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Acupuncture in Denville, NJ

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Discover Long-Lasting Pain Relief with Acupuncture Treatments from Denville Medical

At Denville Medical, we aim to serve you with long-lasting quality of life through personalized acupuncture treatments in New Jersey. The path to a pain-free life begins with a friendly, informative appointment, where one of our doctors develops a customized treatment plan tailored to your body's needs. It starts with your first evaluation, where our experts learn about your medical history, diagnostic tests, current condition, and overall health goals. From there, we'll create your plan and help you hit your milestones until your quality of life is improved.

With treatments like needling, cupping, Gua Sha, and acupuncture in Denville, NJ, included in your scope of treatment, musculoskeletal relief is right around the corner.

If you're sick and tired of living with painful limitations, our doctors are here to help you live a normal life free of debilitating body issues. No surgery. No addictive medicine. Only comprehensive acupuncture treatments, crafted with health and happiness in mind.

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Latest News in Denville, NJ

TAPinto Showcases Industry-Leading Support System for Owner/Publishers

WESTFIELD, NJ — Jackie Lieberman was one of TAPinto's first owner/publishers and in the 10 plus years since she first became part of the TAPinto family, local news and digital marketing have evolved considerably, but one crucial aspect has stayed the same: the industry-leading support provided by TAPinto to its owner/publishers.TAPinto Westfield is part of a network of nearly 100 local news and marketing platforms. Publishers and editors collaborate on stories and can share content from one site to another. More importantly, the...

WESTFIELD, NJ — Jackie Lieberman was one of TAPinto's first owner/publishers and in the 10 plus years since she first became part of the TAPinto family, local news and digital marketing have evolved considerably, but one crucial aspect has stayed the same: the industry-leading support provided by TAPinto to its owner/publishers.

TAPinto Westfield is part of a network of nearly 100 local news and marketing platforms. Publishers and editors collaborate on stories and can share content from one site to another. More importantly, they can help local businesses market on any TAPinto site in the network, enabling businesses to extend their reach to neighboring towns affordably and effectively while driving more revenue for TAPinto owner/publishers in the network.

TAPinto Westfield has 4 million page views and counting so far in 2022, the most of any TAPinto site. As of 2021, the Town of Westfield had a little more than 30,000 residents.

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"The fact that we work together, help each other and lift each other up is something you're not going to get as a completely independent publisher, you're going to be missing all of that," Lieberman said.

Lieberman said the content and operations support that publishers receive is crucial. TAPinto provides publishers with the tools they need to succeed, from initial training to ongoing continuing education, live customer service and content support, and much more. TAPinto's corporate team handles advertisers' billing and credit card processing and even handles ad placement. TAPinto also provides a daily, weekend and breaking newsletter platform that enables franchisees to put their newsletter on auto-pilot or fully customize it for their readers. Most importantly, TAPinto handles all of the technology including developing cutting-edge features that no other local news publishers have access to in the country.

For modest fees that are a small fraction of what it would cost for a local news site owner to build and maintain their own platform and technology, TAPinto owner/publishers receive all of the aforementioned support and more. "The bottom line is when you’re pooling your resources with a network this size, the cost goes way down," Lieberman said. "We’re all sharing in that cost. And it’s constantly being updated and revised and that’s huge for me."

Lieberman and other TAPinto publishers are featured in a new campaign on the benefits of owning and operating a TAPinto local news and marketing platform. Some of those benefits, Lieberman says, are deciding what news goes on the site and the backing that all owner/publishers receive.

TAPinto Westfield owner/publisher Jackie Lieberman discusses the support that TAPinto owner/publishers receive:

"When I started, I think there were five of us," Lieberman said. "As we’ve gained more members, I’ve gained more resources. I’ve got more original stories that I can publish if I choose, I’ve got more advertising because people are selling advertising on my site and I have the ability to sell onto their site."

“Through our custom technology, extensive training and unparalleled support for our owner/publishers we enable them to build their own profitable business while achieving work/life balance,” TAPinto Founder and CEO Michael Shapiro said.

