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The man who brought the world “Layla,” “Sunshine Of Your Love” and “Tears In Heaven” might be coming to a city near you this September.Legendary guitarist Eric Clapton has six major arena concerts lined up at venues all over the U.S. from Sept. 10-19.Clapton’s run will take him to ...
The man who brought the world “Layla,” “Sunshine Of Your Love” and “Tears In Heaven” might be coming to a city near you this September.
Legendary guitarist Eric Clapton has six major arena concerts lined up at venues all over the U.S. from Sept. 10-19.
First-time Vivid Seats users can save $20 off ticket orders over $200 with promo code NJ20 at checkout.
(Note: The prices listed do not include fees added at checkout and may be slightly different than what you see when purchasing tickets. All prices were found at time of publication and may fluctuate.)
This short stretch of Clapton concerts kicked off at Columbus, Ohio’s Value City Arena on Sept. 8. He played 17 tracks, including a few memorable covers. For a closer look, you can check out his setlist here.
Other classic rockers on tour in 2022-2023
Clapton has been electrifying audiences since 1963 in iconic bands, like Cream and the Yardbirds, and solo.
Here are five other can’t-miss classic rockers, who have been jamming for over half a century.
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Matt Levy covers the live entertainment industry, writing about upcoming concerts, festivals, shows and events. He can be reached at [email protected].
Madison, NJ – Pollinator-friendly plants won’t just be in gardens at Madison Environmental Commission’s third annual Eco Garden Tour. Native plants will also be available for purchase from Toadshade Wildflower Farm.The tour will be held Saturday, September 17 from noon to 3 pm. Admission is free, and advance registration is required. Register here www.ecogardentour.evenbrite.com<...
Madison, NJ – Pollinator-friendly plants won’t just be in gardens at Madison Environmental Commission’s third annual Eco Garden Tour. Native plants will also be available for purchase from Toadshade Wildflower Farm.
The tour will be held Saturday, September 17 from noon to 3 pm. Admission is free, and advance registration is required. Register here www.ecogardentour.evenbrite.com<http://www.ecogardentour.evenbrite.com>.
“The Eco Garden Tour is great way to see how our neighbors are creating beautiful yards with pesticide-free habitat for birds, bees, butterflies, and other pollinators,” says Rachel Ehrlich, Borough Council liaison to the Environmental Commission. “Suburban yards are actually ideal for re-creating the pollinator-friendly conditions of meadows and woodlands that used to be common in New Jersey.”
The self-guided tour will feature seven locations that can be visited in any order. Homeowners include both expert gardeners and newbies who have gone all-out in embracing native plants because they add beauty and life to our yards. All gardens have one mission: less lawn, more native trees, no pesticides, and an array of native plants with multi-season blooms that support pollinators from early spring through late fall. There are also chickens and organic vegetables.
The crown jewel of the tour is the new Madison Public School (MPS) Pollinator Habitat at the schools' administration building at 359 Woodland Road. Bridget Daley and Joan Maccari of the Environmental Commission designed and co-led the garden project as a Rutgers Environmental Stewards initiative, which they implemented with the generous participation of 60+ volunteers who planted and have been caring for the 3000-square-foot garden. Six hundred native plants were provided at no cost through a gift from the Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation and Pinelands Nursery & Supply. Maccari will be giving away pollinator plant seeds at the MPS Pollinator Habitat location.
“Native plants, which are essential, are uncommon at local nurseries, so we’re excited to share seeds and to have Toadshade join us to sell native plants,” says Maccari. “The movement to 'shrink the lawn' and add more native plants, spearheaded by Douglas Tallamy, bestselling author of Nature’s Best Hope, has inspired so many of us who have been working on this tour. It’s amazing to see homeowners removing invasive species like ivy and pachysandra and adding habitat that is buzzing with beneficial insects.”
Also participating are experts including Quiet Communities, who will showcase eco-friendly lawn care; Nature of Reading Bookshop, who will offer favorite nature-themed books; as well as the Native Plant Society of NJ, the North American Butterfly Association, and the Great Swamp Watershed Association.
A resort owner bought The Oceanview Motel in Wildwood Crest for $10 million and plans to make $12 million in upgrades to the iconic doo-wop style motel, the buyer announced Thursday.The purchase by Madison Resorts came after a community effort to save the Ocean Avenue motel from another developer’s plan to have the site demolished. In a news release, Madison Re...
A resort owner bought The Oceanview Motel in Wildwood Crest for $10 million and plans to make $12 million in upgrades to the iconic doo-wop style motel, the buyer announced Thursday.
The purchase by Madison Resorts came after a community effort to save the Ocean Avenue motel from another developer’s plan to have the site demolished. In a news release, Madison Resorts said it planned to preserve the motel while making a slew of upgrades with a tentative grand opening set for Memorial Day weekend next year.
“With this purchase, we are excited to be able to help save and preserve such an important piece of Wildwood Crest history,” Madison Resorts Founder Dan Alicea said in a statement. “We plan to keep the 62+ year old building and restore it to its retro roots along with modern touches throughout the improvement. Upon completion of construction the new, more all-encompassing property will be rebranded as Madison Resort Wildwood Crest.”
The reopened hotel will feature 108 rooms, including 90 suites, along with beach access, four floors, 90,000 square feet, a new lobby and reception area, restaurant, lounge with firepits, and ocean view patio lounge, among other improvements, according to the new owner. Future plans call for a 250-person wedding venue at the location.
