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When we hear that someone lost everything in the fires our focus is usually on the house itself, but it is the stuff in the house that makes life possible. Luckily, people like Kelley remember that. So when a nice man offered the use of his 14, square foot warehouse, Kelley gathered donated goods and opened a kind of pop-up thrift store for fire victims, with one notable difference.

The store carries items that most people had to leave behind: All the little things of everyday life. You are commenting using your Twitter account. You are commenting using your Facebook account. Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email. Youth Movement Important To Warriors Repeat Hopes After years of veteran big men playing center by committee, the Golden State Warriors will begin the season with three youngsters carrying the load until DeMarcus Cousins returns from injury.

Raiders Postgame Report The Raiders beat the Browns in overtime to earn their first win of the season. Oakland's 5 Favorite Spots To Find Affordable Tacos Hoodline crunched the numbers to find the best affordable Mexican taquerias around Oakland, using both Yelp data and our own secret sauce to produce a ranked list of where to satisfy your cravings.

A new spot has you covered. Located at Valencia St. Kaiyo Brings Nikkei Cuisine To Cow Hollow In the ever-evolving culinary scene of the Marina, food aficionados can now add Nikkei cuisine to the neighborhood's list of expanding restaurant options.

Hungry For American Eats? Here are the newest places to check out the next time you're in the mood for Italian food. Best Beach Vacations On The Atlantic A look at five of the best beach vacations with widest range of things to do and places to stay along the Atlantic Coast.

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Everything in the store is free. John Ramos John Ramos accidentally launched a lifelong career in journalism when he began drawing editorial cartoons and writing smart-alecky satire pieces for More from John Ramos. Elisabeth Worley Olander says: October 23, at 8: Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment: Email required Address never made public.

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Notify me of new posts via email. Youth Movement Important To Warriors Repeat Hopes After years of veteran big men playing center by committee, the Golden State Warriors will begin the season with three youngsters carrying the load until DeMarcus Cousins returns from injury. Raiders Postgame Report The Raiders beat the Browns in overtime to earn their first win of the season.

Oakland's 5 Favorite Spots To Find Affordable Tacos Hoodline crunched the numbers to find the best affordable Mexican taquerias around Oakland, using both Yelp data and our own secret sauce to produce a ranked list of where to satisfy your cravings.

A new spot has you covered. Located at Valencia St. Kaiyo Brings Nikkei Cuisine To Cow Hollow In the ever-evolving culinary scene of the Marina, food aficionados can now add Nikkei cuisine to the neighborhood's list of expanding restaurant options.

Hungry For American Eats? Here are the newest places to check out the next time you're in the mood for Italian food. Best Beach Vacations On The Atlantic A look at five of the best beach vacations with widest range of things to do and places to stay along the Atlantic Coast.

Explore America's Castles These are five of the finest castles in America to explore for that next big vacation. The Drive to Atlanta.

By John Ramos October 23, at 7: Free Store , Healdsburg , Wildfire Victims. Every item inside is free. Clearly those with double X chromosomes have enjoyed running and been damn good at it for a very long time, and show no signs of stopping. I meet a lot of people that smile and half-jokingly insult themselves when they ask me how much or what kind of running I do.

I'm all for having a solid sense of humility, but whenever I have this type of exchange with a friendly stranger, all I want to do is give them a hug and a Mama-Stump motivational speech, but I realize that might be a little too personal or long winded a venture for someone I happened to bump into in the pet food aisle at Safeway. I mean, you just wanted to say hello and grab some Advantix for Rover on your lunch break, not invest in a 45 plus minute sermon from a bald chick with a bottle of fermented tea who looks like she got into a knife fight.

But you're here now, taking the time to read this hopefully not while milling the shelves at the super market , so consider yourself invested.

Do what you can, as often as you can, with the best effort that you can in the given moment. Anyone who gives you smack for that? They have bigger problems like a fragile and unsympathetic ego and clearly aren't investing any energy in solving them by bullying you.

It doesn't matter what you do — walk, run, swim, bike, lift, retrieve kites and stranded animals from trees — or why. It matters even less where you do it granted, I would not necessarily encourage testing your climbing prowess by scaling the wall of a state prison to visit your old pal Andy Dufresne, unless you fancy sirens and a confetti of bullets to commemorate your achievement.

