Nassau Herald 08-24-2023

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Parker Schug/Herald Henna Ross will be a librarian at the Peninsula Public Library after nine years as a volunteer and a page.

Longtime volunteer is now Peninsula’s new librarian

The Peninsula Public Library, in Lawrence, is adding a familiar face to its staff.

Henna Ross, 34, a Woodmere resident, started her career at the library as a volunteer nine years ago. Ross recently earned a master’s in library information science, and she will become a new librarian at PPL after applying for her professional certificate.

Before she got involved at the library in 2015, Ross spent the academic year at Gan Chamesh Preschool in Woodmere, working as an assistant teacher with 2-year-olds. When school was over that year, she wanted a way to occupy her time, so she volunteered at the library that she grew up visiting.

Bus driver shortage drives big changes in job recruitment

With the return of school will come the return of school buses, and finding and hiring enough drivers will be a challenge for many bus companies. The Five Towns-based Independent Coach Corp. is among the companies looking for employees.

The shortage of bus drivers was an ongoing problem even before the coronavirus pandemic.

Independent Coach and the Guardian Bus Company, based in Oceanside, have continually run advertisements looking for drivers, and offered incentives.

tricts and also transports students to private schools, recently took to Facebook to share the incentives the company is offering new employees, in addition to touting the emotional appeal of the job.

“Many drivers have referred to their passengers as ‘my kids,’ which indicates that the position can be personally rewarding as well,” the Facebook post reads.

The company has called on community members to apply, noting that a familiarity with the area would be helpful for the job.

“I went there every single day of the week,” Ross said of what became her summertime routine. “Started at 10 in the morning, and most days I would stay until 5. I wanted it to be a regular job, just (to) get me out of the house.”

Ross was initially a helping hand for the summer reading program, which at the time was run by the previous children’s librarian, Carolynn Matulewicz. Later Ross took on more tasks, like organizing books on shelves and working in the children’s programs.

“She just fit right in,” Matulewicz, now the library’s director, recalled. “I didn’t have to tell her what to do — she knew what to do, and she was excellent.”

Despite her experience and her love of

“We use approximately seven bus companies to complete all of our runs,” Jeremy Feder, assistant superintendent for business and operations for the Lawrence school district, explained. “We add multiple schools on runs, just because we need to make sure we have enough drivers to drive the buses that we have.”

Feder said that the driver shortage has worsened since the pandemic. Independent Coach, which serves the Lawrence and Hewlett-Woodmere school dis -

Corey Muirhead, executive vice president at Guardian, agreed. “Obviously, we want someone that, geographically, knows Long Island well,” he said.

Brian Probst, Independent Coach’s safety director, said that the problem isn’t just a shortage of drivers, but rather a range of variables that come into play, complicating the challenge of route coverage.

“You don’t always have a shortage of bodies — you have a shortage of the correct licenses, you have a shortage of people Continued on

Continued on Page 11
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are
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Vol. 100 no. 35 AUGUSt 24-30, 2023 $1.00 Backpacks and goodies Page 3 5K Run & Family Walk in A.B. Page 10 HERALD Nassau All the news of the Five Towns 1111028 140 Central Ave., Lawrence, NY 11559 516-239-1140 tilny.shulcloud.com TEMPLELAWRENCEISRAEL, IS HERE TO STAY! 115 Years of Empowered Tradition, 6 Generations Strong 1223523

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St. John’s iCare Foundation gives back with backpacks

St. John’s iCare Foundation is helping Far Rockaway students get back to school on the right foot.

For the seventh year in a row, iCare provided backpacks to students in the community, packed with school supplies and health information for a strong start to the year.

Families were welcome to the front parking lot of St. John’s Episcopal Hospital to pick up backpacks, play games, eat treats and learn about physical and overall health, all during a sunny afternoon on Aug. 18.

People had the opportunity to donate $15 towards creating a backpack and companies could donate towards the cause in order to earn a sponsorship spot.

Different donation amounts dictated the sponsorship status, ranging from Healthy Big Apple Sponsor to the Backpack Presenting Sponsor, each coming with different displays at the event.

Community members could also order specific Amazon items from the iCare Amazon wish list to donate to the cause.

Nancy Leghart, executive director of the iCare Foundation was proud of the organization’s success this back-toschool season. In the past, the event has been more grab-and-go style due to Covid-19, but she said it is returning to what it used to be.

“It makes going back to school a little bit more fun because we really want summer to last forever,” Leghart said, “but this makes it a little fun, to go back with a nice new backpack.”

The pre-school year celebration also featured tables of health care professionals, scheduling attendees for medical appointments and informing them on health information such as dietary knowledge, health insurance, financial health and services offered by St. John’s Episcopal Hospital.

“The best thing we can give is healthy information to our community,” Leghart said.

The hospital’s mobile unit was also present, offering screenings to those who stopped by.

In addition to their backpack event, the iCare Foundation also hosts a holiday event raising money to distribute toys for families in need.

Outside of events, the organization provides new mothers with baby bags, co-pays for community member’s pharmacy medication and equipment for the hospital.

St. John’s Episcopal Hospital is the only hospital on the Rockaway Peninsula.

The facility — run by Episcopal Health Services — serves the Rockaway communities, the Five Towns and surrounding towns in southwest Nassau County.

To help the iCare Foundation — and to learn more about how to make a taxdeductible donation to the organization — visit the hospital’s service group at EHS.org/giving.

3 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023
Parker Schug/Herald Jean Desrosiers, left, Camillo Villearreal, Joselin Lajara and Rosemary Alerte represent St. John’s medical distributing health information and appointment scheduling assistance to those living and working in the community. Community members get ready to go back to school and learn about wellness from St. John’s Episcopal Hospital professionals. Attendees enjoy carnival-style games, sweet treats and health information while they pick up their backpacks just in time to return to school for the fall. St. John’s Hospital neighbors enjoy games, food and health information as they pick up their backpacks for back to school.

LCFD gets $110K for gear

The Lawrence Cedarhurst Fire Department will be receiving $110,409.09 in federal funding as a part of the more than $3,224 million for fire departments across New York state.

“These courageous first responders deserve all the federal support possible to ensure they have the adequate training, protective gear, and equipment they need to keep themselves and New Yorkers across the state safe,” Senate Majority Leader Charles Schumer said in a news release.

The funding, as administered through the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency’s Assistance to

LONG

Firefighters Grant Program, will be used to provide protective gear, training, and supplies to emergency personnel across 29 fire departments.

“The is federal funding will provide New York’s firefighters with the essential training, equipment and supplies they need to respond to emergency situations safely and efficiently,” U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand said, in the release.

The Assistance to Firefighters Grant Program is administered by FEMA, and the competitive grants are awarded to the applicants that most closely meet the program’s requirements and demonstrate a commitment to its priorities.

Crime watCh

Man arrested for robberies

Reggie Rivas, 26, of Far Rockaway, was arrested for two robberies that occurred on Saturday, Aug. 5, in Inwood and on Friday, Aug. 18, just after midnight in Cedarhurst.

According to Nassau County Police, on Aug. 18, Rivas entered the Bolla Sunoco Gas Station at 360 Rockaway Turnpike in Cedarhurst and approached the employee. Rivas then proceeded to point a black/silver handgun at the employee and demanded cash. The employee complied and handed Rivas an undetermined amount of money. Afterwards, the employee was ordered to lay on the ground allowing Rivas to leave the scene in an unknown direction.

Rivas was located by Fourth Precinct police in Inwood where he refused verbal commands given to officers. During the arrest he refused, one officer sustained a leg injury during the course and was transported to a local hospital and treated for.

Rivas is charged with robbery, assault, criminal possession of stolen property, criminal possession of a weapon, menacing and resisting arrest.

Further investigation revealed that Rivas was found responsible for the robbery that occurred on Saturday Aug. 5 in Inwood at another Sunoco Gas Sta -

tion at 471 Burnside Ave. in Inwood. He was charged with robbery.

He was arraigned on Saturday Aug. 19 in First District Court in Hempstead.

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Courtesy of Nassau County Police Department Reggie Rivas of Far Rockaway was arrested in connection to two robberies. One in Inwood on Aug. 5 and the other in Cedarhurst on Aug. 18.
FOR

The Catalina Beach Club is being sued for back wages by 75 employees.

in 2010.

Catalina employees claim proper wages not paid

Three Lynbrook residents, along with 72 other employees of the Catalina Beach Club in Atlantic Beach, claim that they were underpaid based on the current mandated wages and not paid for extra tasks in a class action lawsuit filed in Nassau County State Supreme Court in July.

The primary plaintiffs — Ethan Cohen, Jessie Cohen and Alex Cohen — are current and former employees of what is known as the Catalina Operating Corporation that runs the beach club. Ethan was a cabana attendant and Jessie and Alex are lifeguards at the club.

Ethan, according to the lawsuit, “worked long hours, often more than forty hours a week and often more than ten hours in a single day.”

The legal action also claims that the Catalina Operating Corporation paid “the other cabana, chair and locker attendants at the beach club illegally low wages, no overtime premiums … the workers were often not paid for all the hours they worked.”

Ethan, an assistant attendant for his first two years of working at the club — 2020 and 2021 — along with the assistant attendants began working at 6 or 7 a.m. on weekends to get ready for shift that started at 9 a.m., but were not paid for the extra hours, the lawsuit claims.

“Through New York Labor Law you are given a notice of pay rate and wages and there are a number of requirements,” Patricia Kakalec, said in reference to employers knowing what they should be paying employees.

She is one of the two lawyers representing the Cohens and the other plaintiffs, along with Robert McCreanor.

Minimum wage per hour was $8.75 eight years ago and incrementally rose to the current $15 per hour in 2019. Accord-

ing to the lawsuit, Ethan and the other attendants were paid $8.65 per hour in 2020, $9.35 in 2021 as the club claimed a tip credit of $3.15 hour and $10 in 2022 with a tip credit of $3.20.

Assistant attendants could not clock in on time and gain access to accurate records of their time in effect recorded work hours “were often inaccurate,” according to the claims in the suit.

It is claimed that Ethan was paid for 95.08 hours for work performed from July 3 to July 16, 2022, but should have been paid for roughly 123 hours.

In the legal action, the attorneys defend their use of a class action claim ing, “it would be difficult for members of the Attendant Class to effectively indi vidually obtain redress for the wrongs done to them.”

The suit is looking for the employees to be paid the unpaid wages, along with additional 100 percent and the overtime pay that is owed those staff members. It is also asking for statutory damages of nor more than $5,000 for each employee for each day they worked and the alleged violations occurred.

“So, the proposed class action is for the plaintiffs and all the other people seeking back pay for the past six years statute, the damages, the violations and for the employer to stop doing it, Kakalec said.

“Catalina has been serving guests for almost 80 years and Catalina intends to be around for at least another 80 years,” the law firm of Kaufman Dolowich Voluck, representing Catalina wrote in an email. “The club values all of its employees, who are relied upon every day for the smooth operation of the club. We are looking into this matter and will be responding to the complaint.”

The Catalina Beach Club and Atlantic Beach village was used more than a decade ago to film the television show “Suits.”

Herald file photo Above, Henry Winkler on the television show ‘Suits,’ which was filmed in Atlantic Beach and using the beach club
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I’d never tell anyone this but …

Many years ago, when I was in group therapy, a fellow participant shared her story that stays with me to this day.

I was 12 years old when my older cousin invited me to his room to show me some photos and started feeling me up. I was so shaken and scared. He blocked my exit, and I didn’t know what to do. When I came home, I told my mother. I’ll never forget what she said to me, “Stop making up stories. Your cousin is a good boy. You know that. Why would you want to say bad things about him? What’s wrong with you?

I froze. Could I have imagined the whole thing? Could it not have happened? Could it have been my fault? I ran up to my room and never mentioned the incident again.

But how alone I felt! How confused I was! Why was my experience thrown out the window? I wanted to scream. But I couldn’t. All I knew was that I’d better be quiet and not start trouble. I should pretend that the whole thing never happened.

And pretend I did. For many years. In truth, for many decades. It wasn’t just that one incident. There were many times when I was made to feel that what

I thought, felt, and experienced was nonsense. It didn’t count. I didn’t count.

Now that I look back on it, I realize that my siblings and I lived in my mother’s world. She was strong willed. Selfcentered. Focused on her own needs. And not the least bit empathetic to anyone else’s. If I said something she didn’t agree with, she’d silence me with a disdainful look and a ‘What do you know?’ retort. Then she’d look away, like I wasn’t worth wasting her time on.

In those days, I didn’t trust my own thoughts. I would listen, obey, and acquiesce. A pleaser, par excellence! When told to jump, I’d ask how high. It took me forever to develop my own voice. To trust that I had something worthwhile to say. To believe that someone would care what I thought.

If you’ve experienced a similar struggle and are still searching for ways to find or strengthen your inner voice, here are a few ways to speed up the process:

Create quiet time alone to think, meditate, pray. No right or wrong answers. Just acknowledge your thoughts as yours.

Ask yourself reflective questions, such as, “What do I think about the lead story in the news?” What would I do if I won the lottery?” Keep in mind that there are no right or wrong answers to these questions. It’s your thinking that counts.

Keep a dated journal to record, reread, and contemplate your thoughts as they change over time.

