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No. 14 Vol. 3

New View Media Group • 1-800-691-7549

February 13, 2018

Wayne Valley Tackles STEM With Night To STEM-member

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By Anya Bochman hen Olivia Davis, Design lead at IBM Cloud, met Wayne Valley High School junior Kara Celi through a #BuiltByGirls mentorship program in July 2017, the mentor and student began discussing an upcoming STEM event at Celi’s school. The result, a panel discussion titled A Night to STEM-member, came to fruition on January 25 at Wayne Valley, starting at 3 p.m. “We brainstormed and mapped this event out for a few months [using] our networks to find people to fill an industry panel, and then three speakers to speak,” Davis said. “We had an amazingly diverse panel and speakers - ranging in age, demographics and careers - from gemology to mechanical engineering to UX design.” Described by the school as an event “designed to leave you more informed about careers in Science, Technology, En-

A Night to STEM-member panel and organizers at Wayne Valley High School on January 25. Photo courtesy/Brian Faehndrich

gineering and Mathematics; and leave you inspired to solve problems you see every day,” a Night to STEM-member featured panel speakers Derek Spain, gemologist at Jack of Diamonds Intl; Yasmine El Garhi, User Experience (UX) designer at IBM; Nick Benzoni, mechanical engineer at MakerBot; Diana Kris Navarro, computer science at Rutgers University; and Allen Hoffmeyer, derivatives trader at Koch Supply & Trading. After the industry panel answered questions about the experience of working in STEM fields, three speakers participated in a “Pour Your Heart Out” session, which combined career description with advice on succeeding in a STEM career path. The session was headed by Jennifer Strycharz, systems engineer at Sikorsky Aircraft Corp; Shaily Dalesandro, computer systems compliance manager at Covance; and Victor Dibia, research staff member at the Human-Agent Collaboration Lab at IBM. The night concluded with student projects on display for attendees, networking, pizza and raffle winner announcements. Brian Faehndrich, assistant principal at Wayne Valley High School, spoke of the importance of educating the students and general public about STEM careers.

“We as educators are recognizing the many jobs that are in the STEM field,” Faehndrich said. “We have a great department here; Wayne in general has a fantastic technology program. We always want to encourage that in kids.” Davis, who grew up in Atlanta, Ga., spoke of another aspect of STEM education – namely, the underrepresentation of women and steps that can be taken to correct this. Currently, women make up half of the total U.S. college-educated workforce, but only 29 percent of the science and engineering workforce, 7.9 percent of mechanical engineering and only 10.7 percent of electrical engineering. “Opportunities to learn about STEM, computer science, women in the workplace or female leadership was really not a part of my high school experience,” Davis stated. “I wanted to get a jump start on showing these high school students what leadership and self-started initiatives can look like.” Faehndrich also recognized the disparity, and shared similar objectives of bringing STEM awareness to “non-traditional participants.” “Some [students] may not be aware of continued on page 4


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Wayne P.D. Invests In Tasers To Protect Lives

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By Henry M. Holden asers are “ the most co m m o n ly used force option, employed by 96-percent of law enforcement agencies nationwide,” said Detective Captain Laurence Martin. “The primary purpose for employing the Taser is to protect human lives and prevent injury to officers and citizens.” Taser is a brandname of a conductive energy device (CED) generically known as stun guns. A change in state law last year changed the circumstances for stun gun use. “The state attorney general rewrote the use of force guidelines for it,” said Lt. Robert Franco. “After several rewrites, we arrived at the current policy. Chief Clark asked us to look into it. Both Lt. Andrew Verdon and I determined that it was in our best interest to move forward with this. “There are several limitations on

when we can deploy a Taser,” he said. “Tasers are not designed to kill but to immobilize an individual. Under the new specifications from the Attorney General, stun guns may be used if a person is actively resisting an officer, such as refusing to surrender a deadly weapon, or if officers anticipate bodily harm. We can’t deploy a Taser on a juvenile, a pregnant woman, someone standing near water, or on a cliff. “The devices cannot be used against a person who is passively resisting an officer using a “pain-compliance” hold, such as a wristlock,” he continued. The device can deliver 50,000 volts of electricity; however, the current is very low. “When we deploy a Taser we use the terms passive and aggressive resistance, so this would be for a criminal who is committing a crime and is displaying aggressive resistance to

us, or is committing an offense against another individual. We can also use it for potential suicidal victims.” Taser weapons have the capability to fire electrodes with hooks designed to grip onto fabric and deliver an electric shock from 15-feet away. “The Taser is an intervention,” said Martin. “The use of force is a last-ditch effort. We always try to use constructive force which is just talking to the individual. Our officers are very good at that, and they receive a lot of training. However, it doesn’t always work, and we try to deploy the least amount of force necessary to carry out the arrest, or to save the individual’s life. Forty officers include all patrol supervisors attended a two-day training session on how to properly use this “smart weapon.” It’s called a smart weapon because it senses the voltage. The Taser can measure and

