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Traditional acupuncture is based on the belief that the body is controlled by a flow of energy, referred to as qi, and pronounced "chee." According to ancient texts, qi travels through pathways in your body called meridians. Acupuncturists believe that interruptions with energy flow in these meridians are responsible for modern ailments.
Acupuncture improves your body's functions and helps boost its self-healing processes through anatomic site stimulation - usually called acupuncture points. To stimulate acupuncture points, professionals typically insert fine, sterile needles you're your skin. Most patients feel little-to-no discomfort as the needles are applied. Typically, needles are left in the skin anywhere from five to 30 minutes. After their session, patients often report an incredible feeling of relaxation.
While some practitioners still adhere to traditional acupuncture philosophies, modern acupuncturists take an integrative approach. Today, professional acupuncturists use the therapy to stimulate the body's natural healing and pain-fighting processes. When coupled with personalized chiropractic care and physical therapy, patients can find real relief from painful physical conditions.
At Denville Medical, your licensed physical therapist's goal is to maximize your body's structure and increase its overall function for long-term health. To accomplish this, our physical therapists combine traditional and innovative techniques focused on increasing muscle strength and improving the body's range of motion. Our goal is to discover the root cause of your pain or mobility problems. That way, we can address the true reason why you need physical therapy, and work towards achieving long-lasting relief.
Of course, we understand that every patient is different. Your doctor can provide expert care in an encouraging environment by creating a customized treatment plan for you using modern, evidence-based research.
Professional acupuncture treatments can be incredibly helpful for patients suffering from a wide range of disorders. When paired with personalized chiropractic care and other medical treatments, acupuncture is even more effective.
With a systematic treatment plan, patients can find help for painful symptoms like:
Professionals practicing acupuncture in Lincoln Park, NJ, use several techniques to achieve overall patient wellbeing, from Cupping and Gua Sha to Needling and Facials.
Made popular by Olympic swimmer Michael Phelps, most acupuncturists describe cupping as giving an inverse massage. Rather than using pressure to release tight muscles, acupuncture cups create a suction effect. The suction pulls on muscles and fascia to relieve tension and improve blood flow. Like a massage, cupping is very relaxing for patients. Most people describe it as enjoyable, although the suction cup markings may look painful to friends and family.
Acupuncture cups are made using various materials, including glass and plastic. Cupping applications also vary - some clinics go the traditional route with cotton balls, rubbing alcohol, and fire. Other applications include manual placement with silicone suction points. Usually, patients receive one of two cupping styles. The first uses stationary cups, which remain for about 10 minutes. The second uses moving cups, supplemented with massage oil to let the cups glide over painful areas.
Also called "dry needling," chiropractors and acupuncturists often use this technique to reduce trigger points within soft tissues and muscles. In this application, acupuncturists use a sterile needle and insert it into the trigger point, which fosters a feeling of "release" that helps reduce muscle tension and pain while boosting mobility.
Trigger points are hypersensitive, irritable skeletal muscle areas formed in rigid bands of muscle fiber. Trigger points lead to neuromuscular dysfunction and manifest in painful symptoms, increased stress, and lower overall functionality. During an acupuncture session, these needles are applied to trigger points, which cause a twitch, essentially releasing and restoring proper muscle function.
Gua Sha is the practice of using tools to scrape the skin and apply pressure to painful areas of the face and body. A Gua Sha is a flat, hard tool, usually made of stone. Recently, Gua Sha has taken the skincare world by storm, but the technique has been providing relief for centuries. It is one of the oldest forms of Chinese medicine used to boost blood circulation and energy flow.
In traditional Chinese, Gua means to press or stroke, while Sha refers to redness. Gua Sha usually causes small red spots or bruises to form, which are also called microtrauma spots. When using Gua Sha on microtrauma areas, your body elicits a response that can help break up tough scar tissue. When paired with professional chiropractic care, Gua Sha can be quite effective, even for moderate injuries.
