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Direct Support Professional (DSP)   

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About EPIC LI
EPIC Long Island is a premier support organization serving individuals with physical, intellectual or emotional challenges.
Make a difference in someone's life. Don't just have a job, love what you do. We offer great career opportunities.
Immediate Openings:
Currently recruiting dedicated Direct Support Professionals (DSP) to work in our residential, day habilitation and community habilitation programs. These direct care positions provide the level of support needed to assist our individuals in their daily living functions. Full- time, part-time and per diem shifts in our Nassau and Suffolk County locations are available.
Qualifications:
Required - Applicant must have a High School Diploma/GED and a valid New York State driver's license.
When you join EPIC Long Island, you will have the opportunity to:

  • Earn a competitive rate of pay $13.33 - $15.58 per hour
  • Affordable benefits and generous time off (for eligible positions)
  • Grow professionally through regular supervision and training
  • Deliver quality services in a sharing, supportive environment

          

Occupational Health RN   

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Are you an experienced Occupational health professional looking for flexible hours and a chance to grow your career? A top medical center in scenic Connecticut is now hiring for an Occupational Health RN to join their nursing team.
This community health center delivers high quality medical care using state-of-the-art technologies, the latest evidence-based practices, and a collaborative professional medical team. The facility has several areas of excellence including Emergency Care, Lab Services, Occupational Health Clinics, and Diagnostic Imaging.
This Community Health Facility with its recently renovated facilities, continues to grow and extend its depth and reach of care with expanding departments and clinics.
The Occupational Health Nurse will report directly to the Chief Nursing Officer and manage both Employee Health and Workers Compensation for employees. The Occupational Health RN will provide comprehensive Employee Health and Wellness Programs and assess, treat, refer, and manage all work-related injuries and illnesses.
The Occupational Health RN is responsible for Pre-employment screenings for all newly-hired employees as well as annual health screenings for all current employees. The Occupational health RN also oversees Return to Work clearances, OSHA reporting, and Workers Compensation Claim review. The ideal Occupational health Nurse will be an independent leader, well versed in DOL, Workers comp, blood draws, and the drug screening process.
Located in a beautiful Connecticut town, the Occupational health nurse will be within driving distance of Boston and New York entertainment. With beaches on the Long Island Sound and Atlantic Ocean are within a few minutes or less than an hour drive, The Occupational Health Nurse will also have access to parks, beaches, and local concerts by the water. This diverse town also has top of the line public school systems, safe neighborhoods, and is known as a great place with something for everyone.
This highly regarded Community based medical center offers the Occupational Health Nurse an incredible opportunity for professional advancement. The Occupational Health RN will enjoy an extremely competitive salary and a full suite of benefits.


          

Ex-MLB player to begin virus fight upon graduation   

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On Friday, under an accelerated schedule prompted by dire circumstances, former big leaguer Mark Hamilton is set to graduate a month early from medical school on Long Island and join the fight against the coronavirus pandemic.
          

Ophthalmic Technician   

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NY-Long Island City, An established health services organization based in New York City has an opening for an Ophthalmic Technician. Our ambulatory care facilities are staffed with a wide range of health professionals to provide extensive medical and diagnostic services. Duties and responsibilities: Gather medical records and patient information; document patient medical history. Perform eye function tests and exams s
          

Ex primera base Mark Hamilton se enfrentará ahora al coronavirus como médico   

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Nueva York, 7 abr (EFE).- El ex primera base Mark Hamilton, campeón de la Serie Mundial con los Cardenales de San Luis en el año 2011, se prepara para combatir de primera mano la pandemia del coronavirus desde su nueva condición de médico.

Hamilton, de 35 años, que se graduará un mes antes de lo previsto de la Escuela de Medicina Donald y Barbara Zucker en Hofstra/Northwell, en Long Island, estado de Nueva York, ahora deberá hacer frente como médico a la infección que ha afectado la salud y la economía en todo el mundo.

'Podría recibir la llamada mañana, de que debo empezar', dijo esta semana Hamilton.

Agregó que 'he tenido un viaje increíble para convertirme en médico en los últimos cuatro años, y ni una sola vez pensé que me encontraría entrando al campo de trabajo en un momento como este'.