Tell your story to a nonjudgmental friend, one who is willing and able to listen to you with understanding and compassion.

As you tell your story, see if you can derive new meaning from it, new insights about how the event affected you.

Let yourself feel whatever emotions you feel. You don’t need to evaluate your emotions, just let them be.

Consider seeing a psychologist who can guide you through this painful pro-

cess as you develop greater awareness and trust in yourself.

Know that your story is as unique as your fingerprints. It is precious. Even the painful part is precious, because it has made you, you.

It’s liberating to acknowledge your experiences rather than suppress them and pretend they didn’t happen.

It’s healing to relate your story to a caring soul rather than hiding what was and still may be traumatic for you.

As you tell your story once more, you come to understand how earlier experiences affected you in years past and may still affect you today.

Expect that the healing that comes from this process will be profound!

©2023

Linda Sapadin, Ph.D., psychologist, coach and author specializes in helping people improve their relationships, enhance their lives and overcome procrastination and fear. Contact her at DrSapadin@aol.com. Visit her website at www.PsychWisdom.com.

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Linda Sapadin

BEST ADULT ED-CONTINUING EDUCATION & BEST COLLEGE / UNIVERSITY: Molloy University

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With more than 50 academic undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degree programs at Molloy, a multidimensional college committed to student success. Small classes allow students to think critically, explore their creativity and engage in a more focused group. Combining leadership, academic excellence and passionate mentoring, students are able to thrive. From international studies, service opportunities and more than 60 clubs and honor societies, internships, NCAA Division II sports teams and so much more.

BEST BEAUTY SCHOOL:

Nassau BOCES Joseph M. Barry Career & Technical Education Center

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A key resource in the state, Nassau BOCES offers life changing state-of-the-art programs for students of all ages with any ability. It is a cost-effective way to gain an education in specific fields and gain hands-on experience that is useful for future careers. They also have a Long Island High School for the Arts, special education programs and even outdoor education.

BEST DRIVING SCHOOL: Prosperity Auto Driving School, Inc.

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BEST COLLEGE PREP SERVICES & ADVISORS: Pinnacle College Consultants

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The mission of Pinnacle College Consultants is to empower high school students to excel in the college or job application process. Through one-on-one coaching, students are taught the life skills required to make the best first impression via a written essay or resume or face-to-face interview. All of their services begin with brand positioning—helping the student develop their unique “elevator speech” or personal story to convey to colleges or potential employers.

BEST CHARTER / PAROCHIAL / PRIVATE SCHOOL:

Lawrence Woodmere Academy

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Lawrence Woodmere Academy, established over a century ago, offers all the benefits of a private school at an affordable cost from preschool to 12th grade. The academy offers one on one college prep and placement, a 5:1 student to faculty ratio in classes meaning that each student receives individualized attention. Their curriculum is part of the world renowned “Project Lead the Way” and the school culture is racially, ethnically and socio-economically diverse, with each student’s needs being met.

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Cornerstone Behavioral Services was started by Nicole Iannarone, a Board Certified Behavior Analyst. Nicole has worked with a wide array of learners and has been successful in treating challenging behaviors as well as helping learners develop language skills. . Their team of Bachelors Level Behavior Therapists, Registered Behavior Technicians (RBTs), and Board Certified Behavior Analysts possess a well rounded understanding of behavior analysis and techniques.

BEST DAY CARE:

Five Towns Early Learning Center

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Five Towns is one of the oldest child care centers in Nassau County, established in the 1930s as a private care center. The center has cared for the children of working parents for well over 70 years, providing stimulation, education, breakfast and afternoon snacks and so much more. They have also created a scholarship fund with the support of the local community

BEST NURSERY SCHOOL:

Bellmore United Methodist Nursery School

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Bellmore United Methodist’s goal is to provide an environment that is stimulating and engaging that way children develop socialization skills and confidence. Children are meant to feel good about themselves and want to go to school. The faculty focuses on ensuring that their first school experience is positive and enjoyable. For pre-kindergarten students there are additional enrichment classes from language and literature to science and math and more.

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Nassau C.C. eyes return to title stage

Getting back to the national championship stage and winning it are lofty goals, but Nassau Community College football coach Jamel Ramsay wouldn’t have it any other way.

“Last season was a bit of a rebuild with some guys who hadn’t played ball for two years,” Ramsay said. “Our defense kept us close every week, but we didn’t put everything together some games. We still finished ranked in the top five and now we’re looking to get back to the championship game and win it.”

The Lions went 6-4 with three one-score defeats in 2022. This year’s schedule features many of the usual suspects and Ramsay is excited about the return of Navy prep and Army prep to the slate. “Those two games are really good tests and experiences for our guys,” he said. “I like the schedule much more than last year’s.”

Four of Nassau’s first five games are home at Mitchel Athletic Complex. The Lions open Sept. 2 against Monroe College and close the month Sept. 30 against Hocking College. The lone trip of September is to Hudson Valley C.C. on the 16th.

Some new key faces to the offense are former Nassau County high school standouts Kevon Hall (Roosevelt running back) and William Pickett (South Side quarterback.)

In 2018, Hall captured the Thorp Award, given to the most outstanding player in the county. He rushed for

2023 Schedule

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over 2,000 yards and scored 22 touchdowns for the Rough Riders as a senior. “Everyone knows who Kevon is,” Ramsay said. “He’s a definite game-changer even though he hasn’t played a snap in two years. He has a lot of tools and he’ll be raring to go game one.”

Pickett is a dual-threat quarterback who played one season at Cortland and was redshirted in 2022. Ramsay said he recruited Pickett out of high school and is “overly excited” to see him get to work. “He brings a combination of tenacity, speed and power,” Ramsay said. “Most

people think of someone’s legs when they talk about dual-threat quarterbacks, but Will can really throw the ball. He has big-time leadership qualities and the sky’s the limit.”

Ramsay believes the offensive line is one of the Lions’ top position groups. It includes Jordy Garcia, Kasper Borawski, Matthew Blanco, Christian Sollecito, Ethan Bonachi, Kenroy Hutchinson and Max Adams. “They’re all talented,” Ramsay said.

Freshman tight end Alex Simmonds has turned heads in camp and at 6-6 with speed comparable to some wideouts, Ramsay sees him as an “absolute factor” in the offense. “He’s been a pleasure to watch,” the coach noted. “He has tremendous blocking ability and potential to be something special.”

At receiver, Isaiah Madrey is looking to make a splash after appearing in four games last season. Also expected to be a lead target for Pickett is former Uniondale standout Kayden Liddie.

On the defensive side, the work in the trenches will be led by Daeshaun Polk, who ranked among the team leaders in tackles for loss last fall and also had 2.5 sacks, and nose guard Cesar Villanueva. Glen Cove product Anthony Schettino heads the linebacker corps, while the secondary is likely to have Chris Hernandez and Miguel Lopez at corner, and Sonny Mayo and Kamari Maths at safety.

August 24, 2023 — HERALD 8
Kicker Tom Zabransky was a Second Team All-American selection last season, and newcomer Tommy Dellaporta will handle punting responsibilities. Tony Bellissimo/Herald photos Roosevelt’s Kevon Hall, a Nassau County Thorp Award winner, is primed to lead Nassau Community College’s backfield. William Pickett, a South Side High School graduate at right, takes over as the Lions’ starting quarterback.
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Independent Coach offers new drivers more money

that are looking to work part-time schoolbus hours,” Probst said. “It’s an availableworker shortage.”

In hopes of combating the problem, Independent Coach has raised its pay rates. A standard school bus driver now makes $27 an hour, up from $25, and there are signing, attendance and accident-free bonuses as well, Probst said.

“One of the things that we do that sets us apart is that there’s no gimmicks to that,” he said of the increased pay.

Independent Coach offers new drivers a $1,000 signing bonus and a $500 referral bonus, if they recruit other properly licensed drivers who remain with the company for six months.

Since it raised its hourly pay, the company has seen an uptick in interested applicants.

“It’s been happening on a grass-roots, word-of-mouth level, which has actually been more productive than the recruiting sites,” Probst said. “People are talking to other people, and they’re excited about the pay bump.”

Asked what Independent Coach looks for in a potential driver, Probst said someone who is teachable.

The company trains new employees who have previously taken a written test to obtain a commercial driver’s license. Probst said that those who need help getting the permit should contact Independent Coach.

“I actually have an email set up, so

State requirements to become a bus driver

• Written test to obtain a commercial driver’s license.

• Road test.

• Passenger endorsement — a DMV approval mark to drive specific vehicles or more than 15 adults.

• School bus endorsement — a DMV approval mark to drive specific school bus types.

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Direct Marketing/Advertising to local clients

Source: Department of Motor Vehicles

when someone comes in and they’re like, ‘I have no CDL, what do I do?’ I’ve prepared an email, it has links to the (Department of Motor Vehicles) website and the manual, how to make the written test appointment,” he said. “It walks them through the process of when they’re at the DMV, because the DMV could be a little overwhelming.”

to local clie

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We offer training, a strong team environment, sick/personal days, vacation and paid holidays Ba with commission plan. l i i

We offer training, a strong team environment, paid sick/personal days, vacation and paid holidays. Base salary with commission plan Sales experience is a plus

Outside

Independent Coach is glad to help, regardless of whether it results in employment, Probst said, because the majority of its passengers are children.

“Even if you decide not to work here, which I want you to,” he said, “I’m glad to know that I’ve sent you off with the understanding of how you’re supposed to do these things, so kids are safe.”

Bus companies such as Independent Coach Corp. are offering incentives to prospec tive drivers in the interest of retaining them.

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ContInued from page 1
9 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023 1226561 GET Home-field Advantage in the HERALD’s High School Football Preview Book Your Spot Now! Don't MISS OUT on September 14th! The ultimate High School Football Preview is almost here. • Boost Your Visibility: Show off your brand to local football enthusiasts in Nassau County. • Support Local Sports: Connect with the community and build positive associations for your business. • Targeted Advertising: Reach engaged fans, families, and residents. • Unlock Potential: Convert event buzz into sales and heightened brand recognition. Limited Spots Act Fast! Call Rhonda Glickman today at 516-569-4000 x250 Why Reserve Your Space: Reserve now and be a standout in Nassau County's TOP Football Preview section! FOOTBALL 2022 HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS PREVIEW SEPTEMBER 8, 2022 FORTHEFULLSEASONSCHEDULELOOKINSIDE Mepham High School’s PROSPECTS for the SEASON 27 Schools ’22 Dominick Novello A ES development best describes this xciting position Direct Marketing/Advertising to local clients Identify and develop new business relationships Consult with clients on development and design of digital a We off paid sick/person ase salary with co plus JO AM! em m Or Call Rhonda Glickman 516-569-4000 x250 Ful le MULTIMEDIA S S Outside s scribes this Direc nts Ident onships Cons design of digita p g We offer training, a strong team environment, paid sick/personal days, vacation and paid holidays Base salary with com i i l S l i i a plus O ationships nd design of sing team environment, paid sick/personal days, vacation and paid holidays Base salary with commission plan Sales experience is a plus JOIN OUR TEAM! ema com Or C x250 Full-Ti d P Ti A ilable MULTIMEDIA SALES EXECUTIVES Outside sales and new business development best describes this dynamic and exciting position Direct Marketing/Advertising to local clients Identify and develop new business relationships Consult with clients on development and design of digital and print advertising We offer training, a strong team environment, paid sick/personal days, vacation and paid holidays Base salary with commission plan Sales experience is a plus JOIN OUR TEAM! Full-Time and Part-Time Available 1226370 MULTIMEDIA SALES EXECUTIVES Outside sales and new business development best describes this dynamic and exciting position Direct Marketing/Advertising to local clients Identify and develop new business relationships Consult with clients on development and design of digital and print advertising We offer training, a strong team environment, paid sick/personal days, vacation and paid holidays Base salary with commission plan Sales experience is a plus JOIN OUR TEAM! Full-Time and Part-Time Available
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A sunny community run through Atlantic Beach

The sun was out, the runners and walkers were ready and the annual Community Chest South Shore 5K Run & Family Walk began and ended by the Sunny Atlantic Beach Club in Atlantic Beach on Aug. 13.

Post-race refreshments refueled the participants and feed the onlookers, awards were distributed and there were free finish line photos.

Evan Small, 39, captured first place in 19:15.50, and Andrew Spielfogel, 18, took second place with a time of 19:52.70. Jose Portillo, 47, claimed third place in 19:58.90. Dr. Jessica Kirschner, a pediatrician in Cedarhurst, was the first woman to cross the finish line with a time of 23:09:10.

Community Chest aims to aid other institutions and organizations, serving as an umbrella charity that raises money to help the Five Towns Community Center, the Five Towns Learning Center, the Marion & Aaron Gural JCC and other neighbors.

August 24, 2023 — NASSAU HERALD 10
What’s up next door and around the corner HERALD
neighbors
Keith Rossein/Herald photos The Community Chest South Shore 5K Run & Family Walk got underway on the boardwalk by the Sunny Atlantic Beach Club in Atlantic Beach on Aug. 13. Lawrence Woodmere Academy was represented at the Community Chest 5K as the school’s headmaster, Hank Williams Sr., second from right, was joined by Hank Williams Jr., far left, Dominique Williams, Nadia Kalyan and Brandon Wiliams, far right and Neisha Kalyan, 8, and Gavri Kalyan, 4, in front. Dr. Jessica Kirschner, a pediatrician in Cedarhurst, was the first woman to finish the 5K, placing 17th in 23:09:10. Community Chest South Shore President Cal Nathan presents a trophy to Andrew Spielfogel, who finished second overall with a time of 19:52:70. Evan Small was the first Community Chest South Shore 5K out of 117 runners to cross the finish line with a time of 19:15:50.