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
With multiple restaurants near the intersection, Lettuce Entertain You Enterprises has been a Lincoln Park fixture for decades. And now they’ve opened a Ramen-san at Halsted and Armitage to replace Oyster Bah and ...
With multiple restaurants near the intersection, Lettuce Entertain You Enterprises has been a Lincoln Park fixture for decades. And now they’ve opened a Ramen-san at Halsted and Armitage to replace Oyster Bah and Sushi-san is on its way.
Ramen-san debuted in 2014 in River North, and at that point, there weren’t many ramen shops in Chicago. They partnered with Sun Noodle, a well-known manufacturer, to bring daily shipments from the New Jersey noodle factory to Chicago — LEYE has tested more than 100 different noodles for their broths. Investments like that generated buzz over the last nine years. Ramen-san also became an industry favorite for Japanese whiskies; the Lincoln Park location will stock 52 varieties.
But as more ramen arrived in Chicago, Ramen-san evolved to try to keep pace with places like High Five Ramen in West Loop and Strings in Chinatown. Chicagoans are now interested in ramen from different regions and broths made from different bones. The Tribune just ran a review about the virtues of Jiro-style ramen, which is served in suburban Schaumburg at Chicago Ramen Annex. Chicago Reddit star Mike Satinover, after years of trepidation, plans to open his own ramen shop in Logan Square.
“I love that ramen continues to grow as a category or a cuisine type in America and in Chicago,” says LEYE partner Amarit Dulyapaibu.
One of LEYE’s hallmarks is customer service, and Dulyapaibu says listening to customers has helped Ramen-san evolve. For example, they’ve introduced Chinese-style mantou buns and other items to produce a menu that differs from an authentic ramen shop.
“I think what’s unique is about Ramen-san is it’s not just about ramen noodles,” Dulyapaibu says. “We want to continue to add, not just in the ramen category, but around it as well.”
The main floor, which seats 75, was the former home to Oyster Bah (a nautically themed Lettuce property). It’s been transformed into the same simple aesthetic as other locations. A hip-hop soundtrack, often associated with Japanese restaurants, remains.
Downstairs there’s a 35-seat private dining room. LEYE will also use the space to court chefs for a monthly pop-up series. On Wednesday, Henry Cai, of the Cantonese virtual restaurant 3 Little Pigs, is selling barbecue pork ramen. Dulyapaibul, raised in Lincoln Park, just a few blocks from the restaurant, grew up in the industry and the pop-ups series is important to him. His family owns Star of Siam off the Mag Mile and opened Tiparos in Lincoln Park (Grant Achatz once said the latter was his favorite Thai spot in Chicago).
LEYE obviously has the scale to transfer staff from other locations and part of the allure of having multiple restaurants nearby is to share resources — a manager can just run to Summer House or Cafe Baba-Reeba if they run out of an ingredient. But COVID has made hiring harder and customers have changed their dining habits. Ramen purists, much like Neapolitan pizza pursuits, don’t readily endorse carryout orders saying quality degrades. No one wants to enjoy cold and congealed noodles at home. But LEYE pivoted to more carryout and invested in packaging aimed to preserve the soup. Likewise, they’ve 86ed items like french fries that don’t necessarily carry out well.
There’s also been a desire to reduce late-night hours by city officials. All of these factors mixed means something has to change. Ramen-san’s late-night fried rice, created by former LEYE partner Doug Psaltis (Andros Taverna) as a way to drum up business after 11 p.m. is now served at 9 p.m. But, as Dulyapaibu says, LEYE is always listening. If summer keeps the restaurant busy, they may extend hours.
Walk through the space below.
Ramen-san, 1962 N. Halsted, open 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.
It’s a familiar aesthetic.
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PRINCETON, N.J. – Five members of the Columbia wrestling team earned 2023 All-Ivy League honors as announced by the Ivy League as part of the postseason awards on Wednesday, Mar. 1.Senior Matt Kazimir, sophomore Cesar Alvan, and sophomore ...