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H 800.691.7549 H H Publishers: Joe Nicastro & Mary Lalama H Editor: Cheryl Conway H Graphics: Mary Lalama, Terri Armswood Please e-mail all press releases and calendar information to hteditor@newviewmg.com. Advertising in the HomeTown News is affordable and effective. We are a “family friendly” publication and therefore reserve the right to accept only advertisements that appeal to the entire family; the final determination of which is made by New View Media Group. Views expressed in the HomeTown News are those of the respective columnists and writers, and do not necessarily reflect those of the publisher, or the HomeTown News. Advertising is open to anyone desiring to reach the public and is subject to approval, revision and/or rejection at any time by the publisher. Many of the articles are paid for by the author and are in effect advertisements. Publication of any advertisement does not constitute, either implied or inferred, an endorsement of services, products or businesses advertised.

adjust the charge delivered to ensure it uses the least amount of energy needed to incapacitate someone. “What you want to do is interrupt this person’s actions for five seconds which is the time the Taser is firing its electric charge. It interrupts their skeletal muscles, so we can bring them under control. The Taser doesn’t interfere with heart muscles or smooth muscles. “Wayne police officers do not use body cameras, yet so the current version of these Tasers

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have cameras,” said Verdon. “Everything is recorded. It’s the most accountable tool that officers can have, as well as being able to disprove false claims and ensuring proper use of the Tasers.” The Tasers cost

about $3,000 each, and come with batteries, software upgrades and a fiveyear warranty. When deployed, Tasers on average reduce officer injuries by 70 percent, and there is a 40 percent reduction in suspect injuries.


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Did You Know?

ver the last decade, seniors have become increasingly more savvy in regard to social media usage. The Pew Research Center found that, in 2015, around 35 percent of people age 65 and older reported using social media. That’s a large jump from just 2 percent in 2005. As of 2016, 65 percent of people between the

ages 50 and 64 reported using social media, according to Pew. Social media usage among seniors continues to climb, although young adults still comprise the demographic most likely to use it. Among seniors ages 50 and older, Facebook is by far the most popular social media platform used, followed by Pinterest and LinkedIn.

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Synagogue Looks For Actors To Celebrate Purim

emple Beth Tikvah in Wayne plans to celebrate on Wednesday, Feb. 28, at 7 p.m. Email Marian to help dramatize the famous story of Esther, Mordechai, Achasver-

Improve Health And Donate To Food Bank Thru New Program

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reakness Faith Community in Wayne will be hosting a new program to make a difference in the health and stress of personal lives and impact the community by donating food and financial gifts to Wayne Interfaith Network Food Bank. Every Wednesday from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m., work together to become healthier and release stress from daily lives; at the same time impact those in need in the community. From 6 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.,

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ous, and Haman. One of the four good deeds associated with Purim is the mitzva to act out the Purim story. Visit www.templebethtikvahnj.org or call 973-595-6565.

Personal Weigh-In Time and Encouragement to Be Healthier will be held. From 6:30 p.m. to 7 p.m., Gentle Journey Yoga in the Sanctuary will follow. Bring a pillow or bolster to use and although the floors are carpeted, a mat is suggested too. There will be a jar to make a donation to the Food Bank or bring an item or two for the pantry and place in the container. Health should improve and others will benefit through W.I.N.!

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Page 4 • February 13, 2018 • Wayne Home Town News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Friendship Circle Informs At Fair

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he Friendship Circle of Passaic County recently attended the Wayne Special Parents Association Camp and Resource Fair. A table was set up highlighting programs and camp information and they were able to reach out to local families and explain what they do. The Friendship Circle offers programs such as Friends at Home,

do weekly home visits to families with special needs children. It also offers monthly programs in both Wayne and the Clifton/ Passaic area. These programs are designed to include and stimulate special needs children through music, art and exercise. Visit www.fcpassaiccounty. com or call 973-694-4970 for more information.