Lieberman decides what content is put on her site, stories that she thinks her readers are going to want to read.

"I'm not being told by someone who doesn't live here what's important to my audience," Lieberman said. "I can listen to the people here and find out what's important to them and know what's important to me."

See the benefits of owning and operating a TAPinto local news and marketing platform:

Click here for more information on starting a TAPinto local news and marketing platform in your community.

TAPinto Insider keeps you updated on all things TAPinto and you will learn more about what makes TAPinto great - as an insider.

To learn more about marketing your business on TAPinto, click here.

Swiftie parents on an impossible mission | Opinion

Note: This is a copy of our weekly Wednesday a.m. Opinion newsletter, which points out the most popular editorials and op-eds of the past week. Click ...

Note: This is a copy of our weekly Wednesday a.m. Opinion newsletter, which points out the most popular editorials and op-eds of the past week. Click HERE to sign up and never miss a week!

In action movies, the hero works hard to save the day. They jump off cliffs, dodge assassins, and find their way to safety.

That’s almost what it took for Taylor Swift fans to get their hands on next year’s “Eras Tour” tickets. And if you’re a parent of a hardcore Swiftie you might have taken on that mission impossible for your child. Ellen Wilkowe and her husband did.

In this week’s most popular Opinion story, Ellen details how the Denville duo went through the pre-sale process unscathed, then waited for hours on the phone with 1.5 million other fans for the coveted golden-haired singer’s tickets. The process, Ellen says, was no simple feat. She says, “Jumping through rings of fire comes to mind.”

The family was among the lucky 40% to get tickets. The seats, however, are far up and behind the stage. Surely, Ellen says, the stage will have to rotate at some point.

Most of Swift’s fans will have to try their luck in the secondary market, where tickets that sold for $49 to $449 on Ticketmaster could fetch more than $20,000.

Sacrificing her time and enduring frustration to make her kid’s first concert experience special comes to Ellen naturally. She remembers one of her parents undergoing a similar endurance test in the 1980s, for her sister.

“Even my own father, who used to work in New York City, waited online to get my sister Duran Duran tickets,” she says. “He must have thought he was cool and hip, and looking back, I would say that any parent who got their kids concert tickets is beyond cool.”

One positive outcome of this pre-sale apocalypse, she says, is that it provided the perfect opportunity for the media to shed light on an ongoing investigation by the Department of Justice into Live Nation — the parent company of Ticketmaster. The DOJ is trying to determine if the entertainment mega-giant and its exclusive contracts violate antitrust laws.

Ticketmaster says the company never would have been able to satisfy all of Taylor Swift’s fans. They theorize that given the demand for tickets, Swift would have to perform over 900 stadium shows. And that’s just not going to happen.

So what’s a Swiftie to do? Stream, baby, stream.

Here are some other compelling issues we wrote about in this week’s Opinion section:

Did Donald Trump just hint at his own demise? | Mulshine: When Trump said “Give me freedom or give me death’ it sure sounded like he expects to be indicted.

Christie isn’t really going to run for president, is he? | Sheneman: Does Chris Christie remember what happened last time he ran for president? I do, so let’s recap.

It may be Thanksgiving to you but it’s a national day of mourning for my people | Opinion: Many Indigenous Nations refer to Thanksgiving as a National Day of Mourning.

Bruce Springsteen should charge what the market will bear | Mulshine: A lot of fans are upset that some tickets for Springsteen’s 2023 tour are $5K; but I’d rather see the money go to the performers than to the scalpers.

Watch carefully this $3 billion bet on A.C. | Editorial: A developer wants to add 10,000 homes on a vacant airfield. It’s imaginative and visionary, but is it realistic?

Saint Clare's Health Talks Treatments for Healthier Lungs

On Thursday, November 17 at 7 pm, Saint Clare’s Health online series, “Let’s Talk Health” hosted by Brian Finestein, Chief Executive Officer of Saint Clare’s Health, will discuss Treatments for Healthier Lungs with Dr. Bassel Noumi, Interventional Pulmonologist at Saint Clare’s Health.Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death in the world. This translates to 1 in 16 people you know will be diagnosed with lung cancer in their lifetime. Lung cancer kills almost three times as many wome...

