Loading. Please wait.
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 Lincoln Park, 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.973-627-7888
Hudson County is moving forward with its ultra-ambitious plan to create a continuous walkway on the eastern bank of the Hackensack River.The linear riverwalk that would be similar to the Hudson River Walkway, is no doubt years away, but the county announced this week it is applying for $1 million from the state Department of Transportation’s (DOT) 2023 Transportation Alternative Set-Aside Grant Program (TAP).County spokesman Jim Kennelly said said the funds would be used for final design and construction of a pedestrian a...
Hudson County is moving forward with its ultra-ambitious plan to create a continuous walkway on the eastern bank of the Hackensack River.
The linear riverwalk that would be similar to the Hudson River Walkway, is no doubt years away, but the county announced this week it is applying for $1 million from the state Department of Transportation’s (DOT) 2023 Transportation Alternative Set-Aside Grant Program (TAP).
County spokesman Jim Kennelly said said the funds would be used for final design and construction of a pedestrian and bike path that would connect Lincoln Park West to Duncan Avenue along the Hackensack River waterfront. In the short term, the project will increase public waterfront access and establish a new entrance to the existing trail in Lincoln Park.
A 29-page draft report, created for the Hudson County Planning Board and adopted in February, breaks down the county’s Hackensack River’s eastern shoreline into 18 sections, from Dennis Collins Park in Bayonne to North Bergen.
It provides a detailed accounting on where a walkway already exists and it states the short-term and long-term opportunities as well as specific challenges to creating the connected walkway.
The Jersey City shoreline is broken up into seven sections: Route 440 (from the Bayonne border to the New Jersey City University athletic complex), Society Hill (from the NJCU athletic complex to the Bayfront development), Bayfront Development/Hudson Mall (from Bayfront to Lincoln Highway Hackensack River Bridge), Lincoln Park West (from 1&9 Truck Hackensack River Bridge to the under-construction Skyway Park), Skyway Park (from Skyway Park to the former PSEG facility) and PSE&G (from Wittpenn Bridge to former PSE&G Hudson Generating Station Coal Power Plant site), Little Snake Hill (from PSE&G coal plant to Lewandowski Hackensack River Bridge).
County and local officials see opportunities to have developers foot the bill for the portions of the riverwalk, such as the Texaco, former A&P and Marist High School sites in Bayonne, and the Bayfront site in Jersey City.
The report offers a realistic view of the challenges, which would be many, and would most likely make a riverwalk that was both continuous and entirely along the river impossible.
At a public hearing in January, county planning board members noted that much of the proposed riverwalk land belongs to municipalities and that it would “work with the municipalities toward implementation (and) pursue grants.”
If you purchase a product or register for an account through one of the links on our site, we may receive compensation.
BRISTOL, R.I. (November 12, 2022) – Senior Pasquale Vizzoni finished second at 149 and first-year Jason Smith finished third at 157 to lead No. 7 Stevens Institute of Technology wrestling to a sixth-place finish Saturday at the Roger Williams Invitational.Sophomore ...
BRISTOL, R.I. (November 12, 2022) – Senior Pasquale Vizzoni finished second at 149 and first-year Jason Smith finished third at 157 to lead No. 7 Stevens Institute of Technology wrestling to a sixth-place finish Saturday at the Roger Williams Invitational.
Sophomore Blaise Wagner took fourth at 174 and first-year Justin Ciliotta placed fifth at 141 for the Ducks, who amassed 68 points to finish eighth out of the 12 competing teams. Castleton University won the team championship with 165 points, after winning three of the 10 weight classes. The University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire also had three first-place finishes to take second place with 150.5 points.
Seeded fourth at 149, Vizzoni scored four straight decision victories to reach the championship match, where he met Southern Maine's second-seeded Colby Frost. Frost used a four-point near-fall in the second period to edge Vizzoni 6-1 to claim the 149-pound title. The five-win day left the Flemington, New Jersey native with a 9-2 record.
Seeded second at 157, Smith, meanwhile, began his tournament with a dominating 18-3 tech fall over Hunter's Deston McFarlane. The Lincoln Park, New Jersey then scored back-to-back decision victories before dropping to the consolation bracket after falling to Johnson & Wales' Will Hughes. Smith then received a no-contest in the third-place bout.
Wagner began his tournament with an exciting 7-6 win over Coast Guard's Daniel Gibson, Wagner's escape point midway through the final period proved to be the difference in the match. Wagner then picked up a decision and a major to reach the semifinals, where a showdown with top-seeded Cooper Fleming of Castleton. Wagner was in front until Fleming scored a takedown with 26 seconds left in regulation. Wanger bounced back from the setback with a 10-3 decision over Plymouth's Chase Annestis. Wagner fell in the third-place match to close out his tournament.