What matters is that you do it. If said exercise of choice improves your general well-being and makes you happy though the two, as you have likely discovered, need not be mutually exclusive then you have no reason to apologize for or belittle yourself, much less shrink in apprehension of the critical appraisal of others. The world is as much yours as it is theirs, and I am happy to see you moving and doing in it, whatever it is.

Now to step off the soapbox for a moment; why am I so emotionally invested in telling you something that you can find on page one, chapter one of any self-help book ever written? I'm saying this because I'm not Oprah, or Dr. Oz, or Jeff Galloway Gods bless the man, I owe him one. I lumber down your street at the same time every day, I know your dog's name hell, I may even have given you an affectionate nickname of my own in the absence of our being introduced — hello, Tube Sock Man!

In short, when I say that I see you, I'm not being rhetorical. I'm an active witness to your efforts to better yourself in whatever sense and I want you to know that your commitment does not go unappreciated or unsupported. Admittedly, a more raw and perhaps more self-involved tangent to my urgency here is simply that now, more than any other period in my life, I know exactly what it is to want so much to be well, and to continue on with that which is so much in my nature to do, only to have illness or injury or in my case, the combined fallout from both push and pull me around in some way that I cannot simply "buck up and ignore" past a certain point.

So please believe me when I say that no small thing that you do is insignificant, and it certainly is not wasted. Runners, like most other varieties of human beings, are great lovers of music. And why wouldn't we be, when the very nature of our craft is based on the interaction of a series of rhythms and injunctions of power and motion, with the body serving as the instrument. It makes sense that when technology graced us with the gift of portable music, runners and active folk galore started hitting the streets with Walkman radios, cassette players, and eventually hand-held CD players and mp3 players.

I was no different. I used to dive into the many a summer sunrise with Eddie Vedder crooning "Black" into my ears as a world that had truly "all been washed in black" rinsed to blue and porcelain in the light growing somewhere, it seemed, from underground. That sounds like a load of sentimental hooey, but there is something beautifully surreal about scaling the gently-waking earth with a soundtrack to highlight its every detail.

On the weekends and during competitive "off-seasons," I ran with my clip-on mp3 player religiously. It wasn't until college that I was introduced to a culture in which running with headphones was actively frowned upon, if not outright banned at least during official practice, anyway. No joke — jewelry and hair ties on wrists were blessedly no longer contraband, but heaven help you if a meet official or a coach caught you jamming to Soulja Boy complete with dance!

I don't recall if any formal explanation was ever given as to why the act was considered so taboo beyond obvious safety hazards — don't come crying to Starter Bob or bleeding all over his new tennies when you've been impaled despite a javelin thrower's frantic shouts to DUCK!

Risking mortal flesh-wounds aside, if you had two ears and a head that was committed to team and training, the cons of always being "plugged in" became quickly, though often begrudgingly, apparent. For one thing, it can be received as antisocial if not downright rude in a paired or group setting. I doubt you'd be terribly thrilled to meet a friend to chat over coffee only to have them nonchalantly pecking away at their Smartphone for the duration of your venture, or find it very tasteful for a coworker to be perusing Pinterest during a business meeting.

Same thing applies to a group run. That being said, I think my intro demonstrates that I'm in no way anti-music when it comes to training. I've fought through more than my share of gut-busting runs, workouts, and races clinging to the verse of some recently heard song like a tiny mental life raft in the surge. Turns out you can flip getting a song stuck in your head from a common annoyance to a pretty nifty psychological tool; pick a catchy jam that fits your mood or the tone of the run you're about to go on hint: Sarah MacLachlan is probably not the best choice for an all-out sprint workout , blast it on your car stereo or your headset a few times before heading out, and roll with it as you go.

It may take a few tries to retrain your brain to be its own DJ, and more than a little difficult to part with your ipod on the way out the door change is hard, we know. The result, however, is the best of both worlds: Plus, no more pesky wires getting caught on low hanging branches or the swipe of a hand that rips your ear-buds clean out of their canals.

Rock and roll sure ain't noise pollution, but like anything else in a first-world context, the convenience of having it constantly at your fingertips shouldn't take priority over your or anyone else's overall well-being. For the greater part of my running career, I have suffered from a chronic affliction that has made training in new and challenging environments particularly formidable. It affects my coordination, spacial orientation, and propensity to panic, and has left me in more than a few situations in which I was unsure as to whether I would make it safely home in one piece, if at all.

Aww, come on now, you thought I was going to tell you something really awful, weren't you? It isn't exactly at the top of my list of "actual medical stuff that I've had to miss several HRC events for sorry for that, by the way ," but it's a pain in the glutes for sure.