El expelotero pasó la primera mitad de la temporada 2011 con los Cardenales, reemplazando al dominicano Albert Pujols varias veces e incluso consiguió un imparable ganador que ayudó a la novena de San Luis a viajar a la postemporada.

'La academia siempre fue importante para mí', dijo Hamilton. 'Siempre sentí que iba a hacer esto'.

Hamilton proviene de una familia que ha logrado el éxito dentro y fuera del campo.

Su hermano jugaba fútbol en la universidad, su hermana es una de las mejores jinetes y su abuelo fue una estrella del baloncesto en la NBA.

Mientras que su padre, Stanley, fue durante mucho tiempo jefe de patología y medicina de laboratorio en el MD Anderson Cancer Center en Houston. Actualmente ocupa el mismo puesto en el centro de City of Hope del sur de California.

Hamilton ayudó a Tulane a alcanzar la Serie Mundial Universitaria en 2005. Al año siguiente fue elegido en la segunda ronda por los Cardenales.

En septiembre de 2010 recibió la llamada a las mayores y conectó sus dos primeros imparables.

En 2011, con los Cardenales, se desempeñó principalmente como bateador emergente.

Pero el 4 de julio en el Busch Stadium, bateando por Chris Carpenter con dos outs y un corredor en la tercera, en la octava entrada de un juego sin carreras, pegó sencillo al cuadro frente al dominicano Johnny Cueto y dio a los Cardenales una victoria por 1-0 sobre los Rojos de Cincinnati.

En una semana Hamilton fue enviado de vuelta a Triple-A para siempre. Pasó partes de los tres años siguientes en las organizaciones de San Luis, los Medias Rojas de Boston y los Bravos de Atlanta.

Después de nueve temporadas profesionales productivas que incluyeron más de 100 cuadrangulares en las menores, fue dado de baja en julio de 2014, tres días antes de cumplir 30 años.

Ahora planea ingresar al campo de la radiología intervencionista. Pero antes de eso, su primer año como residente de medicina interna seguramente estará dominado por el brote del coronavirus, y manejará pacientes ingresados en el Centro Médico Judío de Long Island y el Hospital de la Universidad de North Shore en el sistema de Northwell Health.

También pasará semanas electivas en la Unidad de Cuidados Intensivos.

'Tendré que involucrarme en esta crisis provocada por el coronavirus una vez que comience a ejercer', dijo y agregó que 'me siento preparado para los retos que vengan en el campo de la medicina'. EFE


          

In Home Caregiver - New York area   

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We are hiring caregivers for all kinds of in home positions near you! We make sure that all caregivers on our care team are given every available resource so that you truly enjoy the work you do everyday! Caregiver Perks: Top reasons to join our team * Flexible schedules - we work with your scheduling needs * Short commutes - work close to your home * Competitive pay * Friendly work environment * 24/7 team support * Positions of ALL variety: part-time and full-time, short and long shifts, mornings, afternoons, evenings, nights, overnights, weekends, and live-in! Job Locations: Where will your clients be? * We have clients in need of in home care throughout the New York-Northern New Jersey-Long Island NY-NJ-CT-PA area. * You'll be matched with shifts closest to your zip code. What will you be doing as an in home caregiver? * Companion Care: light housekeeping, laundry, transportation, shopping and errands, meal preparation, conversation, recreational activities * Personal Care Assistance: medication reminders, mobility assistance and fall prevention, exercise guidance, hygiene assistance Apply today! NYMSA004
          

Virtual: Bubbledad LIVE: Making Bubbles with a Tri-String Bubble Wand   

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Wednesday, April 15, 2020 Various times
Cost: 
$10

Bubbledad pops up in this live online class in which participants learn cool bubble tricks, like creating bubbles inside bubbles and making really big bubbles with and without a wand.

The class takes place at 3:30pm Eastern, 2:30pm Central, 12:30pm Pacific.

See website for materials needed. 

Recommended Age: 
8+
https://God.blue/forward.php?url=https://learn.mommypoppins.com

          

Immunity-Boosting Food   

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Jeanine Cook-Garard learns about foods that will enhance our immune system, especially during certain times of the year like flu season with Stefani Sassos - a Registered Dietitian Nutritionist for the Good Housekeeping Institute at Hearst in New York City. She previously worked as a Senior Clinical Oncology Dietitian at The Cancer Institute at St. Francis Hospital and also ran her own private practice on Long Island.
          