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Henna Ross to join PPL staff

working with children, Ross’s personality shaded toward shy — she has a learning disability known as auditory processing disorder — and she was initially nervous about helping with programs and interacting with patrons.

“She was so quiet and timid when she started here,” Matulewicz said. “She was very reserved, and I’ve seen her come out of her shell. She’s just blossomed like a flower here.”

After a few years as a library page, Ross was encouraged by the library staff to return to school to earn a degree in library science. She was apprehensive, fearing that her disability would hold her back, but she eventually earned a degree in psychology and social work and a master’s in library information science.

“I had really great support here at the library,” Ross said. “I had teachers and professors that I became very close to that I still talk to now. They were very supportive.”

Helene Guttenberg-Menco, an adviser at Nassau Community College was particularly influential in Ross’s education. Ross would meet with her when she was taking classes there — in which Ross always did well. “She knows how to take things to the next level,” GuttenbergMenco said. “She thinks outside of the box.”

As many of her new colleagues have seen at the library, Guttenberg-Menco watched Ross come into her own as a student.

“She went from someone who did not have a lot of confidence to somebody who is very sure of herself,” her adviser said.

“She’s always been creative, but now has blossomed even more.”

“She came to me and said, ‘I’m going for my masters in library science,’” Matulewicz recounted, “and I basically wanted to cry.”

More about the library

The Peninsula Public Library, in Lawrence, became the library for the Lawrence school district in 1951. Over the years, the PPL has offered its patrons resources, education and recreational programming. Its online catalog is available to cardholders for book reservations, and its newsletter lists the activity schedule.

Members of the community can arrange programming or otherwise take part in activities at the library.

While Ross’s certification to serve as a librarian is the capstone of her education, she has found that studying psychology has supplemented her library science degree.

“You never know what is going on at home for anyone,” Ross said. “It helps with that background. I find it’s easier to have conversations with people. I think that most people just want to feel like they belong.”

She has implemented many children’s programs at PPL, including Baby Lap-Sit, Baby Sensory and Baby Story Time and plans to continue helping young readers. “I love bringing books to children,” she said. I “like seeing the excitement on their face when they get a book.”

The people in Ross’s life do not doubt that she will be a great fit for her new position. Matulewicz and GuttenbergMenco both said they expect her to continue making a positive impact on Peninsula Public Library.

“Even before she became a full-time librarian, she had all these ideas,” Guttenberg-Menco said. “I think that the community is really enriched because of it.”

Building Families Over 35 Years!

Parker Schug/Herald Peninsula Public Library will welcome a new librarian when Henna Ross, in the children’s section, joins the staff in Lawrence.
Continued fRoM Page 1 11 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023 GENESIS Fertility & Reproductive Medicine Where Life Begins
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STEPPING OUT

frontman inducted into the Hall of Fame joins Long Island’s most elite musicians

Robin Wilson, the iconic voice of the multi-platinum selling Gin Blossoms — and current frontman for The Smithereens — will join the ranks of Long Island legends Billy Joel, Joan Jett, Carole King, Twisted Sister, Public Enemy and countless others when he is inducted into the Long Island Music and Entertainment Hall of Fame on Friday.

“I’m very gratified and surprised and amused by the whole thing,” Wilson said. “It’s kind of funny to have ended up on Long Island and to receive this cool honor.”

As the principal songwriter and lead singer/guitarist of the Grammynominated Gin Blossoms, Wilson — who calls Valley Stream home — is responsible for such ‘90s-era radio hits as “Hey Jealousy,” “Follow You Down,” “Til I Hear it from You,” “Until I Fall Away,” “As Long As it Matters” and “Allison Road.”

Wilson grew up in Tempe, Arizona, and moved to Long Island in the ‘90s to be with his now ex-wife, Gena Rositano. He still lives here, raising his son, Grey Wilson, an aspiring musician and songwriter. “It took me a long time to get used to being on Long Island,” he says. “It was a tough transition. I’m probably the only guy on Long Island who flies the Arizona state flag on his front porch.”

He met Rositano in 1993, who was working at MTV at the time, when Gin Blossoms were invited to appear as a musical guest on the first episode of “The Jon Stewart Show.” Three years later, they were married, and had Stewart — by then the host of Comedy Central’s “Daily Show” — ordained as a minister in order to officiate the ceremony.

STEPPING OUT

Creative advocacy

Apart from spending time with his family, music is still the most important thing in his life.

“It’s the only thing that makes it worth it,” he says. “It’s cool to make a living and earn money, but the thing that makes it worthwhile is performing original music.”

Wilson is excited to be going back on tour with Gin Blossoms, who will perform at The Paramount in Huntington on Sept. 12, with guests Fastball, Tonic and Sugar Ray.

In 2017, following the sudden death of The Smithereens’ frontman Pat DiNizio, Wilson was invited to join the New Jersey alt-rock group on tour.

“The Smithereens have always been an inspiration to me,” he says. “If I could go back in time and tell my 19-year-old self that I would be performing with one of your all-time favorite bands, I’d probably ask if that was even possible.”

Voyage

The popular band takes everyone back to the ‘80s when Journey’s timeless music ruled the airwaves. Hailed by fans and critics alike as the world’s top Journey tribute band, this group performs their music with chilling accuracy.

Fronted by Hugo — a dead ringer for Steve Perry — who continues to delight fans with his miraculous resemblance, exact mannerisms and identical voice to Steve. Fans agree that Voyage delivers an experience to the original Steve Perry-fronted lineup. The band also features world class New York musicians: Robby Hoffman, Greg Smith, Lance Millard and Dana Spellman, who along with Hugo, have brought the show to critical acclaim. They play all the hits, including, ‘Don’t Stop Believin’,’ ‘Faithfully,’ ‘Separate Ways,’ ‘Any Way You Want It,’ ‘Open Arms,’ ‘Wheel in the Sky,’ ‘Lights,’ ‘Oh Sherrie,’ ‘Stone in Love,’ ‘Send Her My Love,’ ‘Lovin’ Touchin’ Squeezin’,’ ‘Who’s Crying Now? and ‘Only the Young.’

Friday, Aug. 25, 8 p.m. $40, $35, $30, $25. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. (800) 745-3000, or Ticketmaster.com or ParamountNY.com.

Southern Rockfest

Pat McGann is quickly rising as of the sharpest stand-ups on the comedy scene. A relative latecomer to comedy, he began doing standup at 31 after realizing he was very good at selling packaging.

WHERE WHEN

• Friday, Aug. 25, 7 p.m.

• Saturday and Sunday, noon-4 p.m.; Tuesday through Friday, 11 a.m.-4 p.m.

When all concerts and live performances were canceled at the height of the coronavirus pandemic in 2020, Wilson — like many of his counterparts — started to livestream performances from his home studio in order to give himself something to apply his energy and skills toward.

• $40 general admission/$35 members available at LIMusicHallOfFame.org, or by calling (631) 689-5888

• Emily Lowe Hall Gallery, South Campus, Hempstead. For information and to RSVP, call (516) 463-5672, or visit Hofstra.edu/museum

• Space is limited 97 Main St., in Stony Brook

“When We All Stand,” Hofstra University Museum of Art’s new exhibition, examines the collective power of the arts in society.

And when it finally was warm enough, he decided to bring his livestream outside, where he would perform music for his neighbors in Valley Stream.

“It was really cool to provide a much-needed distraction during that weird time in everybody’s lives,” he recalls. “It’s kind of cool to be the rock singer on my block in Valley Stream.”

Curated by Alexandra Giordano — the museum’s assistant director of exhibition and collection — the exhibit underscores artists’ civic responsibility and influence.

“It highlights the vital role that artists have in activating democratic values that promise equality and freedom, encouraging civic engagement, and cultivating unity,” Giordano says. “Artists often lead the charge and expose truths that may otherwise be ignored. The artists in this exhibition take a stand and call out injustices through their art and activism on issues such as immigration, gender, reproductive rights, mass incarceration, voting rights, racial bias, gun violence, and promises unfulfilled. They all combine the making of art with public service that has a grassroots approach in the hope of mobilizing their communities and the nation to ignite movement, create awareness, and inspire others to

During the upcoming Hall of Fame induction ceremony, he’ll hit the Exhibit Hall stage for a special performance featuring son Grey and special guests, including members of The Smithereens.

The Allmost Brothers Band headlines a rockin’ night at Eisenhower Park, joined by Freebird and Brothers & Friends. Allmost Brothers fully honors the tradition of the legendary Allman Brothers Band. Working within the framework of the incredible and vast songbook of the legendary Allman Brothers, the band injects something new, fresh and exciting into the material. They stand out with high-level musicianship, authentic improvisational interplay, and dedication to the high-octane performance and power that established the original ABB back in 1969. These dedicated musicians thrive on chemistry and improvisation, bringing a unique fire to Duane Allman’s vision of spreading the gospel of American blues, R&B and jazz music everywhere. As always, bring seating.

He hustled his way to become house emcee at Zanies Chicago, where he distinguished himself especially adept at working the crowd. A husband and father of three young children, McGann’s appeal stems from his quick wit and relatable take on family life and marriage. In 2017, McGann began touring as the opening act for Sebastian Maniscalco, moving with him from clubs to theater, to arenas, including four soldout shows at Madison Square Garden. McGann’s relatively short, but impressive resume, includes Montreal’s famed Just For Laughs Festival, Gilda’s LaughFest, The Great American Comedy Festival, and more. McGann still calls Chicago home.

Saturday, Aug. 26, 7 p.m. Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre, Eisenhower Park, East Meadow. For information, visit NassauCountyNY. gov/parks.

Saturday, Feb. 11, 8 p.m. $40, $30, $25. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. (800) 745-3000 or Ticketmaster.com ParamountNY.com.

13 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023
Courtesy Long Island Music and Entertainment Hall of Fame Robin Wilson, frontman of the alternative rock/power pop band Gin Blossoms, has settled comfortably into his lfe on Long Island. Pat McGann
Can art change the world? It’s a question that’s been at the focus of our collective culture for centuries. Now as society navigates the complexities of modern life, art as a path for social change is at the forefront of artistic expression.

THE Your Neighborhood

Max Weinberg’s Jukebox

In the middle of the Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band tour — which breaking box office records all over the world— the heartbeat of the E Street Band, the Mighty Max Weinberg is taking time between Springsteen shows to perform with his Jukebox band. He visits the Paramount stage, on Thursday, Aug. 31, 8 p.m. Max Weinberg’s Jukebox is a truly interactive experience.

Weinberg invites the audience to create the set list, in real time, that he and his crack four piece group will play that night. Performing songs from the glory days of rock n’ roll your guests choose from a menu of over 200 songs. Everything from the Beatles to the Stones to Bruce and The E Street Band’s biggest hits — and hear the group play ‘em the way the way the audience wants to hear them played! That’s right, the crowd yells out their choices and Weinberg plays them. This unique approach brings the audience right into the action for the evening. Every show is different because you — the audience — are choosing the songs. How many times have you attended a show where you yearned to hear your favorite performer play your favorite song? With Max Weinberg’s Jukebox your dream will be realized. $59.50, $39.50, $29.50, $25. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. (800) 745-3000 or Ticketmaster.com or ParamountNY.com.

On exhibit

View the landmark exhibition “Modigliani and the Modern Portrait,” at Nassau County Museum of Art. Devoted to the way that Modigliani powerfully re-defined the art of portraiture, the show includes his masterworks along with paintings and drawings by his Parisian contemporaries (Picasso, van Dongen, Laurencin). Modigliani’s enduring influence on artists even in our own time is shown in a selection of Contemporary paintings by such important figures as David Hockney, Eric Fischl, Elizabeth Peyton and others. The exhibition is being curated by Dr. Kenneth Wayne, founder of The Modigliani Project, which authenticates paintings and drawings (two of the works in the show have been recently approved by the committee). Through Nov. 5. Nassau County Museum of Art, 1 Museum Dr., Roslyn Harbor. (516) 484-9337 or NassauMuseum.org.

Civil War Encampment

Experience life at a Civil War encampment at Old Bethpage Village Restoration, Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 26-27, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Members of the 14th Brooklyn Living History Association and friends from other units demonstrate various daily routines of soldiers who were part of 14th Brooklyn New York State Militia during the Civil War years. Old Bethpage Village Restoration, Round Swamp Rd., Old Bethpage. For information, visit OldBethpageVillageRestoration. org.

Dramatic Play

Theatre Playground returns to Long Island Children’s Museum with “Dramatic Play!,” Monday, Aug. 28, 1 p.m., taught by Lisa Rudin, Director of Theatre Playground (who visitors may already know from her role as “Piggie”!). In this interactive, theater-inspired workshop kids will act out an original story and help choose how it unfolds. Music, props, and sound effects create a theatrical world where participants are immersed in the story. Children are encouraged to express themselves as they create characters, explore different worlds, stretch their imaginations and build self-confidence. This week’s theme: Silly Monsters. Costumes encouraged. Museum Row, Garden City. (516) 224-5800 or LICM.org.