Fun Planned For Special-Needs Families In Wayne

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he Friendship Circle of Passaic County has a number of social events planned for children with special needs and their families. The events, including yoga sessions, bowling outings and music programs, are held at The Chabad Center of Passaic County, Wayne, unless otherwise noted. Yoga with Shirley Veale will be held on March 4 and April 8 at 11 a.m. Participants should bring a mat or towel to class. The cost is $5 per class. A Bowling League with Pizza will be held Feb. 25 from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the Garden Pal-

ace Lanes, Clifton. The cost is $10 per person. Music with Tony is scheduled for March 11 at 4 p.m. The cost is $5 per person. And, a Swim Hour will be held April 22 at the Wayne YMCA from 3 p.m.to 4 p.m. The cost is $5 per child. Reservations may be made by calling 973 694-4970 or visiting fcpassaiccounty.com. The Friendship Circle of Passaic County offers other programs, such as weekly home visits to children with special needs. To find out more about The Friendship Circle of Passaic County, or to get involved, visit fcpassaiccounty.com.

STEM...

continued from front page various opportunities,” Faehndrich stated. “We wanted to show that [STEM fields] don’t have to be male-oriented, and the panelists were evenly represented.” Davis, who described planning the event as “hard and time-consuming,” was nonetheless pleased by what she

and Celi accomplished with A Night to STEM-member. “I’m really proud of how the event turned out, how everything went, the incredible learning experience for both of us,” Davis commented. “In all, it was a great event and we were lucky to have the support of the school as well.”

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Wayne Home Town News • February 13, 2018 • Page 5

Shelter Founder Depends On Miracles To Continue Plight To Help Others

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trengthen Our Sisters shelter is seeking financial support to help pay off its mortgage to continue its mission of providing help to those struggling from domestic violence, poverty and abuse. “As the founder of the first domestic violence shelter in

the nation, in the home that I shared with my three children in 1970, I have come to believe that there are very few people that have not been touched by the ravages of domestic violence, abuse, or molestation, be it physical or emotional,” says SOS Founder Sandra Ra-

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mos. “For the past 55 years Strengthen Our Sisters (formerly Shelter Our Sisters) continues to fight diligently in the battle to end this, most times it is like walking a tightrope.” When Ramos is asked how she does it, the answer is that “it is like juggling – struggling.” SOS is a nonprofit that sustains itself on private donations and support. Many of the supporters know firsthand that SOS has helped those that nobody else would assist. It is currently operating with a volunteer staff and little or no government funding. “An anonymous donor was so impressed with the selfless dedication of our staff - that

Wayne Temple Seeks Musicians For Holiday Services

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emple Beth Tikvah is seeking to enhance Shabbat and Holiday Services with music. Anyone with some experience playing an instrument or singing is encouraged to make a commitment that includes three to four Thursday evening rehearsals and the following Friday evening service. Perfor-

mances are held three times a year. Those interested must be at least 15 years old. The first special Shabbat will be Feb. 16, with rehearsal on Feb. 15 at 7:30 p.m. Those interested should reach out to Rabbi Meeka at rabbimeekatbt@optonline.net or (973) 595-6565 ext. 15.

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a $350k donation was made to help our plight,” she says. “However, in order to pay off our mortgage, allowing us free reign to continue with our mission, the donor has requested a match of $175k. In honor of Valentines Day, we are asking that you make a tax deductible donation to Strengthen Our Sisters in the name of a loved one. SOS will send you a certificate acknowledging your contribution.” Ramos says, “With your help, I believe, we can make miracles. I don’t believe in miracles, I depend on them.” Visit www.sosdv.org, or contact Ramos at 973-831-0898 or Cheryl at 973-728-0059.