NY County Eyeing Refrigerated Farm Building For COVID-19 Victims If Morgues Reach Capacity    

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Suffolk County in Long Island is looking at the possibility of using a refrigerated farm building for the bodies of COVID-19 victims should the morgues run out of space. The plan ...
          

NYC in Quarantine: LI photojournalist captures surreal footage of the city during COVID-19 outbreak   

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For 20-plus years, photojournalist Andrew Theodorakis has covered historical events in New York City — from Super Bowls to natural disasters — but he’s never seen anything quite like this before. This Tuesday, the former Daily News staffer and current Greater Long Island TV contributor headed to Manhattan to see the impact of the COVID-19 […]

The post NYC in Quarantine: LI photojournalist captures surreal footage of the city during COVID-19 outbreak appeared first on GreaterPortJeff - greaterlongisland.com.


          

LI’s second kid-only COVID-19 testing site opens in Selden   

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Selden is the location of Long Island’s second kid-only COVID-19 testing site. On Thursday, PM Pediatrics — one of the nation’s largest provider of pediatric urgent care — announced its location in the Selden Plaza Shopping Center on Middle Country Road began the drive-thru testing services. PM Pediatrics launched the island’s first coronavirus testing site […]

The post LI’s second kid-only COVID-19 testing site opens in Selden appeared first on GreaterPortJeff - greaterlongisland.com.


          

Islanders: Who is Anatoly Golyshev?   

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During an interview with Sport Express Russia, Anatoly Golyshev, the New York Islanders’ fourth-round pick from the 2016 NHL Draft said that he is looking for a house on Long Island. His contract with Avtomobilist Yekaterinburg has a two-year option after next season, and it seems as if Golyshev will make the jump to the […]

The post Islanders: Who is Anatoly Golyshev? appeared first on The Hockey Writers.


          

Coronavirus Exposes Public Health Inequities in Indigenous Communities 2020-04-02    

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Coronavirus Exposes Public Health Inequities in Indigenous Communities

In American Indian communities, the coronavirus outbreak has exposed a number of longstanding public health inequities.

What's the Role of Palliative Care During a Pandemic?

Before the spread of COVID-19, palliative care was already in short supply. 

The Challenges India Faces Amid Coronavirus Lockdown

Last week, India followed the lead of many countries facing the coronavirus pandemic by locking down the country. 

Joking from a Distance: Stand-Up Comedian Dan Ahdoot on Social Distancing with His Parents

Comedian Dan Ahdoot was about to get his big break on the Netflix sitcom ‘The Crew’ when filming was halted in March. Since then, he’s been staying with his parents on Long Island.


          

Early Observations on the Pandemic and Population Density   

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It is still too early to draw precise conclusions on the extent to which the spread of the COVID-19 is related to urban population density. But there are important recurring themes. The following observations are made with the caveats that we are largely dealing with data inconsistent across geographies in terms of reporting and testing and preliminary. Rigorous research will have to await final data, which could be months in the future.

 