On Thursday, November 17 at 7 pm, Saint Clare’s Health online series, “Let’s Talk Health” hosted by Brian Finestein, Chief Executive Officer of Saint Clare’s Health, will discuss Treatments for Healthier Lungs with Dr. Bassel Noumi, Interventional Pulmonologist at Saint Clare’s Health.

Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death in the world. This translates to 1 in 16 people you know will be diagnosed with lung cancer in their lifetime. Lung cancer kills almost three times as many women as breast cancer and three times as many men as prostate cancer.

According to Dr. Bassel Noumi, the two major risk factors for lung cancer are smoking and radon gas exposure. “Take the first step to protect your lungs by stopping smoking, checking the radon level in your house, and if you are a smoker or smoked in the past, talk to your physician about lung cancer screening,” he stated.

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Saint Clare’s Health takes pride in being a place that is both around the corner for patients seeking exceptional care close to home, and ahead of the curve offering state-of-the-art technology. Dr. Noumi noted the services available at Saint Clare’s for pulmonary medicine delivers on both.

Dr. Noumi discusses the latest advancements for detecting and treating lung disease, as well as lung cancer. He shares, “At Saint Clare’s Health a patient will undergo the most advanced testing offered anywhere to properly diagnosis the health issue. State-of- the-art treatments, including surgical ones, can be offered by the best-in-class pulmonology team to prolong and improve life for their patients.”

Saint Clare’s Health online series, “Let’s Talk Health,” provides the community with accurate, trusted information featuring expert physicians discussing topics, such as Men and Their Sexual Health; Robotics in the Operating Room; Screenings for YOUR Wellness, Lower Back Pain & What It Could Mean; Navigating Breast Health; Pregnancy and COVID; The Silent Epidemic. COVID’s Impact on Children and Adults Mental Health, and more.

For more information, please visit www.saintclares.com/lungs or call 973-989-3550.

About Saint Clare’s Health

Saint Clare’s Health, a member of Prime Healthcare, is an award-winning provider of compassionate care delivered with the latest technology, serving the communities of Morris, Sussex, and Warren counties. Its network of hospitals and healthcare facilities, include Denville Hospital, Dover Hospital, Behavioral Health Centers in Boonton, Denville, and Parsippany, and an Imaging Center in Parsippany, among other satellite locations.

Editor's Note: This advertorial content is being published by TAPinto.net as a service for its marketing partners. For more information about how to market your business on TAPinto, please email [email protected]

Innovation in Landscape and Horticultural Design Featured in Upcoming Showcase at CCM

Randolph, NJ: Garden and landscape enthusiasts will be inspired by a showcase of the newest advances and technology in horticulture and design at a public event produced by students enrolled at County College of Morris (CCM).Students in CCM’s Special Topics Landscape and Horticultural Technology course designed the “Horticulture Innovations Showcase,” to be held Thursday, December 8, as part of a semester project where they were tasked with developing an educational event featuring leaders in the field. The showcase,...

Randolph, NJ: Garden and landscape enthusiasts will be inspired by a showcase of the newest advances and technology in horticulture and design at a public event produced by students enrolled at County College of Morris (CCM).

Students in CCM’s Special Topics Landscape and Horticultural Technology course designed the “Horticulture Innovations Showcase,” to be held Thursday, December 8, as part of a semester project where they were tasked with developing an educational event featuring leaders in the field. The showcase, which is free and open to the public, will be held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. in the Landscape and Horticultural Technology Building near Parking Lot 1 on CCM’s campus located at 214 Center Grove Road, Randolph.

Speakers highlighting modernizations in the industry include Michael Deo from NatureScape Lighting, Ecological Landscape Specialist Richard McCoy, and Robert Molinet on nature-Inspired outdoor living. Other topics will include sustainable landscape design, medical cannabis and the inspiring use of natural stone.

