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Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 1 No. 2 June 16, 2009
Proverbs 3:5
Vol. 1 No. 2
June 16, 2009

The Shakespeare Initiative at Brundage Park Playhouse to Present Julius Caesar

Please call the Brundage

Park Playhouse box office at

973-989-7092

for ticket reservations. For further information please check the company website at

www.theshake-

speareinitia-

tive.org.

T he Shakespeare Initiative at Brundage Park Playhouse, Carrell Road, Randolph, NJ, will present JULIUS CAESAR for six performances

on June 5, 6, 11, 12, 13 at 8:00 PM and June 7 at 2:00 PM. One of the greatest theatrical studies of tyranny, rev- olution, and civil war, JULIUS CAESAR is also a high- ly personal play – a breathless, gripping portrayal of friendships and alliances torn apart by political ambition and the intoxicating effects of power. Centered around three of Shakespeare’s most vivid characters – Caesar, Brutus, and the young Mark Antony – the play contrasts a vast historical canvas with the pri- vate fears and dreams of men whose words can change the world. Believed to have been written in 1599, Shakespeare's play reflected the general anxiety of England over suc- cession of leadership. Queen Elizabeth, a strong ruler, was elderly and had refused to name a successor, lead- ing to worries that a civil war, similar to the one present- ed in the play, might break out after her death. The large cast features Dickson Lane (of Montclair) as Caesar, Tim Murphy (of Denville) as Brutus, Joe McCaig (of Randolph) as Mark Antony, and Brendon Thomas (of Hackettstown) as Cassius. Other performers include Dan Algazi (of Landing), Taylor Cantrell, Matthew Finkelstein, Paige Maier and Kristin Gaffney (of Randolph), Felicia Coppola (of Bernardsville), Rachel Dunwoody (of North Haledon), Jake Zillioux (of Kinnelon), Jonathan Baumgartner (of Madison), Laura Landrieu (of Bedminster), Robert Scarpone (of Flanders), Artie Scarano and John Mielke (of Fairfield), Jon Young (of Roxbury) and Bryan Milford (of Continued on page 2

Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 1 No. 2 June 16, 2009 The Shakespeare Initiative at Brundage Park Playhouse

Whole Foods makes a donation to Noah’s Ark.

Noah’s Ark 8th Annual Golf Classic Offers Doggone Purrfect Time for Golfers

There is a natural affinity between ani- mals and the game of golf, and golfers from all over are invited to celebrate that and raise funds for homeless pets at the Noah’s Ark 8th Annual Doggone Purrfect Golf Classic on Thursday, June 18, 2009 at the SkyView Golf Club, 226 Lafayette Road, Sparta, NJ. Most people know that an “eagle” is a score of two under par for a hole and a “birdie” is a score of one under par. But did you know that a ball that lands softly on the green is said to “land like a cat?” Or that “let the big dog eat” means hit the driver? Whether you are a serious player who knows all the slang or just a golf-playing animal lover looking for a way to support

the homeless pets at Noah’s Ark, the Doggone Purrfect Golf Classic is for you. The event offers golfers a chance to play one of the top 20 courses in the state and win great prizes. “We’re offering special prizes for closest to the pin, longest drive, closest to the line, and best team. We excit- ed to be partnering with Jim Salerno Automotive who is offer a Pontiac G6 GT car as our grand prize,” explains Lauren Swern, Development Director at Noah’s Ark. Many local businesses and friends of the “Ark” are sponsors for this event or have donated prizes. “We could not offer such a terrific day for golfers without the continued support of the many businesses

Continued on page 10

Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 1 No. 2 June 16, 2009 The Shakespeare Initiative at Brundage Park Playhouse
Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 1 No. 2 June 16, 2009 The Shakespeare Initiative at Brundage Park Playhouse
Proverbs 3:5 Vol. 1 No. 2 June 16, 2009 The Shakespeare Initiative at Brundage Park Playhouse

Page 2 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Ride for Awareness and Bicycle Safety Day

Page 2 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Ride

O n June 28 The David D. Hammar Foundation will be hosting its first annual “Ride for Awareness and

Bicycle Safety Day”. The event will be held at Rock Spring Park in Long Valley, NJ. There will be a scenic 30.9 mile course through Long Valley/Califon that will com- mence at 8:30am. Pre-registration is $30 and $35 the day of the event. There will also be a free “Bicycle Safety Day” for kids of all ages from 10am-3pm. Activities to include:

Free helmet giveaways and fittings, bicycle safety demonstrations/obstacle courses, bicycle safety checks and much more. The

rain date for this event will be July 5, but will only be utilized in the event of severe weather. For more information/registration please visit: www.bicyclesafetynj.org The David D. Hammar Foundation is a local charity based in Long Valley, NJ. Since inception in 2006, their commitment to bicycle safety has grown steadily each year. They have given out over 200 helmets to children thanks to the generous donations from the public. With the continued support of donors, they hope to continue to grow and have a positive impact on the cycling com- munity.