Aug. 31
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St. Jude Run/Walk

Registration is open for the St. Jude Walk/ Run Long Island, presented by Tweezerman International during Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, Sunday, Sept. 10 , 9 a.m., at Marcum Corporate Offices & Park. The St. Jude Walk/Run offers everyone a chance to walk or run and gather in-person or virtually to raise funds and awareness for the St. Jude mission: Finding cures. Saving children. Besides the walk/run, the event features entertainment, food and activities for the whole family to enjoy. Participants will even have the opportunity to connect with St. Jude patients and learn firsthand how their support makes a difference. 10 Melville Park Road, Melville. Register or learn more at StJude.org/walklongisland.

Back to School

As summer winds down, Long Island Children’s Museum celebrates the start of a new school year, Sunday, Aug. 27, 1-3 p.m. Kids can show off their personal style by making a customized pencil case to use at school, at the drop-in program. Long Island Children’s Museum, Museum Row, Garden City. (516) 2245800 or LICM.org.

Friendship Circle

The Gural JCC’s Friendship Circle joins together men and women with chair exercise and discussion, on Mondays, at 2:30 p.m. at 207 Grove Ave., Cedarhurst. To register call (516) 569-6733 ext. 231 or email andrew.kahn@guraljcc. org.

Ladies and Gentleman in concert

The final summer concert of the season in Andrew J. Parise Park has Ladies and Gentleman performing classic songs, Tuesday, Aug. 29, at around 8 p.m., with a preshow with Magic by Ben at 7 p.m. 257 Cedarhurst Ave., Cedarhurst.

Concert on the beach

The Lonely Birds perform at Eldo Beach in Atlantic Beach village, on Friday, Aug. 25, at 6:30 p.m., as part of the village’s Summer Memories series. Village residents only.

Having an event?

Storybook Stroll

Bring the kids to Old Westbury Gardens for a storybook adventure, Saturday, Sept. 2, 10:30-11:30 a.m. Stroll the gardens and open your ears to Mary Howitt’s classic tale The Spider and The Fly.” Later create a unique take home craft. For ages 3-5. Old Westbury Gardens, 71 Old Westbury Rd., Old Westbury. For information visit OldWestburyGardens.org or contact (516) 333-0048.

Items on The Scene page are listed free of charge. The Herald welcomes listings of upcoming events, community meetings and items of public interest. All submissions should include date, time and location of the event, cost, and a contact name and phone number. Submissions can be emailed to thescene@liherald.com.

Westbury House Tour

For many years visitors to Westbury House at Old Westbury Gardens asked what was beyond the first floor corridor. Now go beyond the door and discover “secrets of the service wing,” during a 60-minute guided tour, Friday, Aug. 25, noon; also Sunday, Aug. 27, 1:30 p.m.; Monday, Aug. 28, noon; Wednesday and Thursday, Aug. 30-31, noon Be introduced to the intensive labor required to create the lifestyle experienced by the Phipps family and their guests; tour the many rooms that were “behind the scenes” to create the formal dining experiences of early 20th century. Go along the corridors to the butler’s pantry and silver cleaning room then descend the 17 steps to the kitchen, scullery, and wine storage rooms located on the ground floor. Reservations required. 71 Old Westbury Rd., Old Westbury. For information contact (516) 333-0048 or visit OldWestburyGardens.org.

Breastfeeding Support Group

Mercy Hospital offers a peer to peer meeting for breastfeeding support and resources, facilitated by a certified breastfeeding counselor, every Thursday, 10:30 a.m.–11:30 a.m. Bring your baby (from newborn to 1 year) to the informal group setting. All new moms are welcome, regardless of delivering hospital.

Registration required. Call breastfeeding counselor, Gabriella Gennaro, at (516) 705-2434 to secure you and your baby’s spot. Mercy Hospital, St. Anne’s Building, 1000 North Village Ave., Rockville Centre. For information visit CHSLI.org.

In-person Game Time

Play canasta, mah jongg and Scrabble in the Bentley Room of Peninsula Public Library, 280 Central Ave., Lawrence, Monday, Aug. 28 2-4:30 p.m. Seating is limited and is first come, first seated. Masks recommended.

Exhibit at the library

Award-winning artist Penney Feder’s exhibit at the Hewlett-Woodmere Public Library runs through Aug. 29. Feder works in diverse media, including monotypes and pastels, and recently large textural and colorful mixed collages on canvas. 125 Broadway, Hewlett.

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Protecting Your Future with Michael and Suzanne Ettinger Attorneys-at-Law

Book Review:

Healthy at 100 by John Robbins (Part One)

Subtitled “How You Can - At Any AgeDramatically Increase Your Life Span and Your Health Span”, Mr. Robbins’ book is one that appealed to us for a very specific reason. So many of our clients over the years have said, “Oh no! I wouldn’t want to live to 100”, the assumption being that they would inevitably be infirm.

Our culture, in television and movies, reinforces this thinking by portraying the elderly as feeble, unproductive, and out of sorts. Elders are demeaned with stereotypes as being unworthy of consideration or positive regard, according to Robbins.

Baby boomers today range in ages from 63 - 78. It’s time to shed these old myths. Author Robbins describes four cultures in the world as follows:

Abkhasia: Ancients of the Caucasus where people are healthier at ninety then most of us are at middle age.

Vilcabamba: The Valley of Eternal Youth where heart disease and dementia do not exist.

Hunta: A people who dance in their nineties where cancer, diabetes and asthma are unknown.

The Centenarians of Okinawa: Where more people live to 100 than anywhere in the world.

The major takeaway from these ancient cultures are the diets, physical activities, social ties and respect for the elderly these societies engender to account for their extended life expectancies.

Perhaps one of Robbins best lines is “the whiter the bread, the sooner you’re dead”. When whole wheat flour is refined into white flour here is just some of what is lost: protein 25%, fiber 95%, calcium 56%, iron 84%, vitamins, an average of over 70%. The long-term perils of eating too much sugar are discussed: obesity, kidney stones, osteoporosis, heart disease and diabetes.

It’s never too late to change. As the book says “people don’t grow old. When they stop growing, they become old”

Genesis Fertility & Reproductive laboratory receives accreditation

The laboratory at Genesis Fertility & Reproductive Medicine was awarded accreditation from the College of American Pathologists based on results of a recent on-site inspection conducted by college inspectors.

Recognized for rigorous and robust standards, accreditation from the College of American Pathologists elevates quality and mitigates risk, which is critical for laboratories to contribute in improving positive patient outcomes.

Genesis is one of more than 8,000 College of American Pathologists-accredited facilities worldwide.

“The IVF lab at Genesis stands proud as a beacon of excellence passing the CAP inspection with flying colors and no deficiencies,” Dr. Alka Goyal, the laboratory director at Genesis said, in a news release.

During the college accreditation process, inspectors examine the laboratory’s records, quality control of procedures, laboratory staff qualifications, equipment, facilities, safety program and record, and overall management. These reviews help verify activities that reflect the most recent best practices.

The college partners with laboratories worldwide to elevate the quality of laboratory medicine with best-in-class solutions designed to drive operational excellence, achieve diagnostic confidence, and ensure the best patient care.

Courtesy Genesis Fertility & Reproductive Medicine Genesis Fertility & Reproductive Medicine has an accredited based on an inspection conducted by the College of American Pathologists.

Genesis has five locations, including two offices in Brooklyn, in Queens, Staten Island and Long Island, which is at 1175 W. Broadway in Hewlett.

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Public Notices

LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE OF SALE

SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. JOHN CASIMIR, Pltf., vs. UZI BINIAMIN, LYUBOV BINIAMIN, Defts. Index

#602620/2021. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale entered July 6, 2023, I will sell at public auction on the north side steps of the Nassau Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY on September 6, 2023 at 2:30 p.m., prem. k/a 1269 Wheatley Street, Hewlett, NY a/k/a Section 39, Block 95, Lot 7. Approx. amt. of judgment is $535,304.05 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. BRIAN J. DAVIS, Referee. MARGOLIN, WEINREB & NIERER, LLP, Attys. for Pltf., 165 Eileen Way, Ste. 101, Syosset, NY.

#100611

141094

LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE OF SALE

SUPREME COURT

COUNTY OF NASSAU WILMINGTON SAVINGS

FUND SOCIETY, FSB, D/B/A CHRISTIANA TRUST, NOT INDIVIDUALLY BUT AS TRUSTEE FOR PRETIUM MORTGAGE ACQUISITION TRUST, Plaintiff AGAINST JOSE C. MARTINEZ, MARIA S. ALVARENGA, ET AL., Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly entered February 28, 2023, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Side steps of the Nassau County Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY 11501 on September 6, 2023 at 2:00PM, premises known as 102 ROGER AVENUE, INWOOD, NY 11096. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being in Inwood, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, Section 40, Block 146, Lot 126-129. Approximate amount of judgment $824,643.25 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #604014/2020. The aforementioned auction will be conducted in accordance with the NASSAU County COVID-19 mitigation protocols and as such all persons must comply with social distancing, wearing masks and screening practices in effect at the time of this foreclosure sale. If proper social distancing cannot be maintained or there are other health or safety concerns, then the court appointed referee will cancel the foreclosure auction. Foreclosure Auctions will be held “Rain or Shine”. Brian J.

Davis, Esq., Referee Gross Polowy, LLC 1775 Wehrle Drive Williamsville, NY 14221 20-000073 77012 140858

LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU THE MONEY SOURCE INC., Plaintiff AGAINST TRACY GRIER, DIANA GREAVES AKA DIANE C. GREAVES, LOUIS JIMENEZ, WILLIAM LOPEZ, MICHAEL “DOE”, JOHNNY PEREZ, Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly entered June 5, 2023, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Side steps of the Nassau County Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY 11501 on September 6, 2023 at 2:00PM, premises known as 11 Bayview Avenue, Lawrence, NY 11559. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau, State of New York, Section 40 Block 2 Lot 104.

Approximate amount of judgment $550,529.93 plus interest and costs.

Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #609245/2022. The aforementioned auction will be conducted in accordance with the NASSAU County COVID-19 mitigation protocols and as such all persons must comply with social distancing, wearing masks and screening practices in effect at the time of this foreclosure sale. If proper social distancing cannot be maintained or there are other health or safety concerns, then the court appointed referee will cancel the foreclosure auction. Foreclosure

Auctions will be held

“Rain or Shine”. Brian J. Davis, Esq., Referee Gross Polowy, LLC 1775 Wehrle Drive Williamsville, NY 14221 22-000270 76844

140856

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU, WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. MICHAEL CHESNER, ET AL., Defendant(s).

Pursuant to an Order Confirming Referee Report and Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly entered on May 3, 2023, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction on the front steps on the north side of the Nassau County Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY 11501 on September 5, 2023 at 2:30 p.m., premises known as 1734 Hancock Street, Hewlett, NY 11557. All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings

and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, Section 42, Block 171 and Lot 75. Approximate amount of judgment is $447,228.27 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #609064/2018. Cash will not be accepted. This foreclosure sale will be held on the north side steps of the Courthouse, rain or shine. COVID-19 safety protocols will be followed at the foreclosure sale. If proper social distancing cannot be maintained or there are other health or safety concerns, the Court Appointed Referee will cancel the sale.

Anthony Altimari, Esq., Referee Knuckles, Komosinski & Manfro, LLP, 565 Taxter Road, Suite 590, Elmsford, NY 10523, Attorneys for Plaintiff 141050

LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT

NASSAU COUNTY

WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., Plaintiff against CHAYA GROSZ, et al

Defendant(s)

Attorney for Plaintiff(s) Stern & Eisenberg, P.C., 20 Commerce Drive, Suite 230, Cranford, NJ 07016.

Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered April 18, 2018, I will sell at public auction to the highest bidder at North Side Steps of the Nassau County Supreme Court at 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY 11501 on September 12, 2023 at 2:30 PM.

Premises known as 16 Washington Avenue, Lawrence, NY 11559-2405. Sec 41 Block 086 Lot 152. All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in Incorporated Village of Lawrence, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York.

Approximate Amount of Judgment is $658,966.26 plus interest, fees, and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index No 000030/2014. For sale information, please visit www.Auction.com or call (800) 280-2832.

During the COVID-19 health emergency, Bidders are required to comply with all governmental health requirements in effect at the time of the sale including but not limited to wearing face coverings and maintaining social distancing (at least 6-feet apart) during the auction, while tendering deposit and at any subsequent closing. Should a

bidder fail to comply, the Referee may refuse to accept any bid, cancel the closing and hold the bidder in default. Bidders are also required to comply with the Foreclosure Auction Rules and COVID-19 Health Emergency Rules issued by the Supreme Court of this County in addition to the conditions set forth in the Terms of Sale. If proper social distancing cannot be maintained or there are other health or safety concerns, then the Court Appointed Referee shall cancel the foreclosure auction. Foreclosure Auctions will be held “Rain or Shine.”

Mark S. Ricciardi, Esq., Referee NY201800000501-1 141201

bidder qualified by past experience to satisfactorily perform the required work by the contract.

