Loading. Please wait.
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 Morristown, 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 Morristown, 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
Electricity powers our lives, but we must always remember that it can also be dangerous if not treated with care. May is National Electrical Safety Month – a time to focus on the importance of electrical safety and the steps we can take each day to prevent accidents.At FirstEnergy, safety is a core value. Our dedicated employees work year-round to maintain our electrical system as safely as possible. But safety is not just our responsibility – it's everyone's. That’s why we are committed to educating the public about...
Electricity powers our lives, but we must always remember that it can also be dangerous if not treated with care. May is National Electrical Safety Month – a time to focus on the importance of electrical safety and the steps we can take each day to prevent accidents.
At FirstEnergy, safety is a core value. Our dedicated employees work year-round to maintain our electrical system as safely as possible. But safety is not just our responsibility – it's everyone's. That’s why we are committed to educating the public about staying safe around electrical equipment through our Stop. Look. Live campaign. From safely flying a drone and hunting safety, to staying safe around downed power lines and working safely, we offer a wide range of resources and tips to stay safe around electrical infrastructure.
Safety First This Season
Sign Up for FREE Morristown Newsletter
Get local news you can trust in your inbox.
You may also encounter hidden dangers around the home, whether you’re working in the yard or staying cool indoors. As you get ready to have fun in the sun this spring and summer, keep safety top of mind with these quick tips:
A few simple steps can help prevent accidents and keep your family safe. Stay tuned for important electrical safety tips and reminders throughout the month and be sure to join our electrical safety conversations on social media using #NESM. For even more resources and information, visit www.firstenergycorp.com/safety.
JCP&L, a subsidiary of FirstEnergy Corp., is an electric distribution company serving 1.1 million customers in the counties of Burlington, Essex, Hunterdon, Mercer, Middlesex, Monmouth, Morris, Ocean, Passaic, Somerset, Sussex, Union and Warren. Follow JCP&L on Twitter @JCP_L, on Facebook at http://www.facebook.com/JCPandL or online at www.jcp-l.com.
The opinions expressed herein are the writer's alone, and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of TAPinto.net or anyone who works for TAPinto.net. TAPinto.net is not responsible for the accuracy of any of the information supplied by the writer. Click here to submit a Column.
Ashley Kiernan and Stella Straka each had four goals to pace second-seeded Chatham, No. 8 in the NJ.com Top 20, to a 19-7 win over seventh-seeded Morris Knolls in the quarterfinal round of the Morris County Tournament in Chatham.Complete Box Score »Chatham will next host third-seeded Mendham in the semifinal on Wednesday.Maddie Engelkraut scored twice while Micky Kelly had three assists for Chatham (10-1), which won its sevent...
Ashley Kiernan and Stella Straka each had four goals to pace second-seeded Chatham, No. 8 in the NJ.com Top 20, to a 19-7 win over seventh-seeded Morris Knolls in the quarterfinal round of the Morris County Tournament in Chatham.
Chatham will next host third-seeded Mendham in the semifinal on Wednesday.
Maddie Engelkraut scored twice while Micky Kelly had three assists for Chatham (10-1), which won its seventh straight game.
Addy Walker produced a hat trick to lead Morris Knolls (8-4) while Aleena Seyam had two.
No. 6 Morristown 14, West Morris 0
Anna Rivetti netted four goals while Braeden Siverson had three as top-seeded Morristown, No. 6 in the NJ.com Top 20, blanked eighth-seeded West Morris 14-0 in the quarterfinal round of the Morris County Tournament in Morristown.
Morristown will next host fourth-seeded Madison in the semifinal on Wednesday.
Anna Szporn tallied two goals and three assists and Megan O’Brien collected two goals and two assists for Morristown (9-2), which won its sixth straight game. Caroline Condon scored twice.
Tara Reilly finished with 10 saves in goal for West Morris (5-6).
Mendham 12, Randolph 11, OT
Sophia Cardella finished with four goals and three assists while Alexa Kupka had four goals as third-seeded Mendham snuck past sixth-seeded Randolph 12-11 in overtime in the quarterfinal round of the Morris County Tournament in Mendham.
Mendham will next face second-seeded Chatham in the semifinal on Wednesday.
Amelia Eichman scored twice and Grace Monahan had a goal and an assist for Mendham (7-4), which has won four of its last five games.
Riley Novak led Randolph (10-4) with four goals and Alexis Rodell had three. Judy Mahoney finished with six saves in goal.