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Page 2 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Ride

The Shakespeare Initiative ...

Continued from front page

Hopatcong). Richard Norman (of Randolph), founder of The Shakespeare Initiative at Brundage Park Playhouse, directs. Since the themes presented in the play are uni- versal and timely, The Shakespeare Initiative production updates the action to the present day and sets it in Washington, DC. JULIUS CAESAR is one of Shakespeare's most popular and quoted plays. It is a play of p power abused; a play of dreams, superstitions, portents, passions

and predictions; a play of subtlety and sophistication. All the elements intertwine after the brutal murder of Caesar, to cause moral turmoil, searing guilt, the death of "the noblest Roman of them all," and haunting anarchy. Tickets are $10.00. All tickets are reserved. Please call the Brundage Park Playhouse box office at 973-989-7092 for ticket reservations. For further information please check the company website at www.theshakespeareinitiative.org.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 3

Special Olympics Event Brightens Up Rainy Day

By Kathryn Davis

G ray skies and drizzle didn’t dampen

spirits at the Special Olympics

Track & Field event held recently at

Hackettstown High School. Friends and families came out to support participants at this year’s local event, and the sun even made an occasional, though slight, appear- ance to lend its support as well. What makes this kind of event success- ful, and even possible, is the people who give of their time and energy to volunteer. When Elissa Karpf started with the Special Olympics, she began by volunteering at a

volleyball event in Lawrenceville. “After that, I was hooked.” She spent the next four years helping out, becoming involved with committee work, and then taking the posi- tion of Assistant Volunteer Coordinator. Last year she became Volunteer Coordinator for Area 3, encompassing Morris, Warren, and Sussex counties. New Jersey is divided into 13 separate areas encompassing all 21 counties. Talk to any of the spirited volunteers at a Special Olympics event and you’ll hear similar stories. Jayne Krusman is a special education teacher and the head coach for

 

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 3

Volunteers at the Area 3 Special Olympics Track & Field Event at Hackettstown High School includ- ed, from left to right, Hackettstown High School junior Kaitlin Trudgeon, Walkill Valley High School senior Jeremy Jessel, and HHS juniors Carlie Lopate and Danielle Schulaka.

Special Olympics at Lopatcong Elementary School. When she started the program 15 years ago, she didn’t realize the impact it would have on her life. “I started with our young children, kindergarten to second grade, just to get them involved in some- thing, to get them involved and to learn the skills. Once you get involved, it’s very addicting, very rewarding. You can’t stop. We started with one child. I came to an event and it grew. It hooked me right in. If we had a lot more that came and saw how rewarding it is and how important it is to the people who participate, they would be

hooked and want to be involved too.” The events draw volunteers from all over, including area schools. Carlie Lopate, a junior at Hackettstown High School and a member of the Key Club, brings an enthusi- asm that is contagious. “Everybody loves hugs,” she says, “and huge high fives.” This was the third time volunteering for Jeremy Jessel, a senior at Walkill Valley High School. “I knew about the Special Olympics and I signed up. It’s fun, exciting. It’s rewarding. You meet new people, make new friends.”

Continued on page 7

Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 3

Page 4 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Art Exhibit of Noted Local Artist, Dr. Lorraine Robertson

T he Morris County

Public Library is fea-

turing an art exhibit

of noted local artist, Dr. Lorraine Robertson of Chester Twp. during the entire month of June. The Library is located at 30 Hanover Avenue in Whippany. During the entire month of June, The Morris County Public Library is featuring in their Second Floor Lounge area the work of their Artist of the Month, Lorraine Robertson. Dr. Robertson is a retired Family Physician from Rockaway, and now resides in Chester Township. Among the many things that have entered her life during retirement, such as the piano, the flute, ballroom dancing, and acting (she and her husband have per- formed in thirteen musicals in local community theatre), she has thoroughly immersed herself in paint-

ing, currently working in

watercolor, pastel, oil and

classes

at

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Morris

County Art Association, the

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Manatee and the Lakewood Ranch Art Club in Florida and also studies privately with a local artist. She tells us that sometimes she is so

busy in retirement that she might have to go back to work to get some rest. Dr. Robertson is a living testi- monial to the fact that keep- ing busy and trying new

things keeps you young at heart. The Library is located at 30 Hanover Avenue in Whippany. Dr. Robertson's website is http://Lorraine Robertsonsart.blogspot.com

Attention Schools, Organizations, Churches, etc.