PRINCETON, N.J. – Five members of the Columbia wrestling team earned 2023 All-Ivy League honors as announced by the Ivy League as part of the postseason awards on Wednesday, Mar. 1.
Senior Matt Kazimir, sophomore Cesar Alvan, and sophomore Aaron Ayzerov were all named Second Team All-Ivy. Kazimir went 4-1 in Ivy League duals this season at 141 with wins against Danny Coles (Princeton), Carmen Ferrante (Penn), Joseph Cangro (Harvard), and Ian Oswalt (Brown). Kazimir earns back-to-back Second Team All-Ivy honors after being recognized last year.
Alvan also completed the Ivy slate with a 4-1 record at 157. He earned wins against Ty Whalen (Princeton), No. 12 Anthony Artalona (Penn), Trevor Tarsi (Harvard), and Sam McMonagle (Brown). Ayzerov posted a 3-2 record in Ivy League action this season with wins over No. 32 Nate Dugan (Princeton), Ethan Hatcher (Cornell), and James Araneo (Brown).
Danny Fongaro and Joshua Ogunsanya garnered honorable mention honors. Fongaro went 3-2 in Ivy League duals, earning wins over Marshall Keller (Princeton), Jack Crook (Harvard), and Ricky Cabanillas (Brown). Ogunsanya was 2-1 in Ivy action with wins against No. 32 Lucas Revano (Penn) and Joshua Kim (Harvard). Ogunsanya was also recognized as Academic All-Ivy for his commitment to the classroom.
The Lions are back in action at the EIWA Championships this weekend in Philadelphia. One Columbia wrestler will be represented in each weight class with a chance to advance to the NCAA Championships in Tulsa, Oklahoma. The championships start on Saturday and wrap up on Sunday. The event will be streamed through FloWrestling each day. Updates will also be provided through the Columbia wrestling Twitter account (@CULionsWR).
FULL LIST OF IVY LEAGUE AWARDS
WRESTLER OF THE YEAR *Yianni Diakomihalis, Cornell (Sr. — Rochester, N.Y.)
ROOKIE OF THE YEAR *Vince Cornella, Cornell (Fr. — Lafayette, Col.)
COACH OF THE YEAR *Mike Grey, Cornell
FIRST TEAM ALL-IVY 125 — *Patrick Glory, Princeton (Sr. — Randolph, N.J.) 133 — *Vito Arujau, Cornell (Jr. — Syosset, N.Y.) 141 — *Vince Cornella, Cornell (Fr. — Lafayette, Col.) 149 — *Yianni Diakomihalis, Cornell (Sr. — Rochester, N.Y.) 157 — Anthony Artalona, Penn (Sr. — Seffner, Fla.) 165 — *Julian Ramirez, Cornell (So. — Miami, Fla.) 174 — *Chris Foca, Cornell (Jr. — Cliffside Park, N.J.) 184 — *Maximus Hale, Penn (Jr. — West Chester, Pa.) 197 — *Jacob Cardenas, Cornell (Jr. — Kearny, N.J.) HWT — *Yaraslau Slavikouski, Harvard (Sr. — Rechitsa, Belarus)
SECOND TEAM ALL-IVY 125 — Diego Sotelo, Harvard (So. — Plainfield, Ill.) 133 — Michael Colaiocco, Penn (Jr. — Sparta, N.J.) 141 — Matt Kazimir, Columbia (Sr. — Auburn Township, Ohio) 149 — Doug Zapf, Penn (Sr. — Downingtown, Pa.) 157 — Cesar Alvan, Columbia (So. — Springfield, Mass.) 165 — Quincy Monday, Princeton (Sr. — Chapel Hill, N.C.) 174 — Nick Incontrera, Penn (So. — Flemington, N.J.) 184 — Aaron Ayzerov, Columbia (So. — Paramus, N.J.) 197 — Luke Stout, Princeton (So. — Mt. Lebanon, Pa.) HWT — Brendan Furman, Cornell (Sr. — Canonsburg, Pa.) HWT — Ben Goldin, Penn (Sr. — Orlando, Fla.)