You know you're "special" in the less flattering sense of the word when your first day of high school cross country results in half the veteran boys team forming a search party to retrieve you from a mere three blocks away from the HHS track. Yes, that really happened; and yes, I do know where the fire hydrant on the corner of north and second street is, thank you very much. I suppose I find it ironic that I have a GPS watch that can tell me how far I've traveled, what pace I'm moving at, and for how long I've been running, but until technology has evolved enough for little Gustaf the Garmin yes, I name my belongings — my former laptop was an Enrique, by the way to be able to tell me where I am or which direction to take when I hit an inevitable fork in the road, I am doomed to rely on my own shaky instincts.

So how the hell have I survived the past twenty-odd years without my sorry mug on the back of a milk carton? Or better yet, if you have been diagnosed with this frustrating deficiency, how do you deal? First of all, I'd like you to remember the following quote kudos, James! Consider it an opportunity to explore an unfamiliar area or an off-the-grid trail you've been curious about but have never taken.

Columbus didn't exactly have great navigational chops and look what he blundered upon. Okay, so the guy is not someone I'd encourage you to emulate beyond that point we here at HRC do not endorse colonial oppression or its instigators but the point still stands.

The key to success in this very special field of "loss prevention," like most anything else in life, is to be proactive. Or maybe you prefer the Paleolithic approach: Know thyself, and all that.

Not long ago I chimed in with a few words about the necessary evil of acquiring a new pair of running shoes preferably before your toes come jutting out the ends. What I didn't quite get to, and what was recently brought to my attention by our fearless leader yes, Skip, I'm going to be the nagging Italian grandma you never had here is the importance of keeping track of the miles you put on your fancy footwear. The easiest way to do that? Keep a good old fashioned running log.

I know, I know, it's just one more dag-nabbed thing next to laundry lists and taxes you've gotta keep on the books or stop procrastinating on so the IRS doesn't come with a federal sledgehammer through your front door. If you have an opposable thumb, a cheap notepad, and two minutes between the front door and the coffeepot, you can afford to put your workday routine on pause just long enough to jot down a few details about your day's run.

A running log can be as bare-bones or nerd-alert as you want or need, but the basics include the date, type of run long run, speed workout, etc. Any part of the body particularly stiff or in need of some extra TLC? Consequently, a log can also serve as a handy way to pinpoint both high and low points a new PR or an injury in a training cycle so that you can make smarter choices in the future regarding what elements of training you can change or improve.

Any further details, such as average minutes per mile or heart rate, are totally up to you to include, but mileage is a must in order to keep tabs on the lifespan of your shoes. In order to maintain the best shoe performance, as well as the best support for your feet you should trade out your trainers after they've clocked between and miles. The range is fairly generous to accommodate a wide variety of runners and type of terrain covered,.

Maybe you're still not sold on the idea; not because of the minute inconvenience of keeping some sort of daily record, but because all this data and number crunching might derail your perspective on training.

You fear becoming a mileage whore or a slave to your splits such that the essential joy that compels you to run at all, let alone any achievements made throughout the course of you career, will be overshadowed by the implacable face of the Almighty Clock. You don't want to lose "that lovin' feeling. First off, try ditching the watch from time to time. With no particular goal or destination and a bare wrist that won't tempt you to fall back on your usual mental gymnastics, it can be helpful to take an occasional "mental health run" wherein you simply run for the sake of running.

Even those who don't hold running as a primary occupation can develop Training Tunnel-vision, meticulously reorienting all the facets of their life, right down to their very sense of self-worth, according to training demands and results. If cooking, reading, playing an instrument, or filming epic rap videos starring your pug are the simple pleasures that remind you that you are more than the sum of your scheduled activities, then they're worth making time for.

You are a human being, after all, not a kitchen appliance. Much of the beauty of running is in its simplicity, and while this business of logging can seem a bit at odds with that principle from a beginner's perspective, keeping a record of your progress without losing your sanity is possible — with balance. The Nine Circles of Hell. The Big Hole in the Ground. With whatever level of affection you choose to refer to the track, the season for paying homage to the universal meter arena is upon us, and with it the need for a recap on how to keep it classy when you hit it up.

