real poets speaking for a difference in Exhibit Talk & Poetry Reading. In honor of National Poetry Month, join 2010-11 Tacoma Poet Laureate Tammy Robacker and writer Maria Gudaitis with special guest poets as they read poems in response to "Hope in Hard Times: Washington During the Great Depression." The public will be invited to enjoy an exhibition briefing, a walk around the exhibit, a break with refreshments, and admission to the special poetry reading at 3 p.m. in the Auditorium. Guests are also invited to join the poets at a post-event poetry party from 4 - 6 p.m. at Anthem Coffee and Tea in the museum plaza.
This is not to be missed.
Washington State History Museum
1911 Pacific Avenue
Tacoma, WA 98402-3109
(253) 272-3500

Filed under: Tacoma Files, In Their Words,

November 19, 2011 at 9:22am

IN THEIR WORDS: Student Walk Out

STAND UP ... AND WALK OUT >>>

South Puget Spound Community College student Kendall Brookhart and other students will walk out of class Monday, Nov. 28 in protest of the special session and proposed budgets aimed at education. The "Student Walkout" will have several "rally points" that Monday: 10 a.m. at South Puget Sound Community College's Student Union Building and The Evergreen State College's Red Square, and 11 a.m. at Heritage Park in Olympia.

Below is Brookhart's plea for others to join the student walkout.

Myself and several other students are planning a student walkout for Monday, November the 28th.

This is a planned action. This is a conscious decision. This is not a day to stay home and sit on the couch. This is a response to the opening of the Special Session on Capitol Hill, which has proposed severe budgets aimed specifically at our Education.

The proposed cuts would result in larger classes. This is a problem because as the number of students in a class grows, the ability for teachers to cater to and communicate with each individual student lessens. Larger classes also means fewer overall classes; so registration just became that much more difficult.

Fewer programs would be offered under the new budget cuts. Running Start would no longer be free, or even terminated all together. Services for exchange and international students, including those for students just learning English, are vulnerable.

Tuition will rise. These fewer, more crowded classes of lesser quality will cost you more money. Financial aid will suffer. Qualifications for receiving financial aid are going to become stricter, and the amount of people able to receive assistance will diminish.

Teachers' jobs are threatened. They are liable to be laid off en masse around the entire state. These budget cuts will take jobs away from our teachers, creating a circular effect again increasing classes sizes and work loads for those lucky enough to remain employed.

Education for everyone is essential to any democratic society, and lately that belief has been kept at an arms length for most of us. Education has become a privilege for the few, no longer the right of all. This unfortunate, yet designed consequence of our current system is no longer tolerable.  We plan to walk out, in solidarity with the Occupiers all over the world, in a physical demonstration of the strength of the people and our ability, as students, to stand up for our education and ourselves. On the 28th of November we will walk out of our classrooms in order to better defend our classrooms, and our fellow students and teachers whom also depend upon them. JOIN US AS WE WALK OUT to restore the precedent of participation in our own lives.

April 28, 2011 at 11:10am

IN THEIR WORDS: The story of Bruce

Art by Bruce at Sanford and Son Antiques in Downtown Tacoma.

ALAN GORSUCH DISCUSSES ONBE OF HIS EXHIBITS >>>

Of course, I don't actually know the whole story of Bruce, only the final chapter and some of the earlier skirmishes he'd had with worlds far away. Strange worlds such as Vietnam - he was a waist gunner aboard the Chinook choppers and carried with him all the scars that that world had to offer.

The World of UFOs

Bruce's dad worked for the government in the '40s and '50s in "Area 51" outside Roswell, N.M. and inculcated in his son all of the firsthand accounts of "inverted tea saucers" (his dad's words - later morphing, with the help from the media, into "flying saucers.")

The Art World

Although I do know he'd experienced occasional brushes with the oftentimes hard-to-reach, far-off world of art, to my knowledge Bruce was not invited in. Not in the sense that he should have been. If ever there were a guy who lived his art, created art based on his beliefs, while poking fun at those same beliefs, this would be the guy. Space guns and Buck Rogers and aliens and laser lights and 1950s flying machines come to life from old vacuum cleaners, hood ornaments, sprockets, Art Deco lamp parts, Harley handlebars, bells and whistles, timing lights and gauges, Tesla bulbs and Studebaker spinners - all become a collective array of ancient futurism.

Read more...