  1. Fundamentals of infection: There is broad consensus that the virus is spread person to person. The early conclusions has been to minimize the spread, “social distancing” of two meters was required. However, new research highlighted in the New England Journal of Medicine suggests that the virus can be airborne, apparently meaning that the risk of infection can be high much closer than two meters. (see “Aerosol and Surface Stability of SARS-CoV-2 as Compared with SARS-CoV-1” with appendices and “To mask or not to mask: WHO makes U-turn while US, Singapore abandon pandemic advice and tell citizens to start wearing masks.”)
  2. At whatever is the appropriate distance, the risk of infection is a function of being close to people who are infected.The most fundamental issue is thus, how close people are to one-another in their daily lives. The risk of infection can be expected to be higher where there are very high densities whether in residences, transport or employment locations.
  3. High density buildings (residential and employment) have characteristics that make social distancing virtually impossible. These include elevators, common hallways and generally larger numbers of people in close proximity. These factors seem likely to generate higher infection rates.There is no location in Canada or the United States with the extent of high density residential and employment that exists in New York City. These observations center on New York City and how its COVID-19 data compares to elsewhere.
  4. New York City has experienced a proportionately high share of infections and deaths from COVID-19. For example, according to the Johns Hopkins virus dashboard at 4:00 a.m. EDT on April 5, 312,000 infections were reported in the United States (cumulative). New York City had 63,000 infections, 20% of the US total. There were 8,500 deaths. New York City accounted for more than 30% of the deaths (2,600). These shares of the US figures are far higher than the City’s 2.6% of the US population.
  5. New York City’s high densities mean that residents and workers have no choice but to be in much closer contact with one another than in most areas of both the United States and Canada. With the caveats about preliminary and inconsistent data, the following observations are presented:
    • New York City has the highest residential densities in the United States, with the highest census tract reaching over 80,000 per square kilometer (208,000 per square mile), according to 2010 US Census data. New York City has 80% of the population in the United States living in census tracts with densities above 15,000 per square kilometer (40,000 per square mile). This is more than 30 times the City’s 2.6% share of the US population (Figure).In contrast, the city of San Francisco is the second densest municipality over 500,000 in the United States, but its density is only 6,700 per square kilometer (17,300 per square mile). The city of Toronto has a density of 4,400 per square kilometer (11,200 per square mile) New York City has one of the largest and densest central business districts(CBD) in the world, in Manhattan. South of Central Park, the CBD has more than 1.9 million jobs, more than three times that of the Chicago CBD (570,000) and 5 times that of the Toronto and San Francisco CBDs (both 370,000).
  6. Crowded travel appears to be a major factor in spreading the virus. Airline, mass transit and intercity bus and rail travel typical carry passenger loads that make social distancing impossible. Based on the cruise ship experience, such as from the Diamond Princess in Tokyo, ventilation systems may spread the virus. Again, New York could be a special case:
    • New York City has a very high transit commuting ratio (based on job location) and its central business district relies, of necessity, on mass transit access. More than 75% of commutes to the CBD jobs are by transit. This includes rail services, such as the New York City and PATH subways, commuter lines from Long Island, the Hudson Valley, southwestern Connecticut, and New Jersey, as well as buses. Rail riders must use stations that have much higher passenger volumes than is typical for bus stops. This would seem to increase exposure to infection. In New York, transit services are crowded during rush hour, making sufficient social distancing impossible.
      • Again, with the caveats above, the latest data from Johns Hopkins indicates comparatively high infection and death counts in the suburban counties nearby New York City, which have the most intense use of commuter rail systems, although themselves not particularly dense. Nassau County, with its Long Island Railroad services feeding busy Penn Station, had 13,300 infections. To the east, Suffolk County is 50 km from Penn Station and had 11,400 infections.
      • Westchester County, the closest county to Grand Central Station (via the Metro-North Railroad) had 13,100 infections. Farther out on the Metro-North the Connecticut counties of Fairfield and New Haven had considerably fewer infections (2,800 and 1,000 respectively). These counties have far lower densities and a far lower share of commuters on the rail lines. Their populations are similar to that of Westchester County (850,000 to 1,000,000.
      • At the same time, the nearer suburban counties of New Jersey, served New Jersey Transit commuter rail had considerably lower rates of infection. No immediate cause for this difference is apparent.
      • Other large urban counties around the US tend to have much lower infection numbers than Nassau, Suffolk and Westchester counties. Dispersed and heavily suburbanized Los Angeles County, with more than six times as many people as Nassau and Suffolk (1.4 to 1.5 million), had only 5,300 infections. Harris County (Houston), and Maricopa County (Phoenix), both with triple the population had 1,300 and 1,100 respectively.
      • Even Cook County (Chicago), without the extensive high density of New York City and with a smaller transit share had 7,200 infections. Even so Cook County’s Chicago Transit Authority El and the downtown oriented commuter rail services carry substantial loads, but to a much smaller CBD than Manhattan (570,000).
    • Obviously, social distancing is easier to accomplish in residential areas with a post-World War II urban form, especially with its largely ground oriented housing (detached house, semi-detached house or townhouse). Ground oriented housing requires no elevators and no common hallways. The lower population densities allow people to maintain sufficient social distances as they travel to and from destinations outside the home. Ryerson University’s Centre for Urban Research and Land Development has published considerable research detailing the cost controlling potential of ground oriented housing in the Greater Toronto Area. The suburban areas of Toronto, Los Angeles, San Francisco and San Jose are more than twice that of average American suburban areas. Despite high suburban densities that make the Los Angeles urban area (population centre) the densest in the United States, 30% denser than the New York urban area (2010 US Census data)
  7. Air travel may increase infection during pandemics, because people are so close together. New York is one of the world’s largest airline gateways. Infections brought into local areas by air travelers, both domestic and international seem to have been an important source of the spread.
  8. Conclusion: Clearly, social distancing must be observed, and perhaps even to a greater extent than we were originally told. When all of the data is in, let us hope not before long, it seems likely that extremely high densities and crowded travel conditions will be clear and determinative factors. There also could be other factors. And, again, the numbers so far are preliminary and inconsistent, and will require much greater study.