Ciliotta had a nice run through the 141-pound bracket, scoring a tech fall and two decisions before dropping to the consolation bracket.
Elsewhere, sophomore Max Ruiz earned his first victory of the year with a first-period pin of Southern Maine's Tyler Cox; junior Andrew Finateri picked up his second bonus-point victory of the year with a major decision over Castleton's Caleb Massari; sophomore Chris Stathopoulos added three bonus-point wins in the 165-pound bracket and classmate Branden Bulatao added a pin and a tech fall to his win total. Four of Bulatao's five wins to date have been with bonus points.
Up Next: No. 7 Wrestling heads west for a pair of important events in the Midwest. Up first is a dual at No. 5 University of Wisconsin-La Crosse on Nov. 17.
Facebook: "Like" Stevens Athletics Twitter: @stevensducks Instagram: @stevensducks #AllRise
RIDGEWOOD, NJ – Expect traffic and noise in the downtown and west side business districts this week. The Shade Tree Department tree-removal work continues this week. Village workers will be cutting down and removing dozens of unhealthy or problematic trees and replacing them with new plantings. The project should be finished by the end of this month, village officials said.Leaf collection pick up continues this week. DPW workers will be busy on the southwest side of town (Area D). This includes side and main streets around South...
RIDGEWOOD, NJ – Expect traffic and noise in the downtown and west side business districts this week. The Shade Tree Department tree-removal work continues this week. Village workers will be cutting down and removing dozens of unhealthy or problematic trees and replacing them with new plantings. The project should be finished by the end of this month, village officials said.
Leaf collection pick up continues this week. DPW workers will be busy on the southwest side of town (Area D). This includes side and main streets around South Maple, Ackerman, Lincoln, and Godwin avenues and Monroe Street to the Glen Rock and Midland Park borders.
The Chamber of Commerce is collecting new and gently used coats through Friday. Donations can be dropped off at the Chamber office, 27 Chestnut St., between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. To schedule a drop-off email [email protected] or call (201) 445-2600.
Sign Up for FREE Ridgewood Newsletter
Here's a look at what else is happening in Ridgewood this week.
Monday, Nov. 14
2 p.m. The Genealogical Society of Bergen County is hosting a virtual seminar of using DNAPainter.com’s What Are The Odds Too. For more details, visit the Ridgewood Public Library’s event posting.
7 p.m. Trivia Night at Park West Tavern, sponsored by the Ridgewood Public Library. Registration is required. Visit the event page on the library’s website.
Tuesday, Nov. 15
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tech Express at the Library. Schedule an appointment to have tech related questions answered at this recurring service the library provides. For more information, visit the library’s website.
3 p.m. Mental Health and Stigma Free Committee meeting
Note: Planning Board meeting is canceled this week.
Wednesday, Nov. 16
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Happy Hour Networking with the Ridgewood Chamber of Commerce at The Office, 32-34 Chestnut St. To register, contact Joanne Groome at (201) 445-2600 or email [email protected]
Thursday, Nov. 17
7 p.m. Open Space Committee meeting
7:30 p.m. Citizen’s Safety Advisory Committee meeting
Friday, Nov. 18
2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Willard Elementary School Home & School Association Hands Down Cookies fundraiser pick up.
(NEWARK, NJ) -- Lincoln Park Coast Cultural District (LPCCD) has announced that the official 15th Anniversary of the annual music festival will return over two weekends from July 27-31 and August 5-7 with broad array of musical genres including Gospel, House, Hip-Hop, Soulful Alternative/Mash Up, Reggae, Dancehall sounds and of the Latinx/Hispanic Caribbean diaspora.It all begins on Wednesday, July 27 from 5:00pm-9:00pm with the renown Linco...
(NEWARK, NJ) -- Lincoln Park Coast Cultural District (LPCCD) has announced that the official 15th Anniversary of the annual music festival will return over two weekends from July 27-31 and August 5-7 with broad array of musical genres including Gospel, House, Hip-Hop, Soulful Alternative/Mash Up, Reggae, Dancehall sounds and of the Latinx/Hispanic Caribbean diaspora.