Send us your photos, press releases and upcoming events and we’ll publish them in our next issue. Email us at mjmediaeditor@gmail.com

Page 4 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Art
Page 4 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Art
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Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 5

Hotbox “Street Cuisine”

H otbox Food truck started in spring 2009 by Chef Michael Christiansen, a native of Long Valley, NJ. Michael has been fortunate enough to gain many

experiences from around the globe. He found through his travels some of his favorite foods came from some of the most authentic street food stands. Some of the advantages to these great foods were the freshness by nature of limit- ed refrigeration and quick turnover of ingredients. Street food is usually simple, quick fare; indigenous to the region it is served. One of the best things about street food is the lack of rules and pressures of etiquette. The eating experi- ence becomes strictly focused on the food. While street food has been a main stay around the world for centuries, the trend of street food is coming onto the culinary scene as one of the hottest trends in the United States. From coast to coast, foodies are flocking to the rolling restaurants for delicious eats. In the recent past, street food in the North East has been mainly relegated to hot dog stands and Mr. Softee but we are now seeing an emergence of high quality, gourmet foods made with fresh and local ingredients. It is now not unusual to find items such as pizzas fired in a wood oven on a mobile trailer to caramelized pears and Panna Cotta served from a truck. Hotbox Street Cuisine is bringing all of the things you love about all of the above except with a more approachable and trusting environment. Chef Christiansen, a graduate of the Culinary Institute of America, honed his skills in San Francisco under Chefs Bradley Ogden, George Morrone and Michael Mina. Under their tutelage he was provided with an appreciation for fresh ingredients handled with care and simple tech- niques. Chef Christiansen is currently the Principal Research Chef for Unilever working on new product inno- vation for brands such as, Bertolli, Ragu and Knorr, which

Marvin is a neutered, 3 year old boxer mix. He is up-to-date on all of his

has given him the opportunity to travel extensively gaining global experience in Mexico, Spain, Italy, Germany, South Africa, Argentina just to name a few. Now he is bringing all of this experience to suburban New Jersey. Michael has taken a 1982 Mini Cruiser and turned it into a mobile restaurant serving the Long Valley area of Morris County NJ. The truck will be parked in different location throughout the town. You may also have the opportunity to catch the truck at festivals throughout NJ. Hotbox is also available for onsite corporate events and private parties. The second truck is in the works which is a 1973 mini Winnebago which spans 23 ft of cooking space. Hotbox Plans to become a fleet up and down the east coast in the near future. Follow the truck on Twitter and Facebook For Franchise information contact Michael at 908 887 1710 or on the website www.hotboxfoodtruck.com

Marvin is a neutered, 3 year old boxer mix. He is up-to-date on all of his

Page 6 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Our Spiritual Landscape

Local Churches Offer Casual Worship

By Elsie Walker

  • I t used to be that on Sunday morning, many families got into their cars and headed for morning worship. However,

now, between youth sports, and jobs which require working on Sunday, it is difficult for some families and individuals to get to tra- ditional services. Then, there are those who are looking for a different experience. They have been away from church or never went there before and feel a little uneasy about the Sunday worship atmosphere. Recently, two area churches, Community Presbyterian Church of Chester and Drakestown United Methodist of Hackettstown, have started addressing those needs by offering “casual worship” services. Although both churches call it casual worship, there are differences in the approach and style of their services. “It allows people to attend a traditional service at a non-traditional time,” explained the Rev. Chris Scriven, pastor of the Presbyterian church in describing his church’s service. Held every Saturday at 5:30 pm, Scrivens describes it as: “a ‘come as you are’ type of service.” For example, a fam- ily that has just been to a child’s ball game could come right to church without having

to worry about going home and changing clothes first. Scrivens follows in the casual vein by wearing a shirt and jeans, rather than a robe. However, the service, held in the sanctuary, reflects what would be done on Sunday (sermon, scripture readings, etc).