Photograph: New York - Left: Mid-town Manhattan, Right: Central Park, Upper East Side and Upper West Side, Foreground: Queens: Long Island City, by author

Wendell Cox is principal of Demographia, an international public policy and demographics firm. He is a Senior Fellow of the Urban Reform Institute - formerly Center for Opportunity Urbanism (US), Senior Fellow for Housing Affordability and Municipal Policy for the Frontier Centre for Public Policy (Canada), and a member of the Board of Advisors of the Center for Demographics and Policy at Chapman University (California). He is co-author of the "Demographia International Housing Affordability Survey" and author of "Demographia World Urban Areas" and "War on the Dream: How Anti-Sprawl Policy Threatens the Quality of Life." He was appointed by Mayor Tom Bradley to three terms on the Los Angeles County Transportation Commission, where he served with the leading city and county leadership as the only non-elected member. Speaker of the House of Representatives appointed him to the Amtrak Reform Council. He served as a visiting professor at the Conservatoire National des Arts et Metiers, a national university in Paris.


          

The Coronavirus - by: jerseyshorejohnny   

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Mike and the Madness: Francesa Rages Amid the Coronavirus

In a tragedy that’s both local and personal, an iconic sports radio growl locates a raw nerve


By Jason Gay / WALL STREET JOURNAL

April 8, 2020

Mike Francesa was steamed.

“That’s what’s wrong here—there’s a disconnect,” he said. It was March 30, as the coronavirus exploded in New York.

“We’re watching people die—and now we know people who died. And we’re not seeing one or two people die now in our neighborhood—we’re seeing them die by the 10s and the 20s, by the day. They’re bringing people out of the hospital in Queens in body bags. Five minutes from where he grew up.” The he was President Trump, whom Francesa had voted for, and had long spoken supportively of on his eponymous radio show.

“We here know this isn’t right,” Francesa powered on. “Ask the cops in New York if it’s right, right now. Ask the firemen in New York—who are answering all those police calls, answering all those ambulance calls—if it’s right, right now. Ask the nurses and the doctors in that hospital if it’s right, right now. They know it’s not. They don’t have the supplies they need.”

“So don’t give me the ‘My Pillow’ guy doing a song and dance up here on a Monday afternoon—when people are dying in Queens!” There was a pause long enough to stir an egg cream. “Get the stuff made, get the stuff where it needs to go, and get the boots on the ground! Treat this like the crisis it is!”

It felt like a thunderclap. If you’d ever listened to Francesa, aka The Sports Pope, aka the polarizing Godfather of New York sports radio, you’d heard his dramatic admonishments of franchises, general managers, coaches and players. Francesa blowing his stack was amusing theater—he could make a midseason Giants loss sound worse than an asteroid collision—and there was that famous Long Island baritone, which the New Yorker’s Nick Paumgarten once wrote made names like Giambi sound “dunked in onion dip.”

In the digital era, Francesa’s throne had wobbled—his bombastic style made him a target for social media ridicule, and his radio domain was smaller than in its heyday. Still, Francesa’s rumbly voice remained part of the din of the city, like the jackhammers on the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway, or the subway PA belching “Bowling Green.”