It all begins on Wednesday, July 27 from 5:00pm-9:00pm with the renown Lincoln Park Music Festival “Gospel Night In The Park” starring Le’Andria Johnson, season 3 winner of the BET gospel singing competition show Sunday’s Best. Le’Andria Johnson’s 2011 smash album The Awakening of Le'Andria Johnson hit #1 on the Gospel music charts. Provenance Music Group, the internationally renowned gospel music ensemble has shared the stage with a myriad of noted performers and with rising celerity and captivated live audiences through their nationally broadcasted television appearances in Newark, NJ; London, UK; Barbados; Japan; and Bobby Jones Gospel in DC. Dynamic New Jersey-based contemporary Gospel ensemble Anthony Ponder & Ministry’s Desire (APMD) is an aggregate of singers rooted in ministry. Their brand new single. "God Won't Fail" is written by Ponder, Melissa Tatro, and Jonathan Ponder. The single is released by Enon Music Group and is available on all digital music outlets now. "God Won't Fail" is from APMD's forthcoming album, The Grateful Project, which will be available this fall. Rounding out the evening is a plethora of voices of Newark’s faith community and its choirs. Lincoln Park Music Festival “Gospel Night In The Park” is hosted by City of Newark Councilwoman At Large Rev. Louise Scott-Rountree and Rev., Kevin E. Taylor of Unity Fellowship Church Newark.
A new addition to the extended opening festival week are Newark Symphony Hall’s Step 4 Step Soul Line Dancing featuring Guest DJ Chris Blues of We Dancing Over Here (WDOH). An underground phenomenon, “Soul Line Dancing” in the BIPOC community is a subculture all its own. The genre traces its roots to Africa, the Caribbean, the Harlem Renaissance and now spreading across the United States. Co-Founders of Step 4 Step Soul Line Dancers include Andrea “Lil Bit” Mason, Jillian “Lady J” Barrick and Douglas “X-Man” Hawkins. Newark Symphony Hall’s Step 4 Step Soul Line Dancing takes place Thursday, July 28th from 6:00pm-8:30pm.
Leading into the weekend is “Rodney’s House”, a celebration of the life of the late Rodney M. Gilbert, Newark’s beloved “Mural King” whose Yendor Arts and Yendor Theatre Company are continuing his legacy and impact in the City of Newark. The aptly named “Rodney’s House” memorializes Gilbert’s love of House Music and his history of opening his actual former home, on Spruce Street in Lincoln Park, for “house heads” to come eat, drink and relax during Lincoln Park Music Festival weekend each year. “Rodney’s House” is open to all in Lincoln Park, Friday, July 29th from 5:00pm-9:00pm.
Anchoring Saturday, July 30th starting at 11:30am is the standard bearer in outdoor dance music in Newark, NJ – the Lincoln Park Music Festival “House Music Day” – with DJ Mike Dunn of Chicago’s Chosen Few DJs; DJ Danny Krivit; the icon Barbara Tucker; DJ Kamala; vocalist Sara Devine; DJ Shawn Lover; singer Aaron K. Gray; and DJ Chris Flowers. Mainstay hosts Ms. Theresa and Eddie Nichols will emcee.
Closing out week one on Sunday, July 31st is Hip Hop Culture Day starting 12:00pm with a celebration of the 40th Anniversary of The Awesome 2 with special guests Nice & Smooth and other surprises! The Awesome II are an American hip-hop and radio duo made up of Special K and Teddy Tedd who both grew up in northern New Jersey, in Passaic and Hackensack, respectively. For almost two decades, they purchased air-time on New York’s time-brokered station WHBI-FM 105.9 which broadcast of our Newark, NJ (later WNWK).
The Awesome Two Show began on May 18, 1982, and the duo have been active in radio since, marking their 40th Anniversary in 2022. Along with the World’ Supreme Team, Chuck Chillout, Red Alert, Hank Love and DNA, Afrika Islam, and Mr. Magic and Marley Marley, they were among the first generation to adapt hip-hop to the radio.
Ahooga! The 40th Anniversary of The Awesome 2 exhibition will be on display at Cement Gallery, 6 Crawford Street, in Newark, NJ to coincide with the first week of the Lincoln Park Music Festival July 25th-August 1st. There will be a closing Artist Talk with The Awesome 2 In Conversation on August 1st from 6:00pm-8:00pm.
Lincoln Park Music Festival’s Hip Hop Culture Day stars the collective from Brown Mill Company, god-MC Khalil Jibran, Jersey Club legend Unicorn aka Killa Kherk Cobain, J. 1DA, Samad Savage, Solis and Blaze, The Rebel, Kween Moore & Femme Curator Arts and promises to showcase the various genres of the culture from dance, poetry/spoken word, live art, and live band mash ups.
Weekend Two of the Lincoln Park Music Festival kicks off Friday, August 5th with Youth Fest Day; continues Saturday, August 5th and Sunday, August 6th with The Soul of Lincoln Park (described as Newark’s “Black Hippie Fest”) and Lincoln Park Caribana (music of the Caribbean) respectively. Line ups to be announced.
The annual Lincoln Park Music Festival (LPMF) is the largest music experience rooted in traditions of the African American and Afro Caribbean diaspora in the tri-state region. LPMF has expanded into an audience of 50,000-60,000 international attendees that comes together, over two weekends, to experience multiple genres of music including Gospel, Jazz, House, Hip-Hop, Rhythm & Blues, Reggae, Dancehall, Soca, Kompa and of the Latinx/Hispanic diaspora, as well as film, tech and music business education.