Dated: August 21, 2023

Cedarhurst, NY Salvatore Evola Village Administrator

By order of Mayor Benjamin

NOTICE that all interested persons will have an opportunity to be heard at said hearing.

there are other health or safety concerns, then the court appointed referee will cancel the sale.

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE

Dated: August 23, 2023

LEGAL NOTICE INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF CEDARHURST NOTICE TO BIDDERS SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED by the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Cedarhurst, 200 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst, New York 11516 until 8:00PM, on Monday September 11, 2023, at which time bids will be publicly opened for : 2023/2024 Incorporated Village of Cedarhurst Roadway Improvement Program Specifications and Bid Sheet are available at the Village Hall, 200 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst, New York 11516 between the hours of 9:00 AM and 4:30 PM prevailing time, Monday through Friday. Proposals must be in writing, signed by the party making the bid, contained in a securely sealed envelope addressed to the Village Administrator, Incorporated Village of Cedarhurst, 200 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst, New York 11516, marked “BIDROADWAY IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM. Sealed bids must be received at said place on or before the day and hour stated. Proposals will be publicly opened and read at that time by the Village Administrator and the contracts awarded by the Board of Trustees within thirty (30) days thereafter. A Certificate of NonCollusive Bidding, as required by Section 103-D of the General Municipal Law, must accompany each bid.

The Village reserves the right to reject any and all bids, to waive formalities and also reserve the right to increase, decrease, or omit any portions of the Specifications. Subject to the foregoing, the Village will award the contract to the lowest responsible

and the Board of Trustees 141468

LEGAL NOTICE

INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF CEDARHURST NOTICE TO BIDDERS SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED by the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Cedarhurst, 200 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst, New York 11516 until 8:00PM, on Monday September 11, 2023, at which time bids will be publicly opened for the Demolition of the House and clearing of the property located at 68 Washington Ave, Cedarhurst, NY, according to Specifications. Specifications and Bid Sheet are available at the Village Hall, 200 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst, New York 11516 between the hours of 9:00 AM and 4:30 PM prevailing time, Monday through Friday. Proposals must be in writing, signed by the party making the bid, contained in a securely sealed envelope addressed to the Village Administrator, Incorporated Village of Cedarhurst, 200 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst, New York 11516, marked “BIDHOUSE DEMOLITION. Sealed bids must be received at said place on or before the day and hour stated.

Proposals will be publicly opened and read at that time by the Village Administrator and the contracts awarded by the Board of Trustees within thirty (30) days thereafter.

A Certificate of NonCollusive Bidding, as required by Section 103-D of the General Municipal Law, must accompany each bid.

The Village reserves the right to reject any and all bids, to waive formalities and also reserve the right to increase, decrease, or omit any portions of the Specifications. Subject to the foregoing, the Village will award the contract to the lowest responsible bidder qualified by past experience to satisfactorily perform the required work by the contract.

Dated:

August 18, 2023

Salvatore Evola

Cedarhurst, NY

Village Administrator

By order of Mayor Benjamin Weinstock and the Board of Trustees 141470

THAT the Board of Zoning Appeals of the Village of Cedarhurst will hold a public hearing on 08/31/2023 at 7:00 PM in the Village Hall, 200 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst, NY for the following:

Petition of ISRAEL

NAVON & ELCHANAN

NAVON Premises: 364 WESTMINSTER RD

Sec/Blk/Lot 39/336/96

Case # 2023-017 DEMO EXISTING DWELLING LOCATED CONSTRUCT NEW RES. 1

FAM DWELLING ON PREEXISTING FOUNDATIONFLOOD ZONE - AE Variance from:

265-8 Garages required. No person, firm or corporation shall hereafter construct or erect within the Village of Cedarhurst any one- or two-family dwelling unless the same shall include a one- or two-car garage for a one-family house or a two-car garage for a two-family house in such district or districts in which twofamily

265-43 D. Permitted encroachments.

Entrance and exit steps may encroach into the required front or rear yard. The platform for such steps may not exceed three feet in projection and six feet in width. A three-foot projection and six-foot width one-story open (not enclosed) roof overhang may encroach three feet into the required setback.

265-42.1 A. Character of roofs.

All buildings permitted by this chapter shall be erected with roofs other than those of the character and description known as “flat roofs.” Such flat roofs are permitted for one-story extensions and appurtenances only, and are not to exceed 240 square feet in the aggregate.

265-36 Height No building shall be raised and no building or any part thereof shall be erected or altered in a Residential R-1 District which is higher than twoand-one-half stories above the curb level of the street. In no event shall the top of the ridge be more than 30 feet above the level of the curb. Houses located in the flood zone may be raised/altered to a height of 33 feet. (The ridge may not be more than 33 feet above the curb level.) A house in the flood zone may be raised or altered to three stories in height if the following are met: the lowest story is for limited storage, vehicle access or house entry; no windows are to be permitted in this story; flood vents as required.

Cedarhurst, NY

Benjamin Weinstock

Mayor Salvatore Evola Village Clerk-Treasurer

By Order of the Board Of Zoning Appeals 141471

LEGAL NOTICE

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing on the annual estimate of proposed expenditures and revenues of Sanitary District No. 1, Town of Hempstead for the period beginning January 1, 2024 and ending on December 31, 2024 will be held on September 7, 2023 commencing at 6:00 p.m. at the offices of Sanitary District No. 1, Bay Boulevard, Lawrence, New York. Notice is further given that at the aforesaid public hearing the District may find it necessary to exceed the tax cap and may resolve to override the same as to the District’s annual budget for the fiscal year beginning January 1, 2024 and terminating December 31, 2024. A copy of the proposed expenditures and revenues will be available for public inspection at the offices of the District between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. commencing August 23, 2023 and up to the date of hearing. The District reserves the right to limit the time made available to any person appearing at the hearing and wishing to present comment regarding the District’s proposed budget.

Dated: August 16, 2023

BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF SANITARY DISTRICT NO. 1, TOWN OF HEMPSTEAD. James J. Vilardi, Chairman 141472

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT. NASSAU COUNTY. ELM LIMITED, LLC., Pltf. vs. ITZHAK HERSHKO, et al, Defts. Index #608671/2019. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale entered March 23, 2022, I will sell at public auction on the North Side Steps of the Nassau Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY on September 21, 2023 at 2:00 p.m. prem. k/a Section 39, Block 344, Lot 222. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale and the right of the United States of America to redeem within 120 days from the date of sale as provided by law. Foreclosure auction will be held “rain or shine.” If proper social distancing cannot be maintained or

JEFFREY W. HALBREICH, Referee. LEVY & LEVY, Attys. for Pltf., 12 Tulip Dr., Great Neck, NY. #100636 141474

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC, Plaintiff AGAINST JOSEPH DELUCA, PAULA DELUCA, ET AL., Defendant(s)

Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly entered December 6, 2019, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Side steps of the Nassau County Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY 11501 on September 25, 2023 at 2:00PM, premises known as 11 AVON ROAD, HEWLETT, NY 11557. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being at Hewlett, Town of Hempstead, Nassau County, New York, Section 39, Block 439, Lot 15. Approximate amount of judgment $661,525.22 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #002527/2017. The aforementioned auction will be conducted in accordance with the NASSAU County COVID-19 mitigation protocols and as such all persons must comply with social distancing, wearing masks and screening practices in effect at the time of this foreclosure sale. If proper social distancing cannot be maintained or there are other health or safety concerns, then the court appointed referee will cancel the foreclosure auction. Foreclosure Auctions will be held “Rain or Shine”. Dan M. Blumenthal, Esq., Referee Gross Polowy, LLC 1775 Wehrle Drive Williamsville, NY 14221 17-000653 77144

141388

LEGAL NOTICE

SUPREME COURTCOUNTY OF NASSAU

CITIGROUP MORTGAGE

LOAN TRUST INC. ASSETBACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-FX1, U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE, Plaintiffagainst- TAGEWATTIE NANDALALL, SEWNARINE SAWH, et al Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered herein and dated December 11, 2018, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction on the North Side steps of the Nassau County Supreme Court located at 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY on September 26, 2023 at

17 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023
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Dancing and singing under the summer stars

For the fifth night of the Cedarhurst Village Tuesday Night Summer Concert series, the pop, rock and doowop all-female singing group The Toys performed under the gazebo at Andrew J. Parise Cedarhurst Park on Aug. 8.

The pre-show was Warren Levi Martial Arts.

The summer concert series, now its in 26th year, brings a variety of entertainment from the pre-shows for children to nighttime performances for an

older crowd to Cedarhurst Park. If shows are postponed due to bad weather, the rain date is the Thursday of that week’s concert.

On Aug. 29, the series closes out with a show by Ladies & Gentleman, described as a unique cover band that performs with high energy. The preshow is Magic by Ben.

The park is at 257 Cedarhurst Ave., Cedarhurst, right across from Village Hall.

Public Notices

2:00 p.m. premises situate, lying and being at Lawrence, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, bounded and described as follows:

BEGINNING at a point on the easterly side of Lawrence Avenue, distant 161.52 feet northerly from the corner formed by the intersection of the easterly side of Lawrence Avenue with the northerly side of Spring Street; being a plot 128.71 feet by 50 feet by 108.75 feet by 53.84 feet. Section 40 Block 32 Lot 113. All bidders must wear a face mask/shield at all times and social distancing must be observed by all bidders at all times. Bidders who do not comply with the face mask and/or the social distancing mandate will be removed from the auction.

Said premises known as 280 LAWRENCE AVENUE, LAWRENCE, NY

Approximate amount of lien $629,669.70 plus interest & costs.

Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment and Terms of Sale.

If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgagee’s attorney.

Index Number 10770/2014.

RALPH MADALENA, ESQ.,

Referee

David A. Gallo & Associates LLP

Attorney(s) for Plaintiff

47 Hillside Avenue, 2nd Floor, Manhasset, NY 11030

File# 5025.1027

{* NASSAU HER*} 141419

LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURTCOUNTY OF NASSAU

AJM CAPITAL II, LLC, Plaintiff -against- FRED SAVOY, et al

Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale dated March 22, 2023 and entered on March 23, 2023, I, the undersigned

Referee will sell at public auction on the North Side steps of the Nassau County Supreme Court “Rain or Shine” located at 100

Said premises known as 13 EGGERT PLACE, “VACANT LOT”, INWOOD, NY Approximate amount of lien $16,083.17 plus interest & costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment and Terms of Sale. Index Number 615214/2019.

LAWRENCE M. SCHAFFER, ESQ., Referee Braunstein Turkish LLP Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 7600 Jericho Turnpike, Suite 402, Woodbury, NY 11797

{* NASSAU HER*} 141421

Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY on September 26, 2023 at 2:00 p.m. premises situate, lying and being in the County of Nassau, State of New York, known and designated as Section 40 Block 57 Lot 196 on the Nassau County Land and Tax Map as it presently exists. All bidders must wear a face mask/shield at all times and social distancing must be
observed by all bidders at all times. Bidders who do not comply with the face mask and/or the social distancing mandate will be removed from the auction.
LNAS2-2 0824 To place a notice here call us at 516-569-4000
or send an email to: legalnotices@liherald.com PUBLIC & LEGAL NOTICES To place a notice here call us us at 516-569-4000 x232 or send an email to: legalnotices@liherald.com August 24, 2023 — NASSAU HERALD 18
x232
— Jeffrey Bessen Tim Baker/Herald photos Cedarhurst residents Julliet Horesh, left, and, Beverly Lowenthal danced to the pop, rock and doo-wop of the Toys in Andrew J. Parise Cedarhurst Park on Aug. 8. Lia Stern, 3, came from Fresh Meadows in Queens, and danced with Toys’ lead vocalist Barbara Harris at the early August Cedarhurst Park concert. The Toys singing group, Shahidah Griffin, left, lead vocalist Barbara Harris and Sandraa Taylor perform at Cedarhurst Park. Far Rockaway resident Helen Castellon, 9, breaks the board as Kyle Murchison, from Warren Levi Martial Arts, helped.

The Seaford Union Free School District has the following opening:

SCHOOL NURSE (Floater)

FULL-TIME

Effective Date: August 30, 2023

*Starting Salary $60,948

RN NYS License required, BLS certified

• Experience with school aged children, including students with disabilities preferred.

• Knowledgeable of CDC, OHSA, NYSDOH guidelines as they pertain to disease and or illness including COVID.

• Maintains records and performs screenings as per N.Y.S guidelines.

• Provides basic healthcare and first aid to students that are ill, medically fragile and/or injured.

• Provides treatment, documents injuries and maintains ongoing student medical records.

• Administers daily medications.

• Knowledgeable of diabetic care and seizure protocol in a school setting.

• Must have superior nursing skills to include experience in emergency procedures, anaphylaxis, injuries and general triage.

• Must be highly skilled communicator, with strong interpersonal and organizational skills.

• Must be collaborative in nature and contribute to the health and well being of the school community.

On-Line Applications Only www.olasjobs.org/nassau

PROFESSIONAL REGISTERED NURSE

Part-Time (Ten-Month) Position Monday – Friday (3.5 hours/day)

Must have registered nurse’s license, cPr and aed certification. copies of all college transcripts (including transfer credits) and certification(s) must be provided with application.

Official transcripts are required for appointment.