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Pequannock, Wayne To Get New Hiking Trail and gets heavy use by walkers, joggers and bicyclists. “This will be an incredible new addition to the county park system for the northeast section of our county,’’ said Freeholder Director Doug Cabana. “It will offer great new recreational opportunities, connecting parks and greenways, and also will offer a green commuter route to the NJ Transit trains, similar to what we now have with the Traction Line.’’ Pequannock Mayor Cathy Winterfield said, “Pequannock is looking forward to the rail trail as a wonderful addition to our community. This trail will create a healthy recreation opportunity for our residents of all ages and bring a connectedness with other communities. We hope people will stop along the way to visit and enjoy the many amenities of Pequannock such as our Historic Train Station and Martin Berry House, constructed in 1720.” The idea for the bike path was conceived more than two decades ago by the late Pete Standish, a Pequannock resident and avid cyclist. When Standish died, he donated money to the township for the project.

he Morris County Board of Freeholders has signed an agreement to purchase an abandoned 4.4-mile railroad right-of-way in Pequannock and Wayne for the creation of a long-planned recreation, hiking and biking trail. The property was purchased from the New York Susquehanna and Western Railway and will connect to the NJ Transit Mountain View rail station. The county governing board approved the $4.2 million agreement with NYS&W in late December, voting for it unanimously at the board’s Dec. 27 meeting. Federal funds are financing the project. The new trail, which would be a total of 4.8 miles, would run from River Drive in Pequannock, near Route 23, connect to the township’s Aquatic Park, and extend into Wayne at Mt. View Boulevard, just a short distance from the train station. It eventually will tie into Passaic County’s Morris Canal Greenway. The trail will be managed by the Morris County Park Commission. The anticipated 10-foot-wide trail will be similar to the Commission’s very popular Traction Line, which runs from Morristown to Madison,

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Your New Life As A Pass-Through Entity Owner

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f you are a small business owner, your planning probably got a lot trickier after the passage of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA). That’s because most small businesses have legal structures that are treated as pass-through entities for tax purposes, meaning they “pass-through” income to the owners or investors, which they record on their Form 1040 individual tax returns. These entities include S corporations, partnerships and sole proprietorships. On one hand, these kinds of businesses will benefit from the TCJA’s 20 percent reduction to the taxation of business income. On the other, the rules used to determine how much of that reduction each business gets are

complex. Here are some tips to help find out where your business falls in the new structure: 1. Know your business’s QBI QBI stands for “qualified business income,” which is generally your business net income other than income in the way of compensation. QBI is the basic figure you need to determine how much of the 20 percent reduction you get. It excludes business losses, as well as factoring in amortization and capitalized expenditures. QBI is determined separately for each business activity, not per taxpayer. The first simple threshold rule is: If your taxable income is less than $157,500 as an individual filer, or $315,000 as a married couple filing

jointly, you can take the full 20 percent deduction from your QBI. If your taxable income is higher than those levels, several other factors come into play. Buckle up and hold on, here is where it gets complex: 2. Know whether your profession matters Several “specified service professions” are treated differently under the new rules. The list includes health, law consulting, athletics, financial services, brokerage services, accounting firms or “any trade or business where the principal asset … is the reputation or skill of one or more of its employees or owners.” If your business is in one of these professional areas, the 20 percent reduction to your QBI

Wayne Faith Community Tackles Stress With Study Sessions

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adly, stress and being anxious affects one’s lives each and every day. This February and March, Preakness Faith Community in Wayne will study together Max Lucado’s book and video “Anxious for Nothing” in an attempt to bring a greater peace to lives and the community. Sessions will take place on

Sunday mornings, Feb. 25, March 4, March 11 and March 18, at 9:15 a.m., in the church lounge. Also, Mondays, Feb. 26, March 5, March 12 and March 19 at 7:30 p.m., in the church lounge. In Home Bible Studies – Healing Hands & God Sightings will be held Feb. 22, March 8 and March 22.

Celebrating a special birthday or anniversary? Have a human interest story? Email us at hteditor@newviewmg.com

starts to phase out to zero once your taxable income passes $157,500 as an individual filer or $315,000 as a married joint filer. The phaseout range before the reduction reaches zero is $50,000 for individual filers and $100,000 for married filers. The phaseout range also determines how much of the next factor matters: 3. Know whether wage and capital limits matter Once you go above the threshold, special wage and capital limits start to reduce your deduction. The formula for calculating the wage and capital limits is based on the greater of 50 percent of the W-2 wages paid by your business, OR 25 percent of the W-2 wages, plus

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2.5 percent of the unadjusted basis of all qualified property acquired by your business over the year. These wage and capital limits are phased in over the threshold and apply in full after passing the $50,000 range for individual filers or $100,000 for married filers. Bottom line: Get help As you can see, the 20 percent passthrough reduction can be a great benefit, but taking it can get complex very quickly. If you are a small business owner, don’t try to do it yourself. The new rules apply for the 2018 tax year, so after you’ve wrapped up 2017 taxes under the old rules, contact us for a consultation to determine how to position your business under the new laws.

