Tag Archives: 02-05-2014

Dredge fence moved, confrontation smoothed

A frustrated beachwalker called the newspaper Feb. 1. An annoyed tree house owner called foul. The parents of three young children called it appalling. Law enforcement called it off, while the dredge workers created a compromise.

The Holmes Beach Police Department’s acting chief Sgt. Mike Pilato — with Chief Bill Tokajer on vacation — responded quickly on an ATV to the beachfront scene where the dredge operation was in full force and Angelinos Sea Lodge owner Lynn Tran was pacing and shouting at beachwalkers, ordering them off of what she claimed was her property on the beachfront.

The Angelinos property owners had erected PVC posts and a rope barrier along the beachfront — fronting their controversial tree house. It was apparent, due to the rope and “keep out” signs that were attached to the dredge operation’s orange fence and metal stakes, Tran and husband Richard Hazen wanted to keep people off their property.

But their actions made it impossible for beachwalkers to pass their property.

Dozens of people were waiting to pass on the north and south sides of the blockade.

One of those walkers was George Hollendurski of Annapolis, Md. He said a man was working earlier on the makeshift fence at Angelinos when he told him to stay off the property.

Hollendurski told Pilato the man “held a drill up and told me to stay off his property.” He said the man told him that his property goes “all the way to the water.”

The dredge workers first said they thought the property owner was protecting his beach, but they resolved the immediate issue of a pathway by moving their fence and posts seaward about 3 feet, opening the way for beachwalkers. Then Tran came out and began to yell at a family, the Mosers, on the new path.

The family recently relocated to Sarasota from Illinois, and a relative, visiting from Illinois, was along for their visit to Anna Maria Island and a walk on the beach.

Angelinos owners had apparently planted some sea oat seedlings on the beachfront, but the plants were seaward of their impromptu fence — and, with the orange fence moved — were in the center of the new foot path.

The sea oats became the focus of Tran as she approached the Moser children, yelling for them to get off the seedlings.

The Mosers were shaken, and as they tried to understand what Tran was yelling about, Pilato arrived to calm the situation.

He took Tran aside and spoke to her, and she returned indoors. The path remained open and the focus on the beach returned to the pipeline — directly in front of Angelinos — gushing it’s sandy flume and the bulldozers pushing sand up to the beachfront properties — up to the orange fence.

According to the dredge workers on the beach, the fence provided a marker for where they must finish pushing the sand, raising the beach above the adjoining properties, sand or dunes.

Pilato and another officer then went to visit the Angelinos owners about the beachfront property dispute, but Pilato first indicated it may be necessary for code enforcement to return there and for the city to determine where the Angelinos property terminates on the beach.

During hearings on the disputed tree house construction, the city claimed the structure was built seaward of the erosion control line — the fixed property line established for the 1992 and future beach renourishment projects between the upland owner and the state of Florida.

Great Lakes Dredge may halt or renegotiate renourishment

Change has to be expected when dealing with shifting sands on the beach.

Plans in the past week for the Anna Maria Island beach renourishment project were shifting just like the sandy shore.

Manatee County Parks and Natural Resources director Charlie Hunsicker alerted island officials, including Bradenton Beach Mayor Bill Shearon, that Great Lakes Dredge & Dock Corp. would halt the present renourishment effort for the U.S. Corps of Engineers Feb. 5. They their goal would be to reach Fifth Street South.

Hunsicker said GLDD officials told him they were taking the dredge to New Orleans for an emergency project.

The plan to have GLDD complete the Corps project, then continue south to renourish Coquina Beach under a separate contract using just state and county funds would be interrupted.

And piggybacking the projects is expected to save the county an estimated $3 million in mobilization costs, Hunsicker said.

But late Friday afternoon, Jan. 31, Hunsicker said GLDD was willing to reconsider its departure for New Orleans.

Hunsicker hoped negotiations could lead to GLDD staying to complete both the Corps and the Coquina Beach projects.

Even if negotiations fail and GLDD leaves when it reaches Fifth Street South, all is not lost, Hunsicker said.

GLDD agreed not to charge the county for remobilizing for the Coquina Beach project on its return from New Orleans.

In the event GLDD departs early, Hunsicker said the company is not abandoning the island project.

If GLDD leaves early, it will finish pumping in Bradenton Beach, and move sand at about a 45-degree angle toward the shore. This should ensure sand already on the beach will not have washed away when GLDD returns, Hunsicker said.

“We call it ‘tapering’ and it will keep the sand in place,” he said.