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"This event highlights new, emerging and creative sectors of the Green Industry,” says Brian Oleksak, chair of Department of Landscape and Horticultural Technology (LHT) at CCM. “The students in the Special Topics course have curated some of the most innovative talent in the New Jersey horticultural industry to showcase the niches they have made for themselves as leaders in the industry."

CCM’s LHT department offers three Associate in Applied Science degrees, with specializations in either Turf and Turfgrass Management, Landscape Management and Design, or Agribusiness.

“LHT students are creative, love the outdoors and are committed to preserving the environment,” notes Oleksak. “The program is founded on plant science, soils, plant identification, and design, providing students with a thorough education in ornamental horticulture.”

Organizers of the Horticulture Innovations Showcase include CCM students Kody Shelton of Parsippany, Mallory Cibort of Mendham, Stefan Michura of Chester, Ben Lee of Pine Brook, Egla Betancourt-Granados of Clinton and Nancy Peach of Milford.

For more information contact [email protected] or call 973-328-5363. To learn more about the LHT programs at CCM, visit https://bit.ly/CCM_LandscapeDepartment.

Editor's Note: This advertorial content is being published by TAPinto.net as a service for its marketing partners. For more information about how to market your business on TAPinto, please email [email protected]

Denville well malfunctions, prompting water emergency. What you need to know

A malfunctioning well has forced Denville to declare a water emergency and restrict car washing, lawn watering and other residential uses, though an official on Tuesday said the township was making progress toward a fix. The town had already imposed limits this month ahead of a scheduled refurbishment of a water tower. That and the borderline drought conditions around the region left the water supply in a precarious position, Denville said in an ...

A malfunctioning well has forced Denville to declare a water emergency and restrict car washing, lawn watering and other residential uses, though an official on Tuesday said the township was making progress toward a fix. The town had already imposed limits this month ahead of a scheduled refurbishment of a water tower. That and the borderline drought conditions around the region left the water supply in a precarious position, Denville said in an advisory sent to residents on Sunday.

"The combination of ongoing maintenance of the township's main water tank, the recent unusually dry conditions, and now the malfunctioning well, is causing a very low water supply to the township," the advisory read. "As a result, all outdoor water use (lawn watering, car washing, etc.) is strictly prohibited until further notice."

Tuesday, Denville Recreation Director Nick Panetta said what he believed to be a mechanical issue at the well was resolved by DPW workers who deployed on Sunday.

"Things are looking positive and we're looking for ways we can lift some of the restrictions, but as of now we have to stay at the full restriction," Panetta said.

The limits do not apply to residents with private wells who do not use municipal water, Panetta said.

Residents and businesses in Denville were already under a 90-day period of restricted water use as the township began scheduled refurbishing of its primary water tank. Contractors took the 1.25-million-gallon tank offline on August 1 and expect the work will take 60 to 90 days to complete.

Under those restrictions, residents with even house numbers were permitted outside water use on even-numbered days, and residents with odd-numbered homes on odd-number days. The limits covered the watering of "lawns, shrubs, ornamental plants, etc., as well as the washing of automobiles, trucks, ATVs, boats, etc."

Southern portions of Morris County and most of Central Jersey were added last week to the area of "moderate drought" conditions in New Jersey by the U.S. Drought Monitor. The rest of Morris County and most of northern New Jersey were listed as "abnormally dry." The drought classifications will be revised on Thursday.

State Environmental Protection Commissioner Shawn LaTourette issued a statewide drought watch last week, the first step toward declaring a full drought. He called for residents and businesses to conserve water, but if conditions do not improve, mandatory water use restrictions may be necessary in parts of the state, LaTourette said in a briefing with reporters.

"When we look out at temperature outlook and precipitation outlook, we continue to be concerned," he said.

William Westhoven is a local reporter for DailyRecord.com. For unlimited access to the most important news from your local community, please subscribe or activate your digital account today.

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