The Lincoln Park Coast Cultural District, Inc. (LPCCD) is a non-profit organization actively engaged in the practice of economic development through Creative Placemaking. Its mission to plan, design and develop a comprehensive arts and cultural district in the Lincoln Park neighborhood of downtown Newark. LPCCD’s main arts & culture programs are the annual Lincoln Park Music Festival, Lincoln Park Music Speaks citywide humanities initiative, the Lincoln Park Jazzy Soul music series, the Lincoln Park Sustainable Living Community Podcast and the public art initiative Lincoln Park Gallery Without Walls.
Buying an airplane seems fairly straightforward at first, like a process that should not take very long. Yet six weeks have passed since my wife and I made an offer for a Commander 114B that seems right for us, and it still is not ours—not quite.Like most aircraft shoppers, we are aching to get started on the list of trips we cultivated ever since first considering the purchase. However, in our case the wait has been so educational—and at times verging on priceless—that I would not trade the experience.Last we...
Buying an airplane seems fairly straightforward at first, like a process that should not take very long. Yet six weeks have passed since my wife and I made an offer for a Commander 114B that seems right for us, and it still is not ours—not quite.
Like most aircraft shoppers, we are aching to get started on the list of trips we cultivated ever since first considering the purchase. However, in our case the wait has been so educational—and at times verging on priceless—that I would not trade the experience.
Last week, we cleared one of the final hurdles, the pre-buy inspection. Our mechanic said the machine is in good shape, and there is nothing that would keep him from recommending it, which is about as close to a rave as I have heard from him. This was on a Friday, and we had to fetch the airplane from Blairstown Airport (1N7) in Blairstown, New Jersey, before crews arrived on Monday to repave the runway.
I accompanied one of the three partners selling the Commander on the mission to bring it home to Lincoln Park (N07) about 30 nm away. Handling logistics in situations like this can be challenging but we got lucky. A friend offered to shuttle us in his 1957 Beechcraft H35 Bonanza.
This was a wonderful turn of events because, having never flown in a V-tail Bonanza, I had long wondered if tales of their speedy performance were true. Pilots have talked for decades about how fast Bonanzas are, and performance charts in operating handbooks appear to confirm this. Still, I looked forward to the opportunity to observe one in the wild. Would it put the Commander to shame and make me wish I had held out for a Bonanza, especially after wanting one for so long?
We met on a clear, sunny Saturday morning—ideal flying conditions. While preflighting the Bonanza, its owner kept talking about how the airplane would make 170 mph on the short hop to Blairstown (his airspeed indicator, like most in aircraft of this vintage, was in miles per hour).
The flight was delightful. Having started life with a carbureted 230 hp Continental O-470 engine, this V-tail had been upgraded to a 260 hp IO-470. Its performance was lively, and we lifted off from Lincoln Park’s 2,767-foot long runway before midfield.
Once we leveled off around 2,000 feet, the Bonanza’s airspeed entered a steady climb that eventually tapered off at 170 mph. Power setting was 24 squared. “There it is,” the owner said with a note of triumph. “She’s fast.” We definitely were cooking along, or at least it felt that way to this Cessna 172 driver. When you fly a slow airplane most of the time, it can be difficult to judge the seemingly minor differences in performance among speedy, high-powered models.
Lucky for me I had a copy of the Commander’s POH (pilot’s operating handbook) in my flight bag and turned to the performance charts. The Commander will do 148 knots, also known as 170 mph, at the same setting, according to the book. However, that is at 4,000 feet, where the Bonanza probably would be faster as well. Besides, the H35 can cruise at 165 knots, or about 190 mph, according to its handbook performance chart, while the Commander runs out of steam in the 150-knot range.
But somewhere in the shopping process, I let go of my speed fixation and concluded that most high-performance, four-seat retractables are “fast enough.” In the time it has taken to (almost) complete the purchase, I actually have grown to believe what I am saying.
The last few weeks, in particular, have been rich with informative discussions with owners, mechanics, and a few revealing flights in competing aircraft. Mostly, though, it was the short trip in the H35 that convinced me I could stop worrying about outright speed and get used to being outrun by Bonanzas and, frankly, numerous other models.
I have to get used to saying: “The Commander is fast enough.” We close tomorrow.
Jonathan Welsh is a private pilot who worked as a reporter, editor and columnist with the Wall Street Journal for 21 years, mostly covering the auto industry. His passion for aviation began in childhood with balsa-wood gliders his aunt would buy for him at the corner store. Follow Jonathan on Twitter @JonathanWelsh4