SALARY: $26,631

ANTICIPATED STARTING DATE: On or about August 31, 2023

Candidates are to submit a letter of interest with resume

DRIVERS WANTED

DRIVING INSTRUCTOR

Retirees Welcome! Bell Auto School 516-365-5778 Email: info@bellautoschool.com

DRIVING

EDITOR/REPORTER

The award-winning Herald Community Newspapers group, covering Nassau County's North and South Shores with hard-hitting news stories and gracefully written features, seeks a motivated, energetic and creative editor/reporter to join our dynamic (and awesome) team! This education and general assignment reporting position offers

newsroom, along with a resume and three writing samples to mhinman@liherald.com

19 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023 H1 EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted ASSISTANT TEACHERS For Yeshiva Of South Shore. Afternoon Hours. Competitive Pay. Please Send Resume To: monika@yoss.org ATTENTION HIGH SCHOOL /COLLEGE /GRAD SCHOOL STUDENTS : Staff Needed Before School 7:00-9:00AM Afterschool 2:45-6:00PM. Experience with children preferred. Friedberg JCC Locations in Oceanside, Bellmore, Baldwin, Long Beach, Island Park. Send resume to: tcorchado@friedbergjcc.org or call 516 -634-4179. CIRCULATION ASSOCIATE Full Time/Part Time Richner Communications, publisher of Herald community newspapers has an excellent opportunity for a FT/PT Customer Service Clerk in our busy Circulation Department. Basic customer service and administrative responsibilities include: heavy computer work, answering phones, making phone calls, entering orders, faxing, filing, etc. STRONG knowledge of EXCEL a must! Knowledge of DATABASE maintenance or postal regulations a big plus. Qualified Candidates must be computer literate, able to multitask, dependable, reliable, organized, energetic, detail oriented and able to work well under deadlines. For consideration, please send resume & salary requirements to: careers@liherald.com DELI COUNTER AND PREP PERSON Full Time And Part Time. Weekends A Must. Experienced. Long Beach.
Call 516-431-5515
Full Time and Part Time Positions Available! Busy Print Shop in Garden City is Hiring Immediately for Full Time and Part Time Drivers. Must Have a Clean License and BoxTruck Driving Experience. Hours Vary, Night Availability is a Must. Please Email Resume to careers@liherald.com
(516)569-4000 x239
or Call
Company Car/ Bonuses.
Driving
Train.
Clean
Record Required, Will
INSTRUCTORS WANTED Will Certify And Train HS Diploma NYS License Clean 3 Years Call 516-731-3000
a unique experience to learn from some of the best in the business. Historically, reporters who have launched their careers with us have gone on to The New York Times, Newsweek, Newsday, the New York Daily News, New York Post, CNN, BBC, NBC News and The Daily Mail, among many others. We look for excellent writers who are eager to learn, enhance their skills, and become well-established and respected journalists in our industry. To apply: Send a brief summary in the form of a cover letter describing your career goals and what strengths you can bring to our
CLASSIFIED Fax your ad to: 516-622-7460 E-mail your ad to: ereynolds@liherald.com E-mail Finds Under $100 to: sales@liherald.com DEADLINE: Monday, 11:00 am for all classified ads. Every effort is made to insure the accuracy of your ad. Please check your ad at the first insertion. Credit will be made only for the first insertion. Credit given for errors in ads is limited to the printed space involved. Publisher reserves right to reject, cancel or correctly classify an ad. To pLACE your AD CALL 516-569-4000 - press 5 Employment
Hewlett-Woodmere Public Schools Community Education and Ser vices Depar tment is seek ing qualified, cer tified candidates for the following positions: Interested candidates must apply online by September 8, 2024 at: ww w.hewlett-woodmere.net Click on career oppor tunities Equal Oppor tunity Employer Swim Program Coordinator Swim Team Coaches Water Safety Instruc tors Lifeguards HEWLETT-WOODMERE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 1224897 qualified 1225119
HERALD
1226838 1225286
and above credentials to: Diane Drakopoulos, Personnel Clerk 443 Ocean Avenue, East Rockaway, NY 11518 (516) 887-8300, Ext. 1-441 • ddrakopoulos@eastrockawayschools.org 1224019 Field Ser vice Technicians F/T (Mobile Mechanics) Needed For Crown Lift Trucks Nassau/Suffolk, Brooklyn, Queens, Bronx џ $24- $45/hour based on experience џ $4K Sign on Bonus expires 8/31/2023 џ Employee Bonus Incentive Program Every 6 Months џ Career advancement opportunities џ Comprehensive Paid Training џ M-F, 40 hours + OT or 4-day work week, 10-hour shift available џ MED/DENT/VIS/401K џ Hourly NOT Flat Rate џ Mechanical/Electrical/Hydraulics џ Our company van is your office џ Repair & Service equipment in the area you live **Apply today on crown.jobs** For more info, call Alan @ 516-254-0110 Malverne Union Free School District is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Malverne UFSD Long Island, New York Send resume to: Human Resources Administration Building 301 Wicks Lane Malverne, NY 11565 dlawlor@malverneschools.org School Bus Driver 10 Month Position w/Full Union Benefits 1225082

Help Wanted

MULTI MEDIA ACCOUNT DEVELOPMENT

Inside Sales

Looking for an aggressive self starter who is great at making and maintaining relationships and loves to help businesses grow by marketing them on many different advertising platforms. You will source new sales opportunities through inbound lead follow-up and outbound cold calls. Must have the ability to understand customer needs and requirements and turn them in to positive advertising solutions. We are looking for a talented and competitive Inside Sales Representative that thrives in a quick sales cycle environment. We offer salary, commission, bonuses, health benefits, 401K and paid time off. Will consider part time. Please send cover letter and resume with salary requirements to ereynolds@liherald.com

Call 516-569-4000 X286

OUTSIDE SALES

Richner Communications, One of the Fastest Growing Media, Event and Communications Companies on Long Island is Seeking a Sales/Marketing Candidate to Sell our Print Media Products and our Digital, Events, Sponsorships. Salary, Commission, Eligible for Health Benefits, 401k and Paid Time Off.

Will Consider Part Time.

Please Send Cover Letter and Resume with Salary Requirements to rglickman@liherald.com or Call 516-569-4000 X250

PART TIME ASSISTANTS

Garden City Childcare Center

Monday through Friday

$15 per hour

HS Diploma Required

Call 516-572-7614

PERSONAL TRAINER : Fitness Studio East Rockaway. Competitive Compensation. Experience Required. Email resume amplifiedems@gmail.com Call (516)253-5450

PRESS-ROOM/WAREHOUSE HELP Long Island Herald has IMMEDIATE openings for a FULL-TIME Pressroom/warehouse helper in Garden City. We are a busy print shop looking for a motivated and reliable individuals to assist in various duties in the shop. Forklift experience is a plus and heavy lifting is required. Hours vary, so flexibility is key. Email resumes or contact

August 24, 2023 — NASSAU HERALD 20 H2 08/24
info to careers@liherald.com PRODUCTION ASSOCIATE FT: Medical Device Manufacturer in Baldwin. Duties/ Responsibilities Include Organizing, Assembling, Labeling And Stocking Of Inventory. Computer Literacy Required. Contact ncraveiro@elliquence.com Or Call 516-654-4000. RECEPTIONIST FULL TIME: Busy OBGYN Office Rockville Centre. Answering Phones, Filing, Checking Insurance. Maureen 516-764-1095 RESTAURANT Hostess & Server Positions Available (646) 830 4987 email: mc_brando@yahoo.com TRUCK TIRE REPAIRMAN And Auto Mechanic's Asst. Driver's License/English Required. Salary Depend/ Experience. Bob 516-997-3838 Health Care/Opportunities WE HAVE THE HELP YOU NEED!!! HHA's, LPN's, Nurse's Aides Childcare. Housekeeping Day Workers No Fee To Employers Serving The Community Over 20Yrs. Evon's Svces: 516-505-5510 EmploymentHERALD To place an ad call 516-569-4000 press 5 • To place an ad call 516-569-4000 press 5 • To place an ad call 516-569-4000 press 5 JOIN OUR TEAM! Be a part of a growing multi media company based in Garden City Now Hiring: •Sales/Multi Media Consultants* •Receptionist •Reporter/Editor •Drivers •Pressman/Press Helper Mail Your Resumes to Careers@liherald.com or call 516-569-4000 ext 239 *must have a car 12 04615 * E-mail Your Resumes to Careers@liherald.com 1217542 1225239 NEW NEW STARTING SALARIES FOR SEPTEMBER Van $25.41/hr. Non-Benefit Rate Big Bus $28.18/hr. Non-Benefit Rate BUSDRIVERSWANTEDDON’T MISS The Bus! EDU c ATIONAL BUS TRANSPORTATION 516.454.2300 $2,500.00 for CDL driver bus and van $500.00 for non CDL drivers. Will train qualified applicants Sign On Bonus *Some restrictions may apply. EOE We Guarantee 30 Hours A Week 1226359 JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... JOBS, MERCHANDISE, REAL ESTATE & MORE... It’s in the Herald Classifieds... To Advertise Call 516-569-4000 press 5 One phone call, one order, one heck of a good price to run your ad in any state, or across the country. Call the USA Classified Network today! 1-800-231-6152

HomesHERALD

To place an ad call 516-569-4000 press 5 • To place an ad call 516-569-4000 press 5

Beautiful Residence

Welcome to this updated and spacious 4 bedroom, 3 full bathroom expanded Ranch located in Hewlett's highly desirable school district 14 area. This beautiful house offers everything you could want and more! All new windows throughout provides plenty of natural light while the kitchen features granite counter tops. The huge, finished basement with high ceilings provides plenty of storage space, plus closets for all your needs. Enjoy some outdoor time on the landscaped grounds or take a stroll around Grant Park nearby. Plus, you're just moments away from shops, restaurants and public transportation! With proper permits this home can even be used as a mother-daughter residence; it's an opportunity not to be missed! Call today to schedule a tour!

Did we have the right kind of engineer?

Q. We were looking at our permit plans and noticed that they were stamped by an engineer we never met. I looked him up, and found out he’s a chemical engineer, but he sealed our plans for the structure. It made me wonder, can a chemical engineer do that, seal plans for structural? I know there are many different types of engineers from reading your column, like electrical engineer, mechanical, plumbing, etc. Can a chemical engineer be responsible for beams in our house? It just seems like the contractor, who took care of everything, just got a guy to stamp the plans. What can you tell us?

A. That’s a great question, but you may find the answer confusing, as I did when I posed it to the Engineering Division of the New York State Office of the Professions. This is the board that qualifies professionals through exams, issues licenses and reviews complaints for prosecution. The person I spoke to was articulate and clearly had been asked this question before.

Results

1222151

Open Houses

REAL ESTATE

Open Houses

HEWLETT BA, 1390 Broadway #102, NEW! Move Right Into This Magnificent

Newly Renovated 2 BR, 2 Bth Coop in Prestigious Hewlett Townhouse.Open Layout. NEW State of the Art Kitchen & Bths,HW Flrs, Windows, HVAC,Recessed LED Lights, Doors, W/D. Community Pool. Full Service 24 Hr Doorman, Valet Pkg, Elevator, Priv Storage. Gar Pkg. Near Shops, Trans & Houses of Worship...$579,000

Ronnie Gerber, Douglas Elliman

516-238-4299

HEWLETT BA,1534 BROADWAY #205, BIG REDUCTION!! MOTIVATED SELLER!!Extra Large 2000 Sq Ft, 2 Bedroom(Originally 3 BR), 2 Bath Condo in Prestigious Jonathan Hall with Doorman & Elevator. Updtd Wood/Quartz Kit, LR & DR. Washer/Dryer in Unit. Underground Pkg. Loads of Closets. Terrace Faces

Back. Easy Ranch Style Living...$579,000

Ronnie Gerber, Douglas Elliman

516-238-4299

HEWLETT BAY PARK 8/27, 11:30-1.190

Meadowview Ave Ever Dream of Living in A Castle? This 8000 Sq Ft Mansion is Full of Character. Amazing Architectural Details, Soaring Ceilings, Stained Glass Windows. 5 BR, 6.55 Bths. Sprawling 1.3 Acre Prop with IG Gunite Pool. SD#14.Near All.