He estimated the 45-degree angle of sand would stretch about a half mile along the beach and converge with the shoreline at about the third groin north of the Coquina Beach lifeguard station.

If GLDD stays, it will continue southward to Longboat Pass. With favorable weather, the second project could finish by early April, Hunsicker said.

If the Coquina Beach project is delayed after several years of planning, Hunsicker said it’s “just one of those things we have to deal with.”

Corps spokeswomen Sirisha Rayaprolu said GLDD is obligated to the Corps project. “We would hold them to the contract with us,” she said, because the project is midway to completion.

Rayaprolu said she did not know why GLDD was leaving after the Corps project.

Hunsicker said GLDD officials informed him the company had a job in New Orleans that was “an emergency,” but had no further information. He declined to speculate as to whether the New Orleans job would pay more money than the $3 million Cortez Beach project.

Bradenton Beach Mayor Bill Shearon, however, said he could understand why GLDD would take the New Orleans job if it offered more money.

“Money talks. You go where the money is,” he said.

Shearon said he hoped GLDD, if it leaves, would keep its word and return soon to finish Coquina Beach, and that “it doesn’t charge any extra money to mobilize,” he added.

Shearon has another reason for wanting renourishment to be completed as soon as possible.

Once Coquina Beach is renourished, plans are in place to replace the old groins at Cortez and Coquina beaches with new, state-of-the-art structures that allow some seawater and sand to filter through the groin. The amount of flow can be adjusted by marine engineers to ensure sand is retained, or allowed to flow off a beach that’s top-heavy with sand, Hunsicker has said.

GLDD had favorable sea conditions last week and, by Jan. 31, had renourished southward to 28th Street in Holmes Beach. The company began renourishment at 79th Street. GLDD can pump an average of 1,000 feet of sand per day onto the beach, Rayaprolu said.

With favorable winds, GLDD could reach Fifth Street South in a few weeks, she noted, but not likely by Feb. 5.

 

Homestead numbers decline slightly, not rapidly as thought

Was Anna Maria Island founded on tourism? Or is it a residential paradise?

A popular belief among some island residents is property owners — particularly longtime residents — are selling their homesteads to investors and leaving the island. And developers are creating more and more vacation rentals.

The facts are more complicated, and they don’t necessarily support the popular assumption.

According to the Manatee County Property Appraiser’s Office, the number of homesteaded properties on Anna Maria Island declined by just 13 from 2002 to 2012.

Information from Sharon Barhorst of the PAO showed there were 2,138 homesteads in 2002 and 2,125 in 2012, a drop of less about one-half of 1 percent. It’s not quite the decline some would think.

But, during the same period, the number of non-homesteaded properties rose considerably.

Barhorst reports 4,759 non-homesteaded properties on the island in 2002 and 5,482 in 2012, an increase of 13.1 percent.

Residents qualify for a homestead exemption if they reside in their home a minimum of six months and one day, among other requirements.

According to the PAO 2012 year-end data, Anna Maria Island had 2,152 homesteaded properties and 5,482-non-homesteaded properties. That would mean 72.1 percent of all island properties are non-homesteaded, Anna Maria Mayor SueLynn said.

“I think the 72 percent figure reflects the reality of what we have on the island. We are no longer a residential community, but an island of rental properties,” she said.

Non-homestead properties might be rentals, second homes or seasonal homes for property owners.

The mayor noted the PAO figures are to the end of 2012. “It will be interesting to see what happened to homesteads in Anna Maria in 2013,” she said.

Bradenton Beach Mayor Bill Shearon said he was “pleasantly surprised” to see homesteaded properties in his city increase in the decade, but noted the jump of 34 percent in non-homesteads.

He said he thinks many are the result of condominiums converting to vacation rentals. Several resort motels have converted to condominiums the past decade, he said.

One of Shearon’s concerns is that as more rentals become available, tourism and traffic to Bradenton Beach increases, particularly in the winter season. Additionally, his city must deal with vehicular traffic passing through, to and from Longboat Key, which has no direct access to the mainland.

“When the Cortez Bridge goes up, it creates havoc at the Gulf Drive-Cortez Road intersection. Traffic backs up almost to the Longboat Pass Bridge. I know it’s a nightmare for motorists, especially those coming from Longboat Key,” Shearon said.

In Holmes Beach, Mayor Carmel Monti said the increasing number of non-homesteaded properties is a concern.

“I don’t think there’s any question in our city that developers have bought homes and converted them to multi-bedroom rentals, particularly in the duplex zone. It’s one of the issues we’re dealing with,” Monti said.