Madison 7, Mountain Lakes 6, 2OT
Gwen Eilender produced a hat trick to help lift fourth-seeded Madison to a 7-6 overtime win over fifth-seeded Mountain Lakes in the quarterfinal round of the Morris County Tournament in Madison.
Madison will next visit top-seeded Morristown in the semifinal on Wednesday.
Sarah Kate Preston scored twice while Hadley Holland had a goal and an assist for Madison (8-1), which won its seventh straight game. Sophia Modi put up nine saves in goal.
Kayla Plotts led Mountain Lakes (3-7) with three goals and Emma Barkauskas had 13 saves in goal.
The N.J. High School Sports newsletter now appearing in mailboxes 5 days a week. Sign up now and be among the first to get all the boys and girls sports you care about, straight to your inbox each weekday. To add your name, click here.
As always, please report scores to njschoolsports.com. Thank you for relying on us to provide the journalism you can trust. Please consider supporting NJ.com with a subscription.
MORRIS COUNTY, NJ — Hello, neighbors! The weekend is almost here, and it appears that the sun is finally making an appearance after a rainy weekend last week.So, while you're enjoying the nice weather, here are five things to do in Morris County this weekend.Scroll down for more information on everything from bar crawls to museum events, and don't forget to check Patch's event calendar for even more activities—and to add y...
MORRIS COUNTY, NJ — Hello, neighbors! The weekend is almost here, and it appears that the sun is finally making an appearance after a rainy weekend last week.
So, while you're enjoying the nice weather, here are five things to do in Morris County this weekend.
Scroll down for more information on everything from bar crawls to museum events, and don't forget to check Patch's event calendar for even more activities—and to add your own.
Morristown Official Cinco De Mayo Bar Crawl
Cinco de Mayo is back in Morristown. On Saturday, May 6, come prepared to eat tacos and drink Morristown tequila with your best amigos all day. The first step is to purchase a ticket, which can be done here.
On the day of the event, you'll be given a wristband and access to the digital crawl map.
Tea and Talk at Gilded Age Mansion in Morristown
The Loyola Jesuit Center in Morristown will host a "Tea and Talk" on Sunday, May 7, from 2 to 4 p.m. Tickets range in price from $50 to $70 per person.
Afternoon tea will be served in the beautiful dining room of this historic Gilded Age mansion, which overlooks formal Italian gardens. Sally Lunn's Tea Room in Chester will provide tea sandwiches and desserts for the event.
For more information, click here.
Free Comic Book Day
Two Morris County comic book stores are participating in this annual promotion of independent comic book stores. Dewey's Comic City, 62 Union St., Dover, will be passing out free sketches and autographs starting at 10 a.m. on Saturday, May 6.
FUNNYBOOKS Comics & Stuff, 98 N. Beverwyck Rd., Lake Hiawatha, will have offerings for all ages from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m.
Free Comic Book Day falls on the first Saturday in May each year. Shops have different policies on how many free comics each customer can receive, but patrons will get at least one free comic from each participating location.
The Pathways of History, Museum & Site Tours
The Pathways of History – Museum and Site Tours of Morris County will take place rain or shine on Saturday, May 6 and Sunday, May 7, from 12 to 5 p.m.
Explore over two dozen Morris County historic sites and museums while watching live historic craft and music demonstrations. For more information, click here.
Family Fun Day
The event, which was rained out last weekend, returns to Morristown's Burnham Park on Sunday, May 7, and is celebrating the Burnham Park Association's 75th anniversary.
The following free activities begin at 10 a.m.:
MORRISTOWN, NJ — Music returns to the Green this fall, and Morristown will trade in the end-of-summer blues for blues music at the annual Morristown Jazz and Blues Festival.The festival draws thousands of fans and several accomplished musicians, making it a staple community event in Morris County. The beloved music festival will take place on Sept. 22 and Sept. 23.This year's festival has expanded to include free music on Friday at Pioneer's Plaza and Saturday on the Morristown Green.Find out what's happening in M...
MORRISTOWN, NJ — Music returns to the Green this fall, and Morristown will trade in the end-of-summer blues for blues music at the annual Morristown Jazz and Blues Festival.
The festival draws thousands of fans and several accomplished musicians, making it a staple community event in Morris County. The beloved music festival will take place on Sept. 22 and Sept. 23.
This year's festival has expanded to include free music on Friday at Pioneer's Plaza and Saturday on the Morristown Green.