Must See This Unique Home!..REDUCED

$2,700,000 Ronnie Gerber, Douglas elliman 516-238-4299

WOODMERE 8/27, 1:30-3, 504 Saddle Ridge Rd.,Move Right Into This Renovated 4 BR, 2 Bth Split with Open Layout in Prime Location! Granite/Wood EIK Opens to

Apartments For Rent

CEDARHURST NO FEE Private Entrance, Modern 1BR, 2BR, 3BR, CAC, W/D, Storage, Wall To Wall Carpeting, Indoor Parking Space. Starting At $1450 For One Bedroom When Available. (516)860-6889/

V. I. Properties, INC. 516-791-1313

1208 Broadway Hewlett, NY 11557 516-791-1313 vipropertiesny.com

Ronnie Gerber 516-238-4299

OPEN HOUSES SUNday, 8/27/23

HEWLETT Bay Pa RK

190 Meadowview Ave, 11:30-1, Ever Dream of Living in A Castle?

This 8000 Sq Ft Mansion is Full of Character. Amazing Architectural Details, Soaring Ceilings, Stained Glass Windows. 5 BR, 6.55 Bths. Sprawling 1.3 Acre Prop with IG Gunite Pool. SD#14. Near All. Must See This Unique Home! REDUCED $2,700,000

HEWLETT

1390 Broadway #102, BA, NEW! Move Right Into This Magnificent Newly Renovated 2 BR, 2 Bth Coop in Prestigious Hewlett Townhouse.Open Layout. NEW State of the Art Kitchen & Bths, HW Flrs, Windows, HVAC, Recessed LED Lights, Doors, W/D. Community Pool. Full Service 24 Hr Doorman, Valet Pkg, Elevator, Priv Storage. Gar Pkg. Near Shops, Trans & Houses of Worship $579,000

1534 Broadway #205, BA, Extra Large 2000 Sq Ft, 2 Bedroom (Originally 3 BR), 2 Bath Condo in Prestigious Jonathan Hall with Doorman & Elevator. Updtd Wood/Quartz Kit, LR & DR. Washer/Dryer in Unit. Underground Pkg. Loads of Closets. Terrace Faces Back. Easy Ranch Style Living BIG REDUCTION!! MOTIVATED SELLER! $579,000

WOOdMERE

504 Saddle Ridge Rd, 1:30-3, Move Right Into This Renovated

4 BR, 2 Bth Split with Open Layout in Prime Location! Granite/ Wood EIK Opens to Dining Room & Living Room. Lower Level Den. HW Flrs, Gas Heat, CAC. Oversized Property! SD#14. Near All! REDUCED! $999,000

CE da RHURST

332B Peninsula Blvd, BA, Move Right Into This Updated 3 Br, 2.5 Bth Coop Townhouse. LR, DR, Gran/Wood Kit w/ Stainless Steel Appl. Trex Deck Off LR. Primary Ste Features Updtd Bth & WIC. Att Gar Plus 1 Pkg Spot incl in Maintenance. W/D. Pull Down Attic, SD#15. Convenient to Shops, Trans & Houses of Worship $449,000

Rent Your Apartment

through the Herald and PrimeTime Classified section. Call us for our great *specials. 516-5694000, press 5 for Classified Dept. *(private party only)

She stated that the state Office for Engineering Licensing does not license by “discipline.” This means they do not specifically differentiate among mechanical, electrical or plumbing engineers, and they “assume” the person providing the service will use good professional judgment. They also told me that a complaint can be filed if the person has acted in a way that shows they were not qualified or competent to perform the service. This means you would have a structural failure, revealing that the person acted outside the scope of their competency, education and training.

In every instance, the answers I got were sprinkled with assumptions that a person would not knowingly practice in a field they were not qualified for. Clearly, or actually unclearly, the answer to your question would seem simple, but nothing I researched, and nobody I spoke to, had a clear answer, leaving it up to the licensed professional to “do the right thing.”

I remember designing a large renovation for a family in which the father was an aeronautical engineer who had designed the wing attachments on aircraft. He asked to sit with me while I designed the main beams of his home. I took him, step by step, through the process, and he was very confident at the end that his home was structurally sound. Even though he had the capability to follow the process as an engineer, he didn’t do this kind of work, and admitted that it was different from what he did.

It makes me wonder if the chemical engineer even knows his seal was being used for this structural design, or whether it was properly calculated. I often find that structure is over-compensated and more expensive than necessary in these instances. There are even cases of plans bearing the seal of people long deceased, so at least the chemical engineer is still alive to answer your question. Good luck!

2023 Monte Leeper

Readers are encouraged to send questions to yourhousedr@aol.com, with “Herald question” in the subject line, or to Herald Homes, 2 Endo Blvd., Garden City, NY 11530, Attn: Monte Leeper, architect.

21 HERALD — August 24, 2023 H3 08/24
Dining Room & Living Room. Lower Level Den. HW Flrs, Gas Heat, CAC. Oversized Property! SD#14.Near All!..$999,000 Ronnie Gerber, Douglas Elliman 516-238-4299
(516)852-5135/ (516)582-9978 OCEANSIDE 1st Floor, 2Bds, 1Bath, Large EIK, Large LR, Fin. Basement/ Bath Yard, Oceanside SD. Call 516-476-8787 Rooms For Rent ROOSEVELT SPACIOUS ROOM FOR RENT. Immediate. Near all transportation. $850 month. 516-770-5698. Parking Space Available COMMERCIAL PARKING VANS, TRUCKS, TRAILERS, STORAGE CONTAINERS, OVERNIGHT, DAYTIME 516 996 5818
Ask The Architect Monte Leeper ©
HOME Of tHE WEEK Hewlett
1223769
t hat Move You

Homes

To place an ad call 516-569-4000 press 5 • To place an ad call 516-569-4000 press 5

IT IS STILL A SELLERS

LAND FOR SALE

Garages For Rent

OCEANSIDE 2 CAR Garage.Great Location.Good for Classic Cars or Storage. Call For Further Informations. Must See! 516-476-8787

Florida Real Estate

DELRAY BEACH, FL: For Sale, opportunity before it hits the market! Single Story Ranch Condo. Beautifully appointed in desirable Emerald Pointe gated community, Approx 1800 Sq Ft. Furnished, All Appliances, 2 Bed / 2 Bath, Eat-In Kitchen, Walk-In Closets, Great Interior Storage and Exterior Storage Room, Screened-In Porch with Dual Interior Access, New Rheem HVAC Jan 2019, Ceiling fans throughout, 4 Private Parking Spots, Clubhouse with Auditorium, Pool, Gym, Tennis, Pickleball (TBD), Game and Card Rms, Interior Walking-Paths, Pet Friendly, 55+ Community, Easy access to Palm Beach International and Ft Lauderdale Airports. Exciting Downtown Delray offers beautiful Beaches, Shopping, Restaurants, and Nightlife. Asking $309,999. Call David at 248-240-8154 SWCGRPMI@gmail.com

Residential in Manorville, NY $365,000 3 acres on LIE route 495 East exit 69 Freeman lane. Eastport schools and farms. Leave message after viewing property with name phone number and address 631-581-9443

Herald

Home Sales

A sampling of recent sales in the area

Baldwin $820,000

Ocean Street. Contemporary. 4 bedrooms, 3.5 bathroms. Finished basement. Eat-in kitchen with granite countertops. Open layout. Formal dining room. Den/family room. 2 fireplaces. Upper and lower deck.

Taxes: $12,373

East Meadow $690,000

Park Lane. Ranch. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. Finished basement. Eat-in kitchen. Formal dining room. Many updates including skylight and central air conditioning. Convenient location in the heart of Barnum Woods. Security system.

Taxes: $10,677.53

Elmont $580,000

Grand Street. Cape. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. New eat-in kitchen with granite countertops. Formal dining room. Den/ family room. First floor bedroom. Large private backyard. Many updates. Convenient location near transportation, parkways, schools, shopping, and more.

Taxes: $16,000

Hewlett $620,000

Keystone Place. 2 Story. 4 bedrooms, 1.5 bathrooms. Eatin kitchen. Formal dining room. Den/family room and home office. First floor bedroom.

Taxes: $15,869.45

Lido Beach $1,420,000

Blackheath Road. Custom Waterfront Colonial. 5 bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms. Gourmet eat-in kitchen with 2 dishwashers and sinks, with butler’s pantry. Formal dining room. Den/ family room. Finishes include skylights and fireplaces. All large rooms. Master bedroom with porch. Resort-style backyard with inground swimming pool and patio with kitchen area, and much more.

Taxes: $14,429.72

Merrick $913,000

Hewlett Avenue. 2 Story. 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms. Eat-in kitchen with granite countertops and pantry. Formal dining room. Den/family room and guest quarters. Updates include cathedral ceiling. First floor bedroom.

Taxes: $24,463.08

Oceanside $585,000

Derby Drive. Ranch. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. Finished basement. Eat-in kitchen with granite countertops. Formal dining room. Den/family room and home office. Updates include skylight and security system.

Taxes: $13,617.41

Rockville Centre $905,000

Fonda Road. Colonial. 4 bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms. Finished basement. Eat-in kitchen. Formal dining room. First floor bedroom. Security system.

Taxes: $14,006.84

Valley Stream $680,000

Hungry Harbor Road. Expanded Ranch. 3 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms. Eat-in kitchen with granite countertops. Formal dining room. Den/family room.

Taxes: $11,139

Source: The Multiple Listing Service of Long Island Inc,, a computerized network of real estate offices serving Nassau, Suffolk, Queens, and Brooklyn.

August 24, 2023 — HERALD 22 H4 08/24
HERALD
1224732
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Answers

Thank God for the writers’ strike

on May 2, the Writers Guild of America ceased its activities and went on strike. After years of stagnating compensation and job insecurity due to AI, the hand of Hollywood writers was forced as upper management refused to ratify a new bargaining agreement in time. On July 14, the WGA was joined by SAG-AFTRA, the actors’ union. The members of both unions voted over 97 percent in favor of a strike; frustration with production companies had reached a tipping point.

The dismissal of workers’ concerns and open cruelty by Hollywood bosses has been shocking, but not surprising. One executive quoted in Deadline Hollywood said, “The endgame is to allow things to drag on until union members start losing their apartments and losing their houses,” a tactic described as a “cruel but necessary evil.”

The audacity. The CEOs, who do not do the acting, the writing or the editing, yet somehow take home most of the money,

would sooner make people homeless than provide better working conditions. They admit their actions are cruel and evil, but they are not at all disturbed. The only thing that disturbs them is a drop in profits.

Let’s not forget that better working conditions are indeed what these workers are striking for, because the anti-union mainstream media is out to paint them as nothing more than a mischievous cadre of banditti.

Fox News quoted a Paramount CEO as saying that the strikes would cause the “absolute collapse” of Hollywood. On the other side of the spectrum, the putatively liberal The Week magazine described striking workers as “No shows” on the cover of its July 28 issue, lambasting striking film workers for not doing the work they should be doing.

That’s the first reason I’m so grateful for this strike: It has exposed the entitlement that so many in society, especially those with means, feel when it comes to entire sectors of labor. It is taken for granted that certain workers cater to our needs. Firefighters must put out fires, delivery drivers must bring us food, and actors

must entertain us — and when they refuse to, anger and disrespect for these workers is justifiable.

The reality is, their labor was never ours to take for granted. It will always be the case that “essential workers” are offering their labor in exchange for just compensation and fair treatment, and that at any moment that labor could be withdrawn. There is no “required labor,” and the strike has brought this into focus.

The second reason that I’m grateful for the strike is that it offers all of us a refreshing break. Media consumption has been on the rise in recent years, and my question is, are we watching these media for entertainment, for enlightenment, for enjoyment? Or are we trying to numb the pain? The perpetual rewatching of old clips already seen; watching our fifth identical dating show. Are we truly immersing ourselves in entertainment, or are we immersing ourselves in audio-visual stimuli to cut off the volume of our brains?

I think too many of us, myself included, have fallen into the second category. This cultural tsunami is the 21st-century equiv-

alent of cocaine and alcohol, to distract us from the difficult questions confronting us.

Your boss yelled at you again today. You don’t think it’s fair, but it’s easier to click on the remote. You don’t like the news, so you indulge in fantasies. All around you, it seems, the world is swirling. Deep down, you feel it may be best to confront it, but snuggling up in your sheets sounds good, too.

It’s comforting to retreat. It’s also mollifying, and when you’re mollified you cannot shape your world. When many people are mollified, you cannot band together and face the tasks that require the efforts of many people. The good striking workers have said, “Enough of that!” and plunged us into cold water. We are afforded a short respite to unplug and consider the world around us.

Keep at it, Hollywood workers. I’m with you, and so are others. You are fighting for a good cause, and in fighting for yourselves you fight for us. You have given us all much to think about. Our TVs may be dark for some time, but it is the darkest skies that have the brightest stars.

Matthew Adarichev is a public policy major at Hofstra University, a political activist and an aspiring journalist whose work has appeared in the Hofstra Chronicle and the Anton Media Group.

A gold-plated hydrant for a pet’s Valentine’s Day?

As Valentine’s Day approaches, I’m obsessing about how to impress, and basically ingratiate myself to, my domestic partner. Admit it: A certain anxiety fuels the hysteria over finding the perfect roses or just the right jewelry to meet expectations.

Feb. 14 triggers a commercial and emotional frenzy, with us trying to please someone when we have no idea what that someone wants. Worse, we feel obligated to buy a gift because we’ve been brainwashed by advertising, soppy postings on social media and reruns of “Pretty Woman,” “Sleepless in Seattle” and “Out of Africa.”

Note to husband: The striped umbrella was not an inspired gift two years ago. Neither were the polka dot pajamas last year. Think 18 karats. Or, if funds are short, I’m a sucker for the written word. Pen me a pretty Valentine.

As for my gift giving, I’ve been living with my husband for decades, and I’m not a bit concerned about being able to make him happy on Valentine’s Day. A glass of his favorite Montepulciano d’Abruzzo, a homemade crab cake and he’s mine.

My deep, deep concern is my other

housemate, Lilly Bee, our one-year-old Malagasy Coton de Tulear. As dogs take over the country, from airlines to restaurants to department stores, we need to hone our gift-giving skills to meet canine desires and fantasies. Very soon, our fourlegged friends will rule the world. (This is a fake fact, but that’s OK, right?)