“We’re also dealing with traffic in the city center at the Gulf Drive-Marina Drive intersection. It’s no secret that seasonal traffic creates some major backups at that intersection.”

All three mayors agreed on one issue: As tourism continues to grow on the island, developers will continue to buy properties and convert them to rentals.

“That’s where the money is,” Shearon said.

The following graph illustrates how homesteaded properties fluctuated from 2002-12:

Anna Maria Homesteads

2002             2012           gain/loss       percent

577               563             -14               -2.4

 

Anna Maria Non-Homesteads

2002             2012           gain/loss       percent

989               1089           100              +10.1

.

Holmes Beach Homesteads

2002             2012           gain/loss       percent

1,316            1,285          -31                -2.4

 

Holmes Beach Non-Homesteads

2002             2012           gain/loss       percent

2,598            2,823          +225             +8.7

 

Bradenton Beach Homesteads

2002             2012           gain/loss       percent.

245               277             +32               +13.1

 

Bradenton Beach Non-Homesteads

2002             2012           gain/loss       percent

1,172            1,570          +398             +33.9

 

Homestead, up to $50,000

According to the Florida Department of Revenue, every person who owns and resides on real property in Florida on Jan. 1 and makes the property his or her permanent residence is eligible to receive a homestead exemption up to $50,000. The first $25,000 applies to all property taxes, including school district taxes. An additional exemption up to $25,000, applies to the assessed value between $50,000 and $75,000 and only to non-school taxes.

The exemption is granted, based on state rules, after application to the county property appraiser.

Other exemptions may apply, including for age, disability, widows and widowers, blind persons, veterans and more.

 

 

Cortez Bridge $10m rehab, 10-year lifeline to start in April

The Florida Department of Transportation said it will hold a meeting this spring to update people on the status of its project development and engineering study for the Cortez Bridge.

The DOT has not set a date for the meeting.

And, according to DOT spokesman Anton Sherrard, recommendations for the bridge’s future will not be presented at the meeting.

The PD&E study is ongoing and it’s not expected to be completed until January 2015, when the DOT will hold present the study and its recommendations.

The PD&E will explore several options — repairing the bridge every 10 years, a major rehabilitation to extend the life of the bridge 25 years, or a replacement of the bridge with a low, mid or high-level bridge.

Meanwhile, the DOT is set to begin a $10 million maintenance project on the bridge in April, Sherrard said. The project will give the bridge another 10 years of functional use.

The maintenance work is expected to take 8-10 months and the bridge could be closed for several days during that period. The DOT said any closing of the Cortez Bridge would be during summer or early fall, when tourism on the island is at its lowest.

The last time the Cortez Bridge was closed to vehicular traffic was for a rehab project in 1999 and the closure lasted about 45 days.

City reviews agreement, Mainsail Lodge loses wind, again

Holmes Beach city commissioners agreed to postpone a vote on a settlement agreement for the Mainsail Lodge project at their Jan. 28 meeting.

The commissioners wanted to wait until the West Manatee Fire Rescue District could review the plans to develop the commercial land near the intersection of Gulf and Marina drives. They hoped the postponement would ensure the district could review the proposals for compliance with emergency access standards.

Despite a plea from Mainsail Lodge developer Joe Collier to approve the agreement, the commissioners postponed the matter to 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 11, the next commission meeting.

Collier said he wanted to get the vote over with so he could begin the design process.

“This is very much a draft and will have to come before you several more times before we can begin construction,” Collier said. “But this settlement agreement has been beaten to death. We have architects and engineers ready to go and waiting for it to be passed.”

Collier argued that waiting until season ended could mean a missed opportunity for potential clients and investors to visit the property.

The city planning staff must still review the project and a site plan before construction can commence. However, a lawsuit pending from the developer and another one threatened by some adjacent property owners has some commissioners concerned.

“Yes, we have beaten this thing to death,” admitted Commissioner Judy Titsworth, who resides adjacent to the property on Sunrise Lane. “But we had to do our due diligence when dealing with the lawsuit.”

One of the biggest points of contingency is emergency access for the development on Sunrise Lane, a private road that provides access to the bayfront homes east of the Mainsail property. Mainsail has not reached an agreement with residents along the road who have objected to the developer using the road for access.

Collier said if the Mainsail driveway was wide enough for a fire truck to turn around, he wouldn’t have to use Sunrise Lane, however, he may be required to use Sunrise land to comply with the fire code.

