May 2016 White Bear Lake Magazine

In the May issue White Bear Lake hockey captains share their insight from season-ending injuries, friendly canines help young readers bone up on their literacy skills and Rudy's Redeye Grill proves to be as warm and welcoming as its owner.

Tally’s Dockside has been a fixture on the western shore of White Bear Lake since it opened in 1939 as the Anchor Inn.


It’s not difficult to whiz past Rudy’s Redeye Grill as you head north on Highway 61 through White Bear Lake. But don’t.


This Mother’s Day, Cravings is serving a delicious meal for moms, featuring new special dishes.


There’s an old adage that adversity builds character. That may be true, but—given a choice—high school hockey players Dylan Gast and Jeanette Bealke would probably opt for a less painful character-building experience than the one they have each been dealing with.


Dogs do more than make us smile. They are supportive, loving pets; they provide a source of humor (and make efficient foot-warmers, too). They are our playful pals, our furry protectors and now, dogs help children gain confidence in reading.


The earliest labyrinths, dating back 4,000 years or more, were symbols in rock carvings. Unlike mazes with multiple paths and dead ends, labyrinths consist of one path from beginning to end.


Cindy Senarighi was born to be a healer. From the physical to the mental to the spiritual, she’s been healing others all her life.


For 25 years, Sassafras Health Foods has been catering to White Bear Lake’s vitamin and holistic needs, and for the last eight years, it’s been in the hands of Paula Comstock.


California Dreamin'

Mary Kay Wyland and Gerry Wyland pose with White Bear Lake magazine in front of the Morey Mansion, an 1890 Victorian home in Redlands, California. The White Bear residents visited Joe Wyland on a recent trip to California.


One of White Bear Lake’s leading chiropractic clinics is fulfilling a dream. In 2015, Dr. Cliff Wilson opened his own clinic in the area, where his entire family is from.


White Bear Lake resident Jim Vincent has been taking pictures since his high school days. His favorite photo subject is wildlife, including this award-winning shot, Gold-N-Wing, of a brave dragonfly, seemingly posing for its close-up.


After years of waiting—20 to be exact—White Bear Lake’s historic town hall has finally moved to Polar Lakes Park; the decision wasn’t made lightly. The building was constructed in 1885, located between two of the area’s best-known bodies of water—White Bear Lake and Goose Lake.


There’s no doubt that reading is a perfect way to engage children and create strong bonds in families, even between long-distance relatives.