HONORABLE MENTION 125 — Brett Ungar, Cornell (Fr. — Bethlehem, Pa.) 133 — Hunter Adrian, Brown (So. — Melrose, Mass.) 141 — Carmen Ferrante, Penn (Sr. — Newton, N.J.) 149 — Danny Fongaro, Columbia (Sr. — Lincoln Park, N.J.) 157 — Trevor Tarsi, Harvard (Sr. — Bethlehem, Pa.) 165 — Joshua Ogunsanya, Columbia (Jr. — River Forest, Ill.) 174 — Philip Conigliaro, Harvard (Jr. — Dedham, Mass.) 184 — Nate Dugan, Princeton (Jr. — Mooresville, N.C.) 197 — Cole Urbas, Penn (Jr. — Port Matilda, Pa.) HWT — Travis Stefanik, Princeton (Sr. — Nazareth, Pa.)
FOLLOWING THE LIONS
Stay up to date on all things Columbia Wrestling by following the Lions on Twitter (@CULionsWR), Instagram (@culionswr) and on Facebook (@ColumbiaAthletics).
A house in Madison that sold for $1 million tops the list of the most expensive real estate sales in Morris County between Feb. 27 and Mar. 6.In total, 16 real estate sales were recorded in the area during the last week, with an average price of $592,494. The average price per square foot was $292.The prices in the list below concern real estate sales where the title was recorded during the week of Feb. 27, even if the property may have been sold earlier.10. $541,000, detached house at 149 Summerhill DriveThe pr...
A house in Madison that sold for $1 million tops the list of the most expensive real estate sales in Morris County between Feb. 27 and Mar. 6.
In total, 16 real estate sales were recorded in the area during the last week, with an average price of $592,494. The average price per square foot was $292.
The prices in the list below concern real estate sales where the title was recorded during the week of Feb. 27, even if the property may have been sold earlier.
The property at 149 Summerhill Drive in Morris Plains has new owners. The price was $541,000. The house was built in 2001 and has a living area of 1,892 square feet. The price per square foot is $286. The deal was finalized on Feb. 17.
The 2,280 square-foot detached house at 8 Crefeld Court, Lincoln Park, has now been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in February and the total purchase price was $600,000, $263 per square foot. The house was built in 1984. The deal was finalized on Feb. 17.
The 1,633 square-foot detached house at 14 Maple Way in Mountain Lakes has now been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in February and the total purchase price was $610,000, $374 per square foot. The house was built in 1948. The deal was finalized on Feb. 17.
The sale of the single-family home at 10 Willard Lane, Towaco, has been finalized. The price was $615,000, and the new owners took over the house in February. The house was built in 1967 and has a living area of 2,516 square feet. The price per square foot was $244. The deal was finalized on Feb. 17.
The sale of the single family residence at 49 Jillian Boulevard in Parsippany has been finalized. The price was $660,000, and the new owners took over the house in February. The house was built in 2002 and has a living area of 1,892 square feet. The price per square foot was $349. The deal was finalized on Feb. 17.
A sale has been finalized for the detached house at 10 Meadow Lane in Budd Lake. The price was $730,000 and the new owners took over the house in February. The house was built in 1997 and the living area totals 3,314 square feet. The price per square foot ended up at $220. The deal was finalized on Feb. 21.
The property at 20 Franklin Street in Morristown has new owners. The price was $765,000. The house was built in 1910 and has a living area of 2,528 square feet. The price per square foot is $303. The deal was finalized on Feb. 21.
The sale of the single-family residence at 20 Butterworth Drive, Morristown, has been finalized. The price was $780,000, and the house changed hands in February. The house was built in 1967 and has a living area of 2,845 square feet. The price per square foot was $274. The deal was finalized on Feb. 17.
The property at 137 End Avenue in Pompton Plains has new owners. The price was $900,000. The house was built in 1946 and has a living area of 3,251 square feet. The price per square foot is $277. The deal was finalized on Feb. 21.