“The problem is that the plan hasn’t been vetted by the fire chief,” explained Tom O’Brien, superintendent of public works. “We can’t just walk away from that when it’s up to other agencies to decide.”

The project would include three buildings of multi-bedroom guest apartments, a 50-slip marina and a restaurant. The resort also would feature space for meetings, gift shop, a business center and a workout facility.

The developer has revised his plans since a city workshop in December and addressed some of the city’s key issues, including parking, setbacks and a waterfront view from Marina Drive.

The omission of two buildings and an addition of first-floor parking under one of the structures provided additional parking, so people can access the marina and restaurant without needing to use spaces reserved for guests of the lodge.

The reduction also allows for 25-foot setbacks from the front of the property for all buildings and 14-foot setbacks from the seawalls. Only one building will be less than 10 feet from the seawall, but it will be designed in a “stair-step pattern to increase setbacks and alter visual impact,” according to the agenda.

“The marina is a lifeline of this project,” said Titsworth. “This is what we like about it; we love our fisherman and if you make your resort fisherman-friendly, that is all we ask.”

The proposed agreement also calls for a “minimum effort” by the builder to realign one of the buildings so that people on Marina Drive can view the canal and bay waters.

If the settlement agreement becomes official, Mainsail will have 90 days to make a site-plan application, according to the report.

“The next meeting will be the compete document with enough words and legal descriptions to make sure everyone is satisfied,” said city attorney Patricia Petruff. “It’s time to deal with the settlement agreement so we can move to the next step.”

Woman charged with stabbing boyfriend

A 20-year-old woman faces a felony aggravated battery charge after allegedly stabbing her 60-year-old boyfriend multiple times in the stomach with two steak knives.

The Colorado couple was staying in the 100 block of 73rd Street when the victim allegedly grabbed Isabel Dominguez by the hair and called her a “whore,” according to the probable cause affidavit.

A Holmes Beach Police Department officer said Dominguez said, “I just lost it.”

She called 911 after the stabbing and allegedly told police she used two steak knives to stab her boyfriend in the stomach “several times.”

When police arrived, the victim had fled, but another HBPD officer located him in the 5800 block of Holmes Boulevard. According to the officer’s report, the interior of the victim’s vehicle was covered in blood. The officer contacted EMS and the man was transported to the hospital.

Dominguez was arrested for felony aggravated battery and booked into the Manatee County jail, where she was held on $100,000 bond.

According to the jail website, Dominguez posted bond Jan. 14 and was released.

She entered a not guilty plea Jan. 21. A trial date was not yet scheduled.

Pill under seat leads to felony charge

A 22-year-old Holmes Beach man faces a felony possession charge after a Jan. 28 traffic stop in the 2300 block of 11th Street West, in Bradenton.

A Bradenton Police Department officer observed Brandon Gengler of Holmes Beach driving in the area with a passenger, who was not wearing a seatbelt, according to the probable cause affidavit.

The officer initiated a traffic stop and at some point requested a K9 unit to perform a “walk-around” drug search. The dog alerted to the driver’s side door.

After receiving permission to search the vehicle, while Gengler allegedly made statements that everything inside the vehicle belonged to him, the officer found a single pill under the driver’s seat that was determined to be hydrocodone, a prescription drug.

According to the report, Gengler allegedly admitted that he uses prescription pills for recreational purposes and that he has taken pills while driving his vehicle. However, he denied knowledge of the pill that was found under his seat, telling police that he does not know how it got there.

He was arrested and booked into the Manatee County jail for felony possession. Gengler is being held on $1,500 and, as of Islander press time, remained in custody.

He is scheduled to be arraigned at 9 a.m. Thursday, Feb. 6, at the Manatee County Judicial Center, 1051 Manatee Ave. W., Bradenton.

HB man faces felony charge for vehicle burglary

A 25-year-old Holmes Beach man remained in custody after allegedly burglarizing a vehicle Jan. 28.

A Bradenton Beach woman in the 2500 block of Avenue B heard the sound of a car door closing in the vicinity of her driveway, according to the probable cause affidavit. When she went to investigate, she found the inside light of her vehicle was on and a GPS system was missing.

A witness came over and informed the victim that he saw a man walking by with the GPS in his hand and he had pursued the man.

According to the witness, he caught up to Erik Hall and the two men engaged in a physical altercation, at which time the witness retrieved the stolen property. The witness provided the police with a description of the man and a direction of his travel, which was toward Holmes Beach.