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In the meantime, please be patient. The IRS has yet to publish guidance on the new rules. Robert P. Sokoloff and Associates, PC, is a year round full service CPA firm providing a wide range of Accounting and Tax services to both Small Business and Individual Clients. We are QuickBooks Certified Pro Advisors and provide new business set up, training and support. Our office is located at 166 Main St. Lincoln Park, NJ 07035. Our website is www.cpanewjersey.com and email is rps@cpanewjersey. com. To contact us by phone please call 973-633-1001.

Did You Know?

ccording to a study from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, housing is the greatest expense in dollar amount and as a share of total expenditures for households in which a person 55 and older is considered the primary owner or renter of the home. Total annual household expenditures, which were culled from the BLS’ 2014 Consumer Expenditure Survey, totaled just over $49,000. These expenditures included food, housing, clothing, transportation, health care, and entertainment, among other expenses. The BLS study

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found that housing accounted for nearly one-third of annual household expenditures in households headed by people age 55 and older. In households headed by people between the ages of 65 and 74, housing expenses accounted for a slightly smaller percentage of overall annual expenditures, while housing accounted for 36.5 percent of overall expenditures in households headed by men and women age 75 and older. Such figures illustrate the need for men and women to account for housing expenses in their retirement planning.

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Wayne Home Town News • February 13, 2018 • Page 9

Temple Group Discusses Foster Care Kids

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elping children in foster care was the subject of an event last month at Shabbat Services at Temple Beth Tikvah, Wayne. Jessica L. Mickley, Community Outreach coordinator of Passaic County CASA shared the purpose of this national program. CASA is seeking volunteers in the Passaic County area. CASA volunteer advocates are the “eyes and ears” of the court and ensure that a child or sibling’s best interests are spoken up for. In Passaic County alone, more than

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625 children enter the foster care system each year. Only 30 percent currently have the benefit of an advocate due to limited numbers of volunteers. The goal is to ensure every child’s voice is heard and that every child entering

foster care has access to a CASA. The next step to volunteering at Passaic County CASA is to attend one of several informational sessions. To register, visit: http://www.passaiccountycasa.org/ orientation/.

Therapy Dog Gavin Makes Reading More Fun

avin, a therapy dog, visited classes in Randall Carter Elementary School in Wayne last month. In schools, children can learn to love reading – and improve their reading levels – by a special programwhere they can read to therapy dogs like Gavin. The children had lots of questions and were eager to learn about therapy dogs, and later, meet and pet gentle, calm Gavin. Gavin, a Shetland sheepdog and retired show dog from Virginia, was invited by Heath-

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Page 10 • February 13, 2018 • Wayne Home Town News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com Brought to you by Dr. Matthew Krupnick, the owner of Pequannock Animal Hospital

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Surprising Facts About Fleas And Ticks

leas and ticks rely on blood for food. They are the vampires of the pet realm, silently stalking companion animals wherever they go. Once fleas and ticks find a victim, they are bound to stay around for a while, enjoying the free meal. Fleas, in particular, can grow quite fond of a cat or dog - reproducing and quickly building an infestation. Few people are enamored with fleas and ticks, but learning a little more about them can help pet owners understand their behaviors and how to best keep their pets safe. Fleas Fleas have four life stages: egg, larva, pupa, and biting adult. Most people are familiar

with the adult stage because those are the most noticeable and painful. Fleas can feed on just about any blood host. Scientists know of more than 2,000 species and subspecies of fleas. However, in North America, the cat flea (ctenocephalides felis) is responsible for the majority of cat and dog infesta-

tions. Female fleas are typically larger than the males and are responsible for proliferating the flea brood. Females can consume up to 15 times their body weight in blood every day. This helps to fuel egg-laying, which can take place within 36 to 48 hours of the female’s first meal. In her lifetime, a female flea can lay roughly 2,000 eggs. Fleas are wingless parasites that get around by jumping from host to host. If they don’t have to expend too much energy (i.e. get comfortable on a host), they can go anywhere

from between two months and 100 days without a meal. Fleas can jump up to eight inches high, enabling them to grab onto a passing meal source. A typical flea can live for a few months, and fleas can carry a number of different diseases. From plague to cat scratch fever to tapeworms, fleas can make pets ill and also affect people who interact with them. Ticks Ticks are not insects; they are arachnids. That means they are more closely related to spiders and scorpions. The stages of the tick include the egg, larva, nymph, and adult. Depending on the species, nymph ticks can be quite small to the naked continued on page 11