And now: coronavirus. This wasn’t sports. This was much bigger—and personal. The pandemic was overwhelming hospitals in New York City, also Long Island’s Nassau County, where Francesa lives in the leafy hamlet of Manhasset. Francesa knew people who were dying. Everyone did. The pain was inescapable, and yet, to Francesa’s mind, the White House—a White House he’d defended—hadn’t figured out the proper tack. On the air, he sounded locked in, focused. In the tragedy and outrage, Francesa, 66, had found a fresh groove. He couldn’t think of anything he should be talking about more.

“We’re right in the middle of it,” Francesa told me in a telephone interview the other day. “There are hotbeds that are incredibly hot, nowhere hotter in the country than it is in Nassau County right now.” He repeated for emphasis: “Nowhere hotter.”



Francesa does a 6 to 6:30 p.m. weekday show on the sports radio station WFAN, and now a four-hour program on Sunday mornings; you can hear more of him on Radio.com. The pandemic has turned his show into something immediate and raw, but also weirdly comforting, a cri de coeur from a crabby uncle. Talking sports is largely kaput, as there are no sports, though Francesa managed a thoughtful appreciation the other day of the departed Al Kaline (“a classy, classy player”), and, if you need to call in and decompress over a lost March Madness for Rutgers basketball, he’d permit the detour. (“Rutgers had a nice year. They were good at home.”)

Mostly, he was locked in on the virus: the treatments, the economic impact, the inertia from Washington. The segue to seriousness felt natural. Francesa’s never been a cut-up or schticky hot-taker; since the old days, when he’d been paired with the jumpy Chris “Mad Dog” Russo, he’d been the solemn one, suffering few fools. He’d been on the air for 9/11, Hurricane Sandy. Pivoting to this was not hard.


“One thing I can do is turn the microphone on and talk,” Francesa told me. “I can do a show about business. I could do a show about politics. I can do a show about current events. I always prided myself on being able to do stuff like that. I have a lot of interests.”

On his most recent Sunday show, he did an extended interview with Dr. Richard Shlofmitz of St. Francis Hospital, who talked about the battle facing patients and doctors. Later, Francesa blasted the price-gougers profiteering on masks and protective equipment (“Sub-humans,” he called them.) He also heard from a caller who praised his turn in the recent Adam Sandler movie “Uncut Gems.” But mostly he talked about the pandemic.


“This scares people,” Francesa told me. “I’ve had guys say to me…they’re doctors, they’re guys who are my age, and they’re like: ‘Hey, don’t get this. Stay home. Don’t get this because you don’t know whether you’re going to fight this or not.’ You just don’t know.”

He’d been at home. He had a studio inside the Manhasset house; his daughter, Emily, a high school freshman, was helping with the production. He’d had ventured out only to the pharmacy, the supermarket, or for walks. On his show, Francesa had said he’d gone for a walk on the golf course, which got interpreted as he’d gone out and played golf, but he’d clarified that he’d just brought a couple of clubs out, hit a few balls, stayed socially distant, no big whoop. His children (Francesa also has two sons, Harrison and Jack) had been thumping him in the card game spit. He’d watched “Ozark,” which he enjoyed, a bit of the N.C. State-Houston 1983 title game, and there was always his beloved “Blue Bloods,” with Tom Selleck. (“I have 10 years of that on Hulu, so I can go to those if I need them.”)

“We’re all bored,” he acknowledged. “No question. I’m probably driving my wife nuts.”

Francesa’s March 30 rant about the president had gone viral, in part because it had surprised people, given Francesa’s known affection for Trump, but also because it sounded close to home, New Yorker to New Yorker, like he was yelling from a cab. Back in the day, a young Francesa had parked Fred Trump’s limousine at the Atlantic Beach Club, and he still had admiration for Fred’s son. “The President is brilliant at branding…brilliant at marketing,” Francesa told me. But he didn’t back down from his critiques: “I steadfastly stand by that. I think the federal government has not done a great job because I feel like they haven’t connected with the people.”

The day after Francesa’s rant about the situation in Queens, the president talked publicly about Elmhurst Hospital, and I wasn’t the only listener to wonder if the Pope had somehow gotten through. “I don’t know,” Francesa told me. “I have no way of knowing.” He said he’s not talked to Trump since Trump had become president. The last time he’d spoken to him was before he became a candidate. “I sat with him at a Ranger game—a Ranger playoff game—right before he decided to run,” he said. “We had a nice conversation that night. Never mentioned it.”