The 2,308 square-foot single-family house at 30 Station Road, Madison, has now been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in February and the total purchase price was $1,070,000, $464 per square foot. The house was built in 1966. The deal was finalized on Feb. 21.
Real Estate Wire is a service provided by United Robots, which uses machine learning to generate analysis of data from Propmix, an aggregator of national real-estate data.
Best Sushi in NJNew Jersey being located so close to the Atlantic Ocean, makes it one of the best spots for sushi in the entire country. Here is a guide to the trendiest and best sushi in NJ, providing the freshest of fish and the most creative menus sure to please your palette and sushi cravings.Shumi Omakase– Ridgewood & Leonia, NJShumi Japanese Cuisine renders world-class Omakase-style sushi in Leonia...
New Jersey being located so close to the Atlantic Ocean, makes it one of the best spots for sushi in the entire country. Here is a guide to the trendiest and best sushi in NJ, providing the freshest of fish and the most creative menus sure to please your palette and sushi cravings.
Shumi Omakase– Ridgewood & Leonia, NJ
Shumi Japanese Cuisine renders world-class Omakase-style sushi in Leonia and Ridgewood, NJ, where a chef-selected tasting menu of seasonal sushi and sashimi is offered. Executive Chef David Seo has 21 years of Japanese cuisine under his culinary belt and has worked with some of New York’s finest Japanese restaurants including Nobu. The restaurant offers a fresh and open atmosphere where sushi lovers and newcomers alike experience sushi in a traditional sense, with all five senses enticed. The Omakase bar provides an intimate experience where you can watch the sushi being prepared along with explanations from the chef. If Omakase is not your thing, there are a ton of other delectable menu items to try such as a variety of ramen, teriyaki entrees, and a plethora of unique sushi rolls including the Shumi Roll- consisting of spicy tuna, topped with caramelized spicy mayo, eel sauce, sushi ebi, scallion, and furikake crunch.
Elite Five Sushi & Grill– Princeton, NJ
Elite Five Sushi & Grill located in Princeton is a BYOB establishment that prides itself on the freshness of its fish, ramen, and a fine selection of grilled meats and seafood with some of the best sushi in NJ. Starting on March 15th, the restaurant will begin to offer limited weekly seating for Omakase Tasting via reservation only. Elite Five is not your typical sushi spot, as they offer more modern fare such as scallop bisque as an appetizer, salad entrees, plates of steak, lamb, duck, and more, along with typical sushi spot menu items like creative rolls and sashimi. There really is something for everyone, seafood lovers and carnivores alike. One eye-catching signature sushi roll is the Ice & Fire Roll- yellowtail tartare, avocado wrapped with pepper tuna, topped with jalapeno, grated fresh wasabi, and white sturgeon caviar, served with yuzu lime sauce. The atmosphere is dimly lit, with an intimate nighttime vibe, but is also just as enjoyable during the day, and can sit at the sushi bar and watch the chef prepare sushi right in front of your eyes.
Taka– Asbury Park, NJ
Taka is a restaurant, bar, and lounge located in Asbury Park, specializing in Japanese and seasonally-inspired small plates and cocktails. They have an extensive alcohol list with varieties of sake, wine, draft beers, and unique cocktails such as the Yuzu Drop- made with Vodka, Triple Sec, and Yuzu Puree. Taka has more of an upscale vibe and reinforces the quality of every single dish and level of service. Owner Takahiro Hirai is passionate about serving delicious contemporary Japanese food and providing a wonderful dining experience, whether it be a late-night lounge or family dinner. Taka is sure to deliver a cool ambiance and is only a short walk from the Asbury Park beach. Some interesting menu items include a burger with a Japanese twist including umami ketchup and Japanese mayo, and a New York strip with a miso butter glaze. For sushi lovers, there is an abundance of fresh sushi on the menu, with sashimi of all kinds and interesting rolls guaranteed to please the palette.