"Thanks to Mayor Tim Dougherty and the Town of Morristown, music fans of all ages will enjoy great music both on Pioneer’s Plaza, which is conveniently located on Speedwell Avenue between Headquarters Plaza and 1776, and on The Green," event organizers said.
The festival will feature five groups on The Green in Morristown from noon to 10 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 23, but there will also be three acts performing at Pioneer's Plaza on Friday, Sept. 22, beginning at 5 p.m.
The Morristown Jazz and Blues Festival will once again pay tribute to Linda Smith, one of the festival's founders who co-produced the event for many years, and Michael Fabrizio, another founder who served on the festival board.
The Friday show will begin at 5 p.m. with Ty Stephens and Soul Jaazz. At 6:30 p.m., Debra Devi Group will take the stage as a blues and rock guitarist.
To end off the night, the Downtown Charlie Brown Blues Band will take the stage at 8 p.m., led by 1973 Morristown High graduate Charles Brown, who grew up singing at the Union Baptist Church.
To kick off the Saturday festival, the Commodores, the US Navy Jazz Band, will perform at noon for their first appearance at the festival. At 2 p.m., the Gotham City Latin Jazz Septet will perform. At 4 p.m., it's The Hot Sardines.
At 6 p.m., Ana Popovi will take the stage. The California-based guitarist and singer, who last performed at the festival in 2017, was diagnosed with breast cancer at the start of the pandemic. However, after a series of difficult treatments, she is now in remission.
Louis Prima Jr. & The Witnesses take the stage at 8 p.m. to pay tribute to Louis Prima Junior's incomparable father, who penned some of the most well-known hits such as "Sing Sing Sing," "Jump Jive an' Wail," and "Just A Gigolo."
Since its inception in 2011, the Morristown Jazz and Blues Festival has grown to become one of the area's most anticipated music events, attracting visitors from across the country, boosting local economies, and showcasing top-tier musicians who honor two great American art forms.
MORRISTOWN, NJ — For the first time since 2020, New Jersey's school rankings are back, showing how your local schools compare to 2,300 others across the state. The new data offers insight into how Morristown schools compare on a statewide scale.Along with the school performance reports, which were released during the first week of April, the data shows school-by-school summative scores and ratings, which compare districts and provide a score that measures how well each school is doing in academic achievement and progress. ...
MORRISTOWN, NJ — For the first time since 2020, New Jersey's school rankings are back, showing how your local schools compare to 2,300 others across the state. The new data offers insight into how Morristown schools compare on a statewide scale.
Along with the school performance reports, which were released during the first week of April, the data shows school-by-school summative scores and ratings, which compare districts and provide a score that measures how well each school is doing in academic achievement and progress. See all school ratings here.
The scores were established to comply with the federal Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA), which replaced the No Child Left Behind Act. The state did not score schools in 2019-20 and 2020-21, because the COVID-19 pandemic disrupted state testing and New Jersey was granted a waiver from accountability-related requirements under ESSA.
In every state, ESSA requires school districts to measure student performance and develop a “State Report Card” which parents can explore online, with quantifiable measurements like a score or a letter grade for how schools are performing.
ESSA also requires states to report how much money, on average, they spend per student.
Summative scores provide a number from 1-100, and are based on factors such as graduation rates and progress in English and math. Higher scores are better, and certain schools with lower scores are put into categories for support and improvement.
Schools are compared to one another based on grade level, as well, in the "summative ratings." For example, schools that serve high school students only are compared with one another. These are percentile ratings from 1-100, so a school with a rating closer to 100 is among the best of its peers.
Here's how Morristown schools performed:
Table note: Some schools did not get a score because the state did not have complete data for last school year. Schools serving only elementary students under grade 3 do not get a score, because their students do not participate in state standardized tests.
|School||Summative Score||Summative Ranking|
|Morristown High School||32.62||26.39|
|Frelinghuysen Middle School||29.62||18.43|
|Alfred Vail School||N/A||N/A|
|Normandy Park School||36.20||26.45|
|Sussex Avenue School||54.90||56.95|
|Thomas Jefferson School||45.97||42.19|
Here's more data on the Morris School District:
How students performed on assessments:
Are students at risk?In Morristown, 24.5 percent of students were "chronically absent" — absent on at least 10 percent of school days. The state rate was 18.1 percent of students.
Are students graduating?
This article contains additional reporting by Michelle Rotuno-Johnson.