This week, there’s been optimistic talk about the possibility of sports coming back—Augusta National was now targeting the second week in November for the Masters; baseball was reportedly mulling a quarantined launch in Arizona with players sitting six feet apart in the stands. The Pope sounded unconvinced of the latter plan. “I think golf does work,” he said. “I think basketball could work in a small gym with just TV cameras and the teams…I think the NFL could come back for TV only.”

But there was so much to overcome. “The first part of this, how do we stop dying? How do we stop the deaths?” he said. “Once we do that, we can get to the second part, which is digging out from an economy that has been really damaged severely now, no question.” Mike Francesa noted that the Masters had been originally scheduled to tee off on Thursday. “We need it in the worst way,” he said. “If we had the Masters coming up Thursday, I’d be thrilled. I really would.”
          

Notre Dame College of St. John's University - by: BrookJersey Redmen   

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Just curious, but I sense a definite Long Island bent to this site, so was wondering if anyone else on here did their undergraduate SJU work in Staten Island?

I graduated and applied to the downtown BKLYN campus, and got a letter it was closing. They offered a visit to this small but bucolic campus at the top of Grimes Hill in Staten Island which I detested until I visited. I fell in love with the school, met my wife there, we both did post grad work at the Queens campus and the rest is history.

The squad used to go there for a practice and a meet and greet. Good stuff.
          

Color Fusers Blog Hop April 2020   

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Color Fusers Blog Hop April 2020

Color Fusers Blog Hop April 2020

April 6th…I wish it was a glorious Monday here on Long Island but reality is settling in like the rest of the country with this COVID-19 Pandemic.  To be honest, I have had a hard time crafting with all that is changing daily.  I work at a hospital that is a COVID-19 hotspot.  Thankfully I only work one day a week, but my co workers are all on the frontlines and seeing and treating patients they never dreamed of.

Continue reading Color Fusers Blog Hop April 2020 at Bonnie Stamped.


          

Plant Manager (Food) - Long Island, NY - Long Island City, NY 11101   

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We have a Fortune 250 food manufacturing client that has an opening for a Plant Manager for a Long Island, NY location. The Plant Manager will supervise, direct and participate in departmental work activities to produce the desired quality of finished product at the most...
          

WATCH: Serra’s Upset Over St-Pierre   

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The Long Islander became a UFC Hall of Famer following this legendary moment in MMA history.
          

[Article] Climate House: Passive House as an Opportunity   

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Designing a new building in a flood zone can be a rigorous challenge but also an opportunity. In New York, Superstorm Sandy left behind devastated communities in low-lying coastal areas of Long Island. Some residents relocated for as long as one year and others opted not to return. Wanting to confront this challenge, I purchased a small lot in Freeport, Long Island, through a storm recovery program initiated by the Office of the Governor of New York State called New York Rising. The property included a storm-destroyed home that had to be demolished prior to reconstruction. The new building would ...
          

BTS, Backstreet Boys, #Jobros & More: Which Boy Band Would You Have a Virtual Happy Hour With? Vote!    

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Lance Bass spilled the tea (or maybe the Long Island iced tea) to Andy Cohen on Tuesday night's Watch What Happens Live by revealing that *NSYNC hosts Zoom happy hours. Now Billboard wants to know: ...
          

Episcopal church on Long Island offers curbside communion amidst COVID-19 pandemic   

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For the past three Sundays, more than ten cars have lined up in front of the Church of the Intercessor in Malverne. Inside, families and [...]
          

Executive order closes marinas, as Long Island boating community fears the impact   

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  By Matt Rainis An executive order passed by Governor Andrew Cuomo on March 7th has closed all public and private marinas and boat ramps. [...]
          

Two radio stations host virtual food drive, raise $22K for Long Island food bank   

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By Jhonatan Bonilla Two Long Island radio stations, WBLI and WBAB, raised $21,968 by hosting a virtual food drive in April. Money raised will go [...]
          

Three Long Island distilleries shift to produce hand sanitizer filling increased demand due to COVID-19   

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By Cece Cruz At least three Long Island distilleries among 160 in New York State are voluntarily swapping their production from booze to hand sanitizers [...]
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