Kenko Sushi– Lincoln Park, NJ
If you are someone who enjoys unique sushi and looking for some of the best sushi in NJ, then look no further. Kenko Sushi in Lincoln Park specializes in tons of creative sushi rolls enticing to the eye, layered with all different sauces, crunchy toppings, and fresh fish. They offer family-size platters loaded with their creative rolls, one of the most popular being the Kenko special roll- with a base of spicy tuna, topped with assorted sashimi, scallion, sesame seed, and spicy mayo. They also specialize in assorted drinks including bubble tea, a variety of iced teas, and their very own “Kenko-Ade”, and you can create your own drink of choice. The environment of the restaurant is very cozy, and the service makes you feel like family. Plus, you’ll be sure to leave with an Instagram-worthy picture of this very trendy sushi.
Ryujin Sushi– Bridgewater Township, NJ
Ryujin Sushi of Bridgewater Township boasts some of the trendiest and best sushi in NJ. Known for its modern twist on classic rolls, the freshest quality of fish, and the finest service, customers cannot say enough good things about this newer sushi spot. A chef-tasting menu is available as well as a ton of creative sushi rolls and appetizers- be sure to try the sashimi pizza or the Bridgewater roll which has crunchy spicy tuna, and tempura lobster, topped with avocado. Customers rave that the atmosphere of the restaurant is terrific, and the service provided is top-notch, making it a great spot to spend time with family or friends.
Interested in other fine dining experiences? Be sure to check out the best steakhouses in NJ.
Press Release Number: 21-2023Lane Closures Planned This Week at the George Washington Bridge, Lincoln Tunnel, Holland Tunnel and Bayonne BridgeNewark Airport Repairs to Terminal Frontage Bridges in Progress; Drivers Should Allow Additional Travel TimeFor the week of March 10 to 16, the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey encourages all travelers who use the agency’s facilities to plan ahead and consider additional travel time due to the lane closures or service changes detai...
Press Release Number: 21-2023
Lane Closures Planned This Week at the George Washington Bridge, Lincoln Tunnel, Holland Tunnel and Bayonne Bridge
Newark Airport Repairs to Terminal Frontage Bridges in Progress; Drivers Should Allow Additional Travel Time
For the week of March 10 to 16, the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey encourages all travelers who use the agency’s facilities to plan ahead and consider additional travel time due to the lane closures or service changes detailed below. Please note that Daylight Saving Time begins at 2 a.m. Sunday, March 12, when clocks should be adjusted forward by one hour.
LANE CLOSURES IN EFFECT
George Washington Bridge:
AIRPORTS & AIRTRAIN
COVID-19 TRAVEL RESTRICTIONS
The Port Authority continues to follow the guidance of the New York state and New Jersey public health authorities with respect to mask mandates at its public transportation facilities. Per current New York and New Jersey public health guidance, masks are no longer required at the agency’s New York and New Jersey facilities, but masks are now optional and welcome for all who choose to wear them.
Masks also are no longer required on the interstate PATH system, including stations and platforms.
The Port Authority of New York and New Jersey is a bi-state agency that builds, operates, and maintains many of the most important transportation and trade infrastructure assets in the country. For over a century, the agency’s network of major airports; critical bridges, tunnels and bus terminals; a commuter rail line; and the busiest seaport on the East Coast has been among the most vital in the country – transporting hundreds of millions of people and moving essential goods into and out of the region. The Port Authority also owns and manages the 16-acre World Trade Center campus, which today welcomes tens of thousands of office workers and millions of annual visitors. The agency’s historic $37 billion 10-year capital plan includes unprecedented transformation of the region’s three major airports – LaGuardia, Newark Liberty and JFK – as well as an array of other new and upgraded assets, including the $2 billion renovation of the 90-year-old George Washington Bridge. The Port Authority’s annual budget of $8 billion includes no tax revenue from either the states of New York or New Jersey or from the City of New York. The agency raises the necessary funds for the improvement, construction or acquisition of its facilities primarily on its own credit. For more information, visit www.panynj.gov or check out the Now Arriving blog.