According to recent statistics, there are 323 million people in the U.S. There are also 90 million dogs kept as pets in American households. (These are real facts. Doesn’t it get confusing?)

That doesn’t count the street dogs, wild dogs and shelter dogs that are conspiring to get a leg up on humanity.

You think I’m kidding? Barking up the wrong tree?

The 90 million dogs we know about are increasing in numbers exponential. Visit any dog park and see for yourself what happens when male and female dogs get together. They aren’t exactly discriminating in their romantic encounters.

I don’t know exactly when (because I’m making this up), but pretty soon there will be more dogs than people in the U.S., and we humans better be ready to please them. We already see signs of a dog-centric culture. When did the dog stroller become ubiquitous? Why do we see water bowls for dogs outside restaurants when homeless people have to scrounge to get a drink?

And airlines? The rules state that “emotional support” dogs take priority over humans with allergies or aversions to the smells and potty problems that sometimes come with canine passengers. Dogs are born with all the clothes they need on their backs, yet the dog clothing industry is a multi-billiondollar business.

Guess what other dogcentered biz is booming? Products for overweight and obese pets. And they aren’t fat because they patronize food courts. They’re fat because their owners feed them the same way they feed themselves: too much.

According to the Association for Pet Obesity Prevention, an astounding 94 percent of owners of fat dogs think their pets are a normal weight. When advised that their pups are putting on pounds, humans buy lower-fat dog food and other slim-down products. Thus a new industry is born.

And this is just the beginning. Come the day that dogs outnumber people, they’re sure to organize. Since poodles are reputed to be the brainiacs, they will no doubt seek the vote. A poodle president? I understand that poodles can identify a number of individual toys by shape and color. I’m not making comparisons, but that could be awesome in a president.

A dog majority would change food-buy-

Randi is on a brief leave. This column was originally published Feb. 18-24, 2018.

ing habits, demanding raw-meat menus and a reduction in the current consumption of smoothies and veggies. Veterinary schools would proliferate. We might see grooming taken to a new level. Aging dogs would demand hair color, and even a bit of “work” when their jowls droop.

Canine candidates would promise hydrants in every public park and a chicken in every doghouse. Puppy classes would become passé, and higher education would be available to all dogs, regardless of breed, shape of ears or length of tail. I imagine my Lilly Bee might follow the tried-and-true advice to study what she loves: Stuffies.

In a dog-dominant America, there would be a lottery for any mutt with a dollar and a dream.

Once the dog population tops the human population, the balance of power will tip in favor of Fido. We’ve all seen those paintings of Rover and Lassie and their friends sitting around a poker table. Fanciful, you say? I say, stay tuned.

In the meantime, I’m hedging my bets this Valentine’s Day. A box of genuine goat bones is on its way to Lilly Bee.

Copyright 2023 Randi Kreiss. Randi can be reached at randik3@aol.com.

25 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023 opinions
RAnDi KREiss
pretty soon there’ll be more dogs than people, and we better be ready to please them.
Must actors entertain us? Their labor was never ours to take for granted.
MATTHEW ADARiCHEV

American Sign Language opens many doors

For many of us growing up, high schools offered so many different languages we could learn beyond English. Everything from Spanish and French to German and Hebrew. Even Latin.

But a growing number of public schools — including many here in Nassau County — are offering something many wish they had years ago: American Sign Language. And even if you’re too old for public school, it’s never too late to learn a language that, for more than a half-million Americans, is the primary — and sometimes the only — way to communicate.

Many of us mistakenly believe ASL is a language only for those who are deaf or hard of hearing. But effective communication requires both sides — the transmitter and the receiver — to clearly understand what’s being shared. ASL, like any language, is only good if the people being communicated to understand what is being shared.

And that’s the problem so many who depend on ASL face time after time. They speak through a complex series of gestures, but so few people understand. It makes everything from social experiences to school, and especially trying to function in a work environment, more difficult, if not impossible.

Making ASL fluency more widespread

Letters

Prosecuting Trump is exactly what America is about

To the Editor:

is the difference between someone who depends on ASL just fitting in, or thriving. That’s the argument Ariana Molina made in an opinion piece published last year for Cal State-Fullerton’s student publication, the Daily Titan.

“ASL is not only a practically useful language, but can also remove stigmas surrounding the deaf and hard of hearing community,” Molina wrote. “ASL courses are necessary for people to better understand the struggles of the Deaf community.”

The New York State Education Department promotes ASL as one of its key languages when it comes to awarding schools its Seal of Biliteracy. Yet on Long Island, the vast majority of students choose Spanish as their second language, while only a relative handful chose ASL.

That’s not for lack of trying by schools. Finding ASL educators isn’t as easy as it is to find those who teach Spanish, French or even Italian. But schools are looking, and they are making an effort to promote American Sign Language to the broader population, no matter what their hearing status is.

Nassau County’s emergency services also have worked hard to broaden access to its services, not necessarily by adopting ASL, but by offering the ability to text 911 once the new custom interface in which it invested more than $100,000 goes live.

Re Peter King’s column, “Prosecuting Trump is not what America is about,” in last week’s issue: Respectfully, I disagree. The rule of law, not of men, is precisely what America was intended to be about.

Mr. King suggests that “political struggles and battles should be fought in the political arena, not in the criminal courtroom.” This is absolutely true. We must not forget that the Biden-Trump battle in 2020 was fought, and decided, in the political arena, according to the political rules established by law.

It was Mr. Trump’s efforts to void that political decision, to circumvent those laws, that now move us into the criminal arena. Should law and order now to be decided by popularity, by Tomato-meter? Remember how that worked out for Barabbas?

More relevant is Thomas Jefferson. In his “Notes on the State of Virginia,” he stated plainly: “An elective despotism is not what we fought for.” Mr. King would have us believe that the only limits on free speech are “incitement to violence or riot.” There are clearly others, including fraud and lying when used to further a crime, both relevant to the allegations. And reading Trump’s mind is not as mysterious as implied, because actions, as we all know, can be stentorian.

Our first president set the standard. When our former king, George III, heard that the rebel Washington

But opening the world even wider to our friends in the Deaf community is something each of us can do as well. Nassau BOCES offers two courses — a sixweek instructor-led course, or a self-paced course with no instructor — for just over $100. Nassau Community College offers its students a number of courses, from four levels of ASL to communication and culture in the Deaf community.

Also offering a significant program for its students is Hofstra University — a 160hour experience that immerses them in the world of American Sign Language.

And for those who don’t mind the drive to Nesconset, the Cleary School for the Deaf offers American Sign Language classes for anyone 12 and older.

There are a number of other programs offerings ASL — many of them a simple online search away.

George Bernard Shaw once said, “The single biggest problem in communication is the illusion that it has taken place.” We tell ourselves that everyone who can be communicated with is being communicated with, but the reality is that so many people are being left out.

Making ASL a part of all of our lives — whether we are part of the Deaf community or not — will ensure that more than a half-million of our friends, family members, fellow students and coworkers are never left out.

was to retire, surrendering his presidency, he said, “If he does that, he’ll be the greatest man in the world.” That is the spirit of our Constitution, and what is expected of our presidents. It was so until No. 45.

And Mr. Trump remains free to run, free even to run if convicted, as Eugene Debs did. Yet Mr. King’s conclusion is

clear and correct: “The Constitution and its protections apply to all Americans,” he writes. Indeed so, it was written explicitly to protect all Americans from characters like Nixon and Trump.

HeraLd editoriaL
BRIAN KELLY Rockville Centre August 24, 2023 — NASSAU HERALD 26 Nassau HERALD Established 1924 jeffrey bessen Deputy Editor Hernesto Galdamez Reporter Parker scHuG Reporter lorI HarWItt Multi Media Marketing Consultant offIce 2 Endo Boulevard Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: (516) 569-4000 Fax: (516) 569-4942 Web: www.liherald.com E-mail: nassaueditor@liherald.com offIcIal neWsPaPer: Incorporated Villages of Cedarhurst, Hewlett Bay Park, Hewlett Harbor, Hewlett Neck, Lawrence, Woodsburgh Hewlett-Woodmere Public Schools Lawrence Public Schools Copyright © 2023 Richner Communications, Inc.
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It’s time to deliver on our promise to never forget

we all remember where we were that day. I remember every detail.

We all knew someone who was killed — a neighbor, a friend, a sibling, a parent.

On Sept. 11, 2001, New York, the nation and the world experienced one of the darkest days in history. Nearly 3,000 people lost their lives, including hundreds of first responders. Now those who survived need our help, and I am fighting to ensure they get it.

With toxic ash filling the Manhattan air and countless victims buried under the rubble, Long Islanders answered the call, setting out en masse to help with rescue and cleanup efforts — acts of heroism that many are paying dearly for today. Every year, more survivors and first responders fall ill with cancers and other 9/11-related illnesses. Nearly 22 years later, Americans are still getting sick. More first responders have died since Sept. 11 than on the actual day.

The men and women who ran into crumbling buildings to save others, and the survivors who lived through one of the worst experiences imaginable, are suffering from illnesses and injuries that resulted from an act of terrorism. We owe it to them to make sure they receive the medical attention — screenings and treatment — they need to fight back and have the best chance of surviving.

That access to health care is now in danger due to the impending funding shortfall in the World Trade Center Health Program. That’s why I have made it my mission to close the shortfall and make sure that our heroes and survivors never have to worry about losing health care coverage again.

Congress established the health program in 2011 to provide medical treatment and monitoring for 9/11 responders and survivors suffering from the effects of the toxins at ground zero. The program covers the lifespans of all who were exposed, including responders and survivors of the attack on the Pentagon as well the crash in Shanksville, Pennsylvania, and the children who were in schools in downtown Manhattan on 9/11

Letters

NICE Bus is still a great deal

To the Editor:

Even with the 15-cent NICE Bus fare increase from $2.75 to $2.90, it will still be one of the best public transportation bargains around. Since the last fare increase eight years ago, inflation has increased 28 percent. Most bus transit agencies raise their fares far more frequently.

Since the 1950s, the average cost of riding a bus in Nassau County has gone up at a lower rate than either the consumer price index or inflation. The MTA Metro Card, introduced in 1996, allows a free transfer between NICE buses and New York City Transit buses and subways, and thousands of NICE riders take advantage of it. Purchasing a weekly or monthly pass further reduces the cost per ride. Many employers offer transit checks, which pay even more of the costs.

NICE tries to schedule bus replacements every 500,000 miles or 12 years, whichever comes first, in accordance with Federal Transit Administration guidelines. Since 1973, buses operated by NICE under

contract to Nassau County are now on the fourth replacement cycle. Most are under 12 years old. This wasn’t the case decades ago, when the average age of the fleet was closer to 12 years.

In the end, it comes down to the availability of increased funding for additional transportation service for residents. Operating subsidies are required to increase the level of service and reduce the amount of time you spend waiting for a bus. The same goes for adding more off-peak, evening and weekend service.

Funding for NICE buses is a four-way dance among what riders pay in fares and a combination of capital and operating assistance from Nassau County, New York state and Washington. Everyone needs to have skin in the game. There ain’t no such thing as a free lunch — or in this case, a free bus ride.

and during the cleanup. Today it provides services for over 120,000 people in all 50 states.

No one could have foreseen just how many people would fall ill, how sick they would get, or how aggressive the cancers would be. Given the rising cost of health care, the funds originally authorized for the program didn’t go as far as intended. This issue is deeply personal to me, as it is for so many New Yorkers. I have friends fighting for their lives right now. I have spoken to countless firefighters and other first responders going through the same thing. If more money is not appropriated, those who need it most will face cuts in services, and those who may begin experiencing 9/11-related illnesses in the future will not be able to receive the care they deserve.

I introduced the 9/11 Responder and Survivor Health Funding Correction Act of 2023 earlier this year, with Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, which, if passed, would eliminate the funding shortfall of the World Trade Center Health Program and ensure that it remains financially stable for years to come. While this legislation has yet to be brought up for a vote in the

House or Senate, I am doing everything possible to gain funding for the program in the meantime and push off any potential program cuts.

I recently fought to have funding for the program included in this year’s National Defense Authorization Act. Whether the provision will pass as part of the final package remains to be seen. Although this would only be a partial fix, it would provide another cushion for the program before cuts are necessary, and allow us time to secure the full funding needed. I, along with my fellow New Yorkers in Congress, will fight like hell to get this funding through the final stages of the legislative process and ultimately signed into law.

We all collectively promised to never forget, but it seems that too many have turned a blind eye to the ongoing suffering of our 9/11 heroes, survivors and their families. But I haven’t forgotten, and I know that no Long Islander has forgotten. Together we will deliver on America’s promise by securing the funding needed to safeguard the World Trade Center Health Program in whatever way we can.

Congressman Andrew R. Garbarino represents the 2nd District, and sits on the House Committees on Homeland Security, Financial Services and Ethics.

27 NASSAU HERALD — August 24, 2023
The view is only half of the thundering thrill — Niagara Falls
opinions
we can’t let the World Trade Center Health Program run out of money.
anDrew GarBarino
LARRY PENNER Great Neck Larry Penner is a transportation advocate, historian and writer and a former director of the Federal Transit Administration Region 2 New York Office of Operations and Program Management.
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