Don't be that guy. To be fair, this is sometimes an unavoidable consequence of crowded conditions on the track. Ever run a 10k 25 laps on the track, btw with 51 other women crammed into one heat? There's enough sweaty-body-rubbing and inadvertent hand-to-boob contact in the first mile alone to make a night club look tame. Special circumstances aside, however, if there's plenty of room on the track and you're riding the person in lane one so hard that they're nearly tripping over the track-railing, you may want to reevaluate your definition of personal space.

Please, for the safety and sanity of everyone, give yourself a step or two of breathing room when approaching or pacing off someone from behind. Think of it as the two-second rule for bipedal traffic. If you make a surge ahead of someone you think you can or should be faster than, only to park your butt in front of them and slow down significantly — and then do it again when said competitor passes you back — you're not proving anything, just throwing a wrench in the pace.

Harsh as this bit may sound, I'm not discouraging running with confidence or pushing past personal expectations in a competitive setting, just asking that you have the humility to recognize when you have underestimated your target and instead focus on finding a pace that you can maintain.

Whether you're walking, running, or jazzercising, a quick rule of thumb is to give anyone moving at a noticeably faster pace than you priority access to the innermost lanes. The only exception is during high school track practice or home-meets, in which case, the track is off limits entirely. While the Healdsburg public is lucky to enjoy use of the high school track as a part of a mutual use agreement, its primary purpose is for the use of HHS students and student athletes.

They get first dibs. Trust me, you do not want to make the mistake of taking a leisurely stroll toward the infield only to narrowly avoid being pummeled by a sprinter barreling down the homestretch. Interestingly, it's often track spectators "yes Grandma, that hurdle is supposed to be there, come back!!! When we come right down to it, I could feasibly write a book on all the tithes and taboos of our private nine-lane highway, but all you really need to have when you arrive is this: We've all experienced it.

Little old ladies shake their heads and cluck disapprovingly, small children gawk and loudly point out the obvious as their parents attempt to corral them, all the while giving you the leery side-eye. You have just fallen victim to the infamous Checkout-Line One-Up. Now, while I would normally advise keeping it a tad more conservative when entering a place of business throw on a pair of sweatpants, food joints get nippy anyway no one can deny that sports apparel brands have a pretty liberal [read: No haters here, we love the stuff, but when your outfit looks like a drunken Teletubby picked through your clothes hamper, you may raise a few eyebrows.

That being said, there are certainly some positive aspects to our flamboyant business attire:. SAFETY The neon color schemes may have their volume turned up a little too loud, but they at least make us more visible to passing vehicles on country roads or in dark or inclement weather conditions. Twenty minutes with a glue gun and some sport gloves and you could even pull off that Michael Jackson one-glove schtick.

Where else except in ballet is it okay and even nearly obligatory for men and women to wear tights? Any ladies out there with larger feet who need a little more room in the toe-box of their women's trainers? I've worn my share of men's running shoes. In fact, male runners are just as likely to have huge, color-coded shoe collections as women such that it's even considered a point of pride. Fess up, fellas, which one of you didn't just have to have a pair of Sketchers after Meb conquered the Boston?

When it all looks "so wrong that it's right," you can't throw together a tacky outfit, right? We'll leave that one to you folks.

When all is said in done, the zaniness of what we wear when we work out is one of the more lighthearted accompaniments of the running lifestyle. We are committed enough in our approach to training that sometimes that pair of cheetah-print spandex or a "wear-your- functional costume-to-work" themed recovery run helps to remind us not to take ourselves too seriously.

You've been dreading this moment for weeks. You're a stickler for commitment — when you make an investment in something, you make it to last. But this morning, rolling over to face the cold indent in the bed beside you, and beyond it the cozy nook where a certain set of belongings has left a sad ghost of an imprint in their absence, you know it's really over.

That's right, your girlfriend snuck out of bed and threw out your favorite tattered-ass trainers while you were asleep. And it's Garbage Day.

Find Grief Support Groups in Healdsburg, Sonoma County, California, get help Adult Grief Group We encourage photos and mementos and will set up an altar . "This is a 13 week video series and support group offered at Spring Hills . " This group explores the effects of growing up in a family in which members felt. Just a short drive north of San Francisco you'll find Healdsburg, a gorgeous Every one of these suites sleeps up to six adults and features a "One of the advantages of growing grapes in Sonoma is the vast . Video Center. Healdsburg, CA - The surprising story behind adult illness and disability Here is a link where you can calculate your ACE score. Many of us grew up in a time when parents often threatened and used corporal punishment. We YouTube video of Dr. Vince Felitti talking about the ACE study, click here.