The officer notified the Holmes Beach Police Department and Hall was arrested in the 3300 block of East Bay Drive.

Hall was booked into the Manatee County jail on a felony burglary charge and held on $1,500 bond. As of Islander press time, he remained in custody.

Hall is scheduled to be arraigned at 9 a.m. Friday, Feb. 14, at the Manatee County Judicial Center, 1051 Manatee Ave. W., Bradenton.

Islander team addition

Meet the newest member of The Islander team: Merab-Michal Favorite.

A native of Snead Island — on the north side of the Manatee River — Favorite is an author and fifth-generation Manatee County native with a passion for local history and folklore.

She published two pictorial history books — one of her hometown Palmetto and, more recently, a Bradenton edition, both for Arcadia Publishing’s Images of America Series.

Favorite graduated in 2012 with a degree in mass communications from the University of South Florida. Before taking a few years off to crew on a yacht through the Caribbean, she attended Manatee Community College (now SCF) and Santa Fe Community College in Gainesville.

Merab has worked for the North River News, Charlotte Sun Herald, Independent Florida Alligator and the Lance. She also has been published in magazines, including All at Sea, The Caribbean Compass and Latitudes and Attitudes.

In addition to covering news and features for The Islander, Favorite writes a weekly history column, “Sunday Favorites,” that appears online on www.thebradentontimes.com.

Favorite can be reached at merab@islander.org or 941-778-7978.

Sports – 02-05-2014

Flag football continues

 

It was another busy week of NFL flag football action at the Anna Maria Island Community Center. There were no big moves in the league standings, though the ranks of the undefeated started thinning.

Beach Bistro Buccaneers and Tyler’s Ice Cream Vikings are on top of the 8-10 division with undefeated records. West Coast Air Conditioning Dolphins are alone in third with a 2-1 record, while Beach Bum Patriots follow with a 2-2 record. Next are the Manatee Diagnostic Ravens at 1-2, while LPAC Cardinals and Dojo Martial Arts Cowboys are still in search of a victory.

The 14-17 division has no unbeaten teams, but the standings are pretty tight from top to bottom. Galati Yacht Sales Buccaneers, The Feast Broncos and Mr. Bones Bengals are tied for first with matching 3-1 records, while Integrity Sound Lions, Swordfish Grill Browns and West Coast Surf Shop Jaguars are 2-2. The Sun Bears are 1-3, while Waterfront Restaurant Cowboys bring up the rear at 0-4.

The 11-13 division has the top three teams beating up on the bottom rungs. LPAC Cardinals at 4-0 and Beach to Bay Construction Buccaneers at 3-0 are on top of the ladder, closely followed by Sandbar Colts at 4-1. Eat Here Redskins and Bark & Company Realty Ravens follow with one victory each, while Will C. Photos Falcons are 0-4.

Sandbar Colts showed why its a contender for the 11-13 division crown Jan. 27with a 46-14 thumping of Will C. Photos Falcons.

Michael Latimer led the way the Colts with eight pass completions, including two touchdown passes to Tyler Brewer, while also adding two touchdown receptions and a touchdown run in the victory. Brewer also added a pair of extra point catches, while Matthew Manger completed the offensive outburst with a 2-point conversion.

Latimer also paced the Colts defensive effort with three interceptions, including two that he returned for touchdowns.

Will C. Photos Falcons received touchdown runs from Joseph Peery and Ryan Doyle on offense. Peery also led the defensive effort with four flag pulls, while Hannah McCracken added a safety in the loss.

The game of the week in the 14-17 division Feb. 1 saw Swordfish Grill Browns edge Waterfront Restaurant Cowboys 25-24. Quarterback Derek Polch completed 10 of 15 passes, including two that went to Mikey Ellsworth for touchdowns. Raidel Hernandez added a pair of touchdown runs, while Chelsey Brashear added an extra-point catch.

Polch also paced the defense with four flag pulls, while Ellsworth finished with three pulls and a pair of interceptions. Hernandez also got into the act with three pulls and one pick in the victory.

Thomas Powers paced Waterfront Cowboys with four touchdown passes, but was hurt by the three picks. His main target was Tyreese Packer, who finished with five catches, two for touchdowns. Steele Quinard and Michael Baxley also added touchdown catches.

Powers and Quinard led the defense with six pulls each with Quinard adding a pair of quarterback sacks in the loss.

The 8-10 division game of the week came Jan. 27 when the Beach Bistro Buccaneers slipped past Beach Bum Patriots by an 18-14 score.