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Wayne Home Town News • February 13, 2018 • Page 11

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Fleas And Ticks... continued from page 10 eye. Ticks’ small stature can make them difficult to detect until they have become engorged with blood. The University of Rhode Island’s Center for Vector-Borne Disease and its TickEncounter Resource Center say that spring is a prime time for the birth of new ticks. During this time of year, ticks are on the hunt for their next meals. Ticks can be carriers of a number of diseases, but it’s important to note that a tick has to be attached for longer than 24 hours to transmit diseases to a host. That means checking animals (and yourself) for ticks frequently can help avoid the spread of illness. Ticks don’t jump or fall from trees. The parasites crawl upward, so start looking from the feet, moving up. In addition, check

a dog’s face, where a tick may latch on while the dog is sniffing in the grass. Ticks and fleas are pesky critters that can carry disease. Consult with your veterinarian if you suspect your dog has a tick or flea problem to get the situation under control. Preventative collars and medications can help repel fleas and ticks as well. Dr. Matthew Krupnick is the owner of the Pequannock Animal Hospital. He grew up in Kinnelon and is happy to be home – with his wife, three cats, and two dogs – to provide quality and compassionate care for pets in the community. The Pequannock Animal Hospital is located at 591 Newark Pompton Turnpike in Pompton Plains. You can reach the hospital by calling 973-616-0400.

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Page 12 • February 13, 2018 • Wayne Home Town News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Wedding Rituals Explored

F

ifth graders at Temple Beth Tikvah in Wayne recently presented a wedding skit as part of their classroom studies on Jewish life cycle. The

children in the younger grades enjoyed seeing the skit and finding out more about the rituals involved in a Jewish wedding.

Celebrating a special birthday or anniversary? Have a human interest story? Email us at hteditor@newviewmg.com

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5 Ways To Prevent Sibling Arguments

B

rothers and sisters can be great friends, and those friendships often grow stronger with age. However, when kids are young, those fun and friendly relationships are not always so easy to come by. Arguments and fights may occur as sibling rivalry rear its ugly head, and parents may be unsure how to resolve the conflicts. Keeping peace in the family may require some of these strategies. • Encourage positive remarks. Encourage siblings to say a nice thing about each other around the dinner table. Acknowledging what they like about a sibling can help kids focus on the positives of being a brother or sister. • Eliminate “mini-parents.” It is the adults’ job, not kids’, to reprimand or show direction to children. When one child starts parenting another, parents must nip that in the bud as

quickly as possible. • Employ reverse psychology. Force the children to spend no time together one day. Actually ban interaction among siblings if they are prone to constant fights. Going without that company can illustrate just how much they miss being together. • Reward bickering and fussing with chores. Reward arguments with chores. If children have time to argue, they are probably not engaged in productive work. Knowing extra chores will be the result of arguing can help limit the number of fights. • Fair doesn’t mean identical. Children sometimes pick fights if they think a sibling is getting more attention from their mother and/or father than they are. Kids need different things in a relationship and parents can recognize that carbon-copy activities will not help quell that feeling of unfairness.


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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Wayne Home Town News • February 13, 2018 • Page 13

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Page 14 • February 13, 2018 • Wayne Home Town News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com


Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Wayne Home Town News • February 13, 2018 • Page 15


Page 16 • February 13, 2018 • Wayne Home Town News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

11

5 Bedrooms, 2.1 Bathrooms

E AL RS O F

Asking $500,000 WAYNE - 19 Brandon Ave Three full floors of living in this sun-drenched, expanded home in move-in condition! Incredible location puts you just minutes from NYC bus/train, shopping, dining and Rts. 23/46/80. Full level sits atop what was already an amazing layout. Main level offers 3BR’s, top floor another 2BR’s and an office that could be used as a 6th bedroom! Open floor plan on the main floor, lower level FR, and park-like rear yard make this home perfect.

3 Bedrooms, 1.1 Bathrooms

R DE CT UNNTRA CO

Asking $349,900

RANDOLPH - 8 Corwin Street

This is the home you have been waiting for! The open floor plan, spacious lower level family room, flowing kitchen/living/dining area and flat rear yard provide the perfect setting for both a living and entertaining. Finished to perfection with today’s sought after style, there is nothing to do but simply unpack your bags and move in. All of this in a great neighborhood and close to schools and highways! Don’t miss this opportunity, schedule your tour today!