Filed under: Arts, In Their Words, Tacoma,

April 2, 2011 at 11:25am

Church of Great Rain

Photo courtesy of churchofgreatrain.com

AND NOW FOR SOMETHING COMPLETELY DIFFERENT >>>

I was a virgin. It was my first time ... ever. I had no idea what I'd been missing.  And it all happened in the Church - Church of Great Rain to be specific. I've been converted. I want more. 

Church of Great Rain is a musical variety show held every six weeks on Vashon island. Each 90-minute show features the Church House Band, twisted news and irreverent views by the Holy Roller Radio Players, amazing musical guests and a lively inspiring sermon by the Rev. Hunter Davis. It's A Prairie Home Companion with a Monty Python twist.  The show, or Church, has taken Vashon Island by storm, drawing near capacity crowds at Open Space for Arts & Community.

Last February, 500 or so folks joined me for a Love In The Afternoon-themed Church. The local and diversely talented actors, musicians, writers, and technical crew clearly took pure delight in creating, producing and performing awesome live music and whacky comedy sketches - all inspired by Vashon's, charming unusual populace, the Pacific Northwest and the intrigue of living near a live volcano. The musical guests were Publish The Quest - the hottest band I've heard in ages. Think blues, rock, ska, and world pop mixed up and decolonized. I squirmed and wiggled in my seat to their thumping bass, sassy horns and wicked guitar. Hot!

Apparently, Tacoma's own Vicci Martinez has performed at Church, too.

Tomorrow, another Church show hits the Island promising to propel me into a silly state of mind for April foolishness. I can't wait to hear this month's musical guest Teresa Tudury and her bluesy originals of passion, verve and disarming humor. 

More Laughing? Bring it on! I'm in love now. I can't wait! You should join me, too.Chiara Wood, Queen of the 253

LINK: Church of Great Rain April Foolishness details

Filed under: In Their Words, Arts, Music, Theater,

November 8, 2010 at 12:35pm

In Their Words: Pierce County Sings recap

A scene from Sunday's Pierce County Sings at Stadium High bowl/photography by Ana Maria Sierra

SPENDING A SUNDAY IN THE STADIUM BOWL WITH EVERYONE >>>

Editor's note: Chiara Wood, co-owner of The Turning Point Integrated Therapies on Tacoma's Sixth Aevnue, and an activist with Catherine's Place, Women in Black, and about 50 other organizations and charities attended the Pierce County Sings event Sunday in the Stadium High School bowl. What follows is her thoughts on the event.

What a great, sunny-with-a-chance-of-rain, Northwest day to gather for Pierce County Sings - an event sponsored by The Greater Tacoma Community Foundation as part of the organization's efforts to bring greater awareness to issues of community, hope and nonviolence.

Pierce County residents, students wearing school colors, families, anyone who wanted to be a part of "History In The Making" were invited to participate.  We'd be singing John Legend's "If You're Out There," and making a professional music video to be premiered at "Be the Spark" when Archbishop Desmond Tutu comes to visit Tacoma as a keynote speaker, May 13, 2011 at the Tacoma Dome. GTCF's Be the Spark - a movement focused on mutual respect, nonviolence and hope - contains four different strategies built on the "4 truths": 1) Create a Youth Against Violence Endowment Fund directed by area youth who've been impacted by violence; 2) Continue and expand High School Dialogues on youth violence; 3) Engage the community through Pierce County Sings; 4) Engage and inspire community to action through Archbishop Tutu's visit.

The video crew and equipment were set up and ready to go as folks trickled into Stadium Bowl, guided to sit on the damp concrete bleachers with the towering brick school above and behind for scenic drama.

Staging and first "takes" of the song were going on as people arrived.  The sky darkened and the "Hey, that was great ... now let's just do it again" easiness of the director became a more urgent "Let's get this done."  The cloud burst across the bay was sloshing its way to the bowl.

Rose Lincoln Hamilton, executive director of TGTCF, stressed that the reason for the video was a call to action for each of us to play a role in making our community better. 

Chaira Wood

I showed up at Stadium Bowl because I thought it sounded like fun.  It was fun - like being an extra in a scene of a movie, outside in the cold and damp, doing the same thing over and over with no idea what the whole picture will look like.  I showed up because I am an activist in love with the 253.  I showed up to sing the song, which I did on the way to the Bowl and the way home. I like the forward thinking and heart-centered personal responsibility for changing the world that John Legend's song promotes. 

Pierce County lending its intentions and focus in a positive direction ... is all good.

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