Quarterback Chris Snyder led the way with a pair of touchdown runs, while also completing five passes, including one touchdown pass to David Daigle.

Daigle added an interception on defense, while Snyder led the team with three flag pulls in the victory.

Gavin Johnston completed 12 passes, including two that went for touchdowns. His top target was Shawn Balvin, who finished with eight catches, including one for touchdown. Evan Christenson added four catches and one touchdown, while Tripp Helgeson completed the Patriot scoring with an extra-point catch.

 

Horseshoe news

Three teams emerged from pool play during Feb. 1 horseshoe action at the Anna Maria City Hall horseshoe pits.

Hank Huyghe and Sam Samuels drew the bye into the finals and watched as Bob Lee’s game-ending six pack gave him and partner Rod Bussey a 21-15 victory and a spot in the finals. Lee and Bussey stayed hot in the finals, rolling Huyghe-Samuels by a 21-1 score to earn bragging rights for the day.

Three teams advanced to the knockout stage during Jan. 29 horseshoe action. Steve Doyle and Gene Bobeldyk drew the bye into the finals and watched as Rod Bussey and Hank Huyghe eliminated Bob Mason and Tom Skoloda 22-4. Doyle-Bobeldyk cooled off Bussey-Huyghe, earning a 21-9 victory.

Play gets underway at 9 a.m. every Wednesday and Saturday at the Anna Maria City Hall pits. Warmups begin at 8:45 a.m. followed by random team selection.

There is no charge to play and everyone is welcome.

 

Key Royale golf news

The women of Key Royale Club played a nine-hole, individual-low-net golf match Jan. 28 in four flights.

Liz Lang carded a 5-under-par 27 to grab a four-shot victory in Flight A over Helen Pollock, Phyllis Roe and Pam Lowry, who all shot 1-under-par 31s and were in a three-way tie for second place.

Sue Christenson’s 1-under-par 31 gave her first place in Flight B by one shot over Barb Estok and Kris Landkammer, who both finished at even-par 32.

Joyce Lathrop fired a 3-under-par 29 to grab first place in Flight C. Kim Robinson was two shots back in second place, while Judy Ward was alone in third with 1 over par.

Marcia O’Brien’s 6-under par 26 was the low-net round of the day and gave her first place in Flight D, while Suzanne Liddle was alone in second with a 5-under-par 27. Sally Keyes took third place at 30.

Mary Lou Dreier and Penny Auch both had chipins on the day to round out the day’s golf action.

 

 

AMICC NFL Flag Football schedule

5-7 Division

Feb. 7      6 p.m.      Air & Energy vs. Beaches Real Estate

Feb. 10    6 p.m.      Miller Electric vs. Air & Energy

 

8-10 Division

Feb. 5      6 p.m.      Tyler’s Ice Cream vs. Ravens

Feb. 7      6 p.m.      Dolphins vs. LPAC

Feb. 7      7 p.m.      Tyler’s Ice Cream vs. Bistro

Feb. 10    6 p.m.      LPAC  vs. Manatee Diagnostic vs. Dolphins

 

11-13 Division

Feb. 7      8 p.m.      Ravens vs. Will C. Photos

Feb. 10    7 p.m.      LPAC vs. Ravens

Feb. 10    8 p.m.      Eat Here vs. Sand Bar

 

14-17 Division

Feb. 6      6 p.m.      Waterfront Restaurant vs. Integrity Sound

Feb. 8      9 a.m..     Jaguars vs. Galati Yacht Sales

Feb. 8      10 a.m.    Waterfront Restaurant vs. The Sun

Feb. 8      11 a.m.    Integrity Sound vs. Swordfish Grill

Feb. 8      12 p.m.    Bengals vs. The Feast

 

18-Over Division

Feb. 5      7 p.m.      Duffy’s vs. Slim’s Place

Feb. 5      8 p.m.      Waterfront vs. Agnelli Pool

Feb. 5      9 p.m.      Beach to Bay Const. vs. Beach Bistro

 

30-Over Division

Feb. 6      7 p.m.      Island Gourmet vs. Agnelli Pool

Feb. 6      8 p.m.      Ross Built vs. Tyler’s

Feb. 6      9 p.m.      IRE vs. Jessie’s

 

AMICC Adult Volleyball schedule

Feb. 18    6:30 p.m. Duncan Real Estate vs. Southern Greens

Feb. 18    7:30 p.m. FL Discount Signs vs. Southern Greens

Feb. 18    8:30 p.m. Duncan Real Estate vs. FL Discount Signs