LD SO

4 Bedrooms, 3.1 Bathrooms

Sold $875,000 POMPTON PLAINS - 261 Boulevard

At the heart of renowned Pompton Plains is this stunning, new construction. Blending awe-inspiring aesthetics with unmatched usability, truly perfect home for both living & entertaining. Set upon a sprawling/flat lot, energy star rated boasts: exceptional finishings & build-outs, ideal open floor plan, stunning master suite w/bath, covered rear porch, massive basement w/high ceilings, oversized garage, irrigation system & so much more.

LE SA R FO

4 Bedrooms, 2.1 Bathrooms

Asking $399,900 POMPTON LAKES - 12 Adrian Street

Updated and expanded, immaculate Colonial has it all! Prime location the home also boasts: an open first floor layout perfect for entertaining, a stunning master suite with walk-in closet and breathtaking/updated bath, 3 additional bedrooms, flat rear yard w/ patio, new hw heater and so much more! Incredible location allows for a short stroll to schools, downtown restaurants/shopping, NYC transportation and more!

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3 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms

Asking $339,000

JEFFERSON - 32 Overlook Drive

Incredible expanded ranch in White Rock. Truly an entertainers dream, offers an expansive great room rear addition, HUGE screened-in porch, fin. bsmt. w/bar and a resort like pool! Some additional features include a large kit. open to living areas, MBR w/private bath, lower level office and so much more. All of this combined with the easy living that ranch-living is meant to provide.

LD SO

4 Bedrooms, 2.1 Bathrooms

Sold $365,000 CLIFTON - 144 Fornelius Ave

Expanded cape, meticulously maintained with some incredible updates! Much larger than it appears. 1st floor: 2BR’s, beautifully renov. bath, LR & Spac. Eat-In Kit. w/access to newer expanded deck overlooking a Park Like Property! 2nd floor: 2 large BR’s, brand new designer bath! Full unfin. bsmt. w/walk-out access to yard, long driveway & oversized 2 car garage. Easy acces to NYC trains or buses and major highways for the most convenient locations. *National Association of Realtors


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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Wayne Home Town News • February 13, 2018 • Page 17

Why The Karen W. Peters Group?

Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage RESULTS & MARKETING MATTER! D

SOL

340 Pompton Ave, Pompton Lakes

D

SOL

1101 Pines Lake Dr W, Wayne “OUR BUYER” D

SOL

34 Beechwood Dr, Wayne

D

SOL

6 Ann St, Wayne “OUR BUYER” D

SOL

5309 Sanctuary Blvd, Riverdale

D

SOL

84 Quartz Ln, Paterson “OUR BUYER” D

SOL

103 Warbler Dr, Wayne

UNDER

ACT

CONTR

5 Eisenhower Ln, Woodridge

D

SOL

5104 Sanctuary Blvd, Riverdale

D

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46 Church Ln, Wayne “OUR BUYER” UNDER

ACT

CONTR

3308 Warrens Way, Wanaque

D

SOL

40 Elmwood Ter, Wayne “OUR BUYER” D

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24 Bowfell Ct, Wayne

D

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6302 Brookhaven Ct, Riverdale “OUR BUYER”

D

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28 Allister Ct, Lincoln Park “OUR BUYER” D

SOL

94 Pancake Hollow Dr, Wayne

D

SOL

D

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61 MacDonald Dr, Wayne

D

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7310 Coventry Ct, Riverdale “OUR BUYER” D

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7319 Coventry Ct, Riverdale

D

SOL

74 Hamilton Trl, Totowa “OUR BUYER” D

SOL

105 Pinecrest Trail, Wayne

UNDER

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CONTR

3409 Ramapo Ct, Riverdale

D

SOL

7 Rillo Dr, Wayne

119 Chopin Dr, Wayne

D

SOL

D

SOL

4 Apple Lane, Wayne “OUR BUYER” UNDER

8308 Warrens Way, Wanaque

D

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20 Decker Ter, Kinnelon “OUR BUYER” D

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44 Tanager Ct, Wayne

1106 Wharton Ct, Riverdale

UNDER

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4214 Warrens Way Wanaque

D

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8203 Sanctuary Blvd, Riverdale

D

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10 Stone Hill Rd, Wayne

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CONTR

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8311 Sanctuary Blvd, Riverdale

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12 Apollo Dr, Wayne “OUR BUYER” UNDER

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5306 Sanctuary Blvd, Riverdale

Interested in your home value? Visit KWPGroupHomeValues.com 1410 Valley Road • Wayne, NJ 07470 Cell: 201-400-7323 • Office: 973-692-3536 • Karen@KarenPetersGroup.com ©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker® and the Coldwell Banker logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. If your property is listed with a real estate broker, please disregard. It is not our intention to solicit the offerings of other real estate brokers. We are happy to work with them and cooperate fully.