Built in 1964, the beachfront Oceanview Motel was the largest motel in the Wildwoods and the last remaining local architecture style of the doo-wop era, the release said. Local groups pushed to save the now closed property when reports emerged earlier this year that it would be torn down for condominiums.
“We are thrilled that Madison Resorts is taking over this mid-century modern gem and restoring it to its former glory but with the modern amenities that today’s sophisticated guests demand,” said John Donio, president of the Doo-Wop Preservation League, one of the groups that lobbied to perverse the property.
“Based on our conversations with the new owners, Madison Resort Wildwood Crest will be a Doo Wop showplace and will prove, once again, that today’s discerning traveler wants to visit historic destinations that are incredibly unique, and not just another beige box,” he said.
Madison Resorts previously bought the Montreal Beach Resort & Harry’s Ocean Bar & Grille in Cape May and said it has led other restoration projects on the East Coast.
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At the Board of Education Candidate forum held by the League of Women Voters on September 9th, Dr. Ruddy made a few curious statements.After board member Dr. Tindall literally quoted the language of the Code of Ethics for School Board Members, she claimed she was keen to ignore the portion which states “I will make decisions in terms of the educational welfare of children” by explaining she was more interested in “parental rights”.She questioned whether or not the school district was required to implemen...
At the Board of Education Candidate forum held by the League of Women Voters on September 9th, Dr. Ruddy made a few curious statements.
After board member Dr. Tindall literally quoted the language of the Code of Ethics for School Board Members, she claimed she was keen to ignore the portion which states “I will make decisions in terms of the educational welfare of children” by explaining she was more interested in “parental rights”.
She questioned whether or not the school district was required to implement educational standards established by the state. It is. NJAC 6A 8-3.1 "District boards of education shall ensure that curriculum and instruction are designed and delivered in such a way that all students are able to demonstrate the knowledge and skills specified by the New Jersey Student Learning Standards.”
And, she questioned whether the state could or would impose penalties for not adhering to the standards. They will. “‘Districts that do not teach the standards will be penalized for instruction and program in the appropriate curricular area,’ though the nature of the penalty might vary. ‘We couldn’t speculate because it would be a fact-specific issue and the severity of the ramifications could vary, as would be the case for other statutory/regulatory violations,’ DOE Communications Manager Laura Fredrick said, when asked what those penalties could look like.”
Dr. Ruddy is manifestly unfit to serve on the Board of Education as she indicated she is not interested in adhering to the Code of Ethics, posited whether the district should just ignore state education standards, and wondered if there were actually anything the state could do to force the district to implement the health and physical education standards. Dr. Ruddy is much too willing to bring her personal politics into our school district and to place those politics before the interests of our students.
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MADISON − Ryan Scheifler has wanted to be an athletic director since college. As a Dickinson senior, he did an internship with the assistant athletic director, learning "scheduling, field usage, budgeting, and most of all, being out there with the teams, making sure everything runs smoothly."Scheifler was hooked. It took a little longer to become an AD, but Scheifler's long-term dream came true on Tuesday night when he was introduced by the Madison Board of Education.Scheifler, a Hackettstown assi...
MADISON − Ryan Scheifler has wanted to be an athletic director since college. As a Dickinson senior, he did an internship with the assistant athletic director, learning "scheduling, field usage, budgeting, and most of all, being out there with the teams, making sure everything runs smoothly."
Scheifler was hooked. It took a little longer to become an AD, but Scheifler's long-term dream came true on Tuesday night when he was introduced by the Madison Board of Education.
Scheifler, a Hackettstown assistant principal, is one of at least three new Morris County athletic directors starting this fall. Darren D'Alconzo was introduced at Chatham High School on Aug. 9. Morris Knolls is currently searching for a replacement for Michael Bouroult, who is now the assistant principal for student discipline and activities.
Scheifler was a special-education teacher in Hackettstown, where he grew up, before transitioning to administration. He was the assistant varsity baseball coach for 20 years, and an assistant football coach for eight.
"This has always been something I aspired to do," said Scheifler, who played football and baseball while growing up in Hackettstown.
Scheifler will take over from Andrea Padelsky, who is becoming an assistant principal in Jefferson. Padelsky's transition leaves Mount Olive's Colleen Suflay as the Northwest Jersey Athletic Conference's only female athletic director at a public NJAC school, and one of just four at all NJAC schools.
Madison principal David Dreschel said there were about 50 applicants. The hiring committee of administrators, teachers, coaches and a parent interviewed about half of them.
The committee was particularly pleased with Scheifler's experience "as an advocate for all kids," according to Drechsel. He presented a "program that develops young leaders ... and perpetuates that leadership to younger students," using the last period of the day to meet with students.
Scheifler will make $130,000. He is expected to start about Oct. 1.
"(He needs to) build relationships quickly with our kids, be someone they feel they can go to if they have concerns or issues," Drechsel said. "One of the great ways to find out if someone is successful is, when you walk down the hallway with them, or are outside at a game with them, how many students take the time to say hello or ask how they're doing. That shows he's been able to build relationships with them."
Ryan Scheifler and his wife Lindsay are raising four kids −12-year-old twin boys, a 9-year-old boy and a 6-year-old girl − in Morris Township. He's already looking forward to taking the boys to football games, and introducing his daughter to "female athletes she can be inspired by."
"This sort of role is unlike any other in public education," Scheifler said. "You can make the position part of your social life. ... What really draws me to community is that hometown feel: Main Street USA right out there, a tight-knit community."