Page 18 • February 13, 2018 • Wayne Home Town News • Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com

Realtors Gives Top Reasons To Hire Real Estate Professional To Sell A Home

W

hen it’s time to sell a home, it is for the homeowners best interest to hire an experienced realtor, as opposed to any realtor that sim-

D

ply has a license. First consideration should be to hire a realtor that knows the town the homeowner is selling in. The realtor should be fully knowledgeable of the town,

know the makeup of the town and most importantbe familiar with the town schools. When a family is coming to an open house, the questions after price and

Realty Executives Recognizes Top Realtors

oug Radford, president of Realty Executives Exceptional Realtors, recognizes the following realtors for their outstanding achievements. In the Butler/Kinnelon Branch Office which is located at 1234 Route 23 North, Realtor Associate Kristen DeLeo has been named the office Top Listing and Producing Agent for December and in addition was named the office Top Producing Agent for 2017. Realtor Associate Margaret ‘Peggy’ Noble was named the office Top Selling Agent for December; and Realtor Associate Vincenza ‘Vinnie’ Scanzo has been named the office Top Transaction Agent for 2017. In the Pompton Plains Branch Office, located at 363 Route 23 South, Broker Associate Donna Monarque has been named the office Top Listing Agent for December and Realtor Associate Jesse Maldonado has been named the office Top Selling Agent for December

and Top Transaction Agent for 2017. Broker Associate Melissa Florance-Lynch was named the office Top Producing Agent for 2017; and the sales team of Broker Associate Donna Monarque and Realtor Associate Pamela Alheidt have been named the Top Team for 2017. In the Wayne Branch Office, located at 1501 Hamburg Turnpike, Realtor Associates Lindsey Kehr, Joan LaGreca and Giuseppe Ciciulla were all named office Top Agent for December; and Broker Associate Todd Behnken was named the office Top Agent for 2017. “We are proud to have such professional Realtors associated with our company and congratulate each of these Agents on having continued successes,” states Radford. For more information on these agents, visit the company website: www.realtyexecutives. com, or go to: www.facebook. com/realtyexecutivesnj.

MARIA FERRITO

Professional Full Service Realtor

For The Current Market Value Of Your Home Call Maria at 973-986-6914

Townhome Specialist Relocation Agent Call 973-986-6914

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cell

GEMINI LLC Realty 973-696-1111 x131 197 Berdan Ave., Wayne, NJ maria.ferrito@century21.com

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Beautiful 3br 3.5 bath one floor townhome. Office w/custom bookcases. Newly finished walkout basement.

taxes, are usually about local schools. Agents to consider either possess intimate knowledge of the town, or know where to find the information about the neighborhood - fast and accurately. A realtor that knows the town’s market conditions and current prices is extremely valuable for the sale of a home. Is it a selling market or a buyers’ market? Not all towns have the same market values. Selecting a selling price is determined by many factors. Location is always the number one factor. Square footage and updates come in second. Other fac-

tors are the number of bedrooms, bathrooms, if there is a basement and the lot size. It would be an advantage to hire a realtor that has the experience to negotiate, the knowledge of the area, and the skills to keep - and close the sale. Realtors with negotiating skills and experience know the best price and terms for the seller. After contracts are signed many problems can, and usually do, arise. Home inspection, town inspection, home permits on work done in the past are just a few obstacles that can

end a contract. The realtor must to stay on top of everyone involved to reach the closing table. This is where many inexperienced realtors fail. The article was submitted by Bill Kivlon, experienced realtor of 15 years, five years of circle of excellence top 15 percent of all realtors, and Wayne resident since 1972 with graduation certificates from the Wayne schools and colleges.

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Like us on facebook www.facebook.com/mypaperonline.com • Wayne Home Town News • February 13, 2018 • Page 19

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Zone 15 feb 13, 2018  
Zone 15 feb 13, 2018