In offering this worship opportunity, Scrivens said that he found it “fills a niche that was deeper than expected”. He shared that there are families with children in multiple sports that could never get everyone together to attend a Sunday service, but are now worshipping together for the first time in years and are overjoyed by that. The Community Presbyterian Church is located at 220 Main Street in Chester. At 7:30 pm on the second Friday of each month is a coffee house service at the Drakestown United Methodist Church at 6 Church Road, Hackettstown. “ This service was started to give people a different style of worship. We hope to attract teenagers and those who currently do not attend church, “said the church’s pastor, the Rev. Bob Mayer. Held in the sanctuary, the service has contemporary Christian music with the words on a screen, some prayer, and a short message. “Sometimes one of the youth plays a djembe or a guest guitarist helps out. It is a very informal worship, but still centered on Christ,” said Mayer. After the service, the worshippers go to the Friendship Hall for coffee and snacks. And although the thought was that the service would just appeal to younger wor- shippers, that isn’t so. “ Much to my surprise, many of our older adults are coming to this service and enjoying it,” shared Mayer.

Page 6 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Our
Page 6 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Our

Special Olympics ...

Continued from page 8 The mission statement of Special Olympics is “to provide year-round sports training and athletic competition in a vari- ety of Olympic-type sports for children and adults with intellectual disabilities, giving them continuing opportunities to develop physical fitness, demonstrate courage, experience joy and participate in a sharing of gifts, skills and friendship with their families, other Special Olympics athletes and the community.” Carol Wolf is the director of recreation services at the Warren County ARC. She is also their local training and program coor- dinator. “Special Olympics is great for

physical and social development for people with developmental disabilities. That’s what our rec program focuses on,” she explains. Wolf had two groups competing in the relay event. One group has been com- peting for several years, and the second was new to the Olympics. ”The thing about the relay is people love the individual events, but they really love being a part of a team. It’s nice to see the kids coming along and getting into it. They beat the older group by just 2.03 seconds. Our usual group has been competing at the states in the summer games, and they’ll be going again this year.” Participants in this event come from the

Special Olympics ... Continued from page 8 The mission statement of Special Olympics is “to provide
Special Olympics ... Continued from page 8 The mission statement of Special Olympics is “to provide

Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 7

three counties in Area 3. Local training pro- grams made up of various teams enter area competitions and are divided by age, ability, and sometimes gender. The largest group came from the Warren County ARC. Kelly Holzli, assistant director of recreation serv- ices, notes, “We usually bring the largest group to the Area 3 event. We had 54 signed up to attend.” She says anyone who wishes to compete has opportunities for practice for a couple of months. “We help them to prac- tice for a few Saturdays prior to the event.” When their relay team won, Holzli was

thrilled. “This was just the best event ever. They’re fabulous!” From June 12th to the 14th, the 2009 Summer Games will be held at The College of New Jersey in Ewing. More than 2,500 participants from across the state are expected to attend, along with thousands of families, friends, spectators and volunteers. More volunteers are needed and there’s still time to sign up. Go to www.sonj.org, email sportsinfo@sonj.org or call 609-896-8000 for more information.

Special Olympics ... Continued from page 8 The mission statement of Special Olympics is “to provide

Jayne Krusman has been coaching participant Meghan Brauss since she started in elementary school. Meghan finished the day’s events with four medals.

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Page 8 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Page 8 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 9

Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 9

Page 10 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Noah’s Ark ...

Continued from front page

and friends of the “Ark” throughout our area who make this possible, starting with SkyView Golf Club,” she adds. Other businesses who have sponsored the event and/or providing prizes include Marshall, Dennehey, Warner, Coleman & Goggin Attorneys at Law (Roseland), Animal Care Centers (Flanders/Landing), Christie Engineering (Bedminster), Vreeland Tire Supply LLC & Cooper Tires (Parsippany), Animal Clinic of Morris Plains (Morris Plains), Peter Raymond Wells Architect LLC (Parkridge), Benjamin Moore & Co. (Flanders/Montvale), Warren County Glass & Mirror Co. (Hackettstown), Lee Levine Architects, PC (Hoboken) and Morris County Sheriff Ed Rochford. Sign-in is for the event begins at 11 a.m. Golfers can enjoy time on the practice range and a luncheon before the shotgun start (best ball format) at 1:00 p.m. An awards reception and buffet dinner follows at the ‘19th hole’. Golfers can still sign up as a foursome or as an individual. The cost is $150 per golfer. A special discount is being considered for the group who will play with “Tiger”…one of the homeless dogs at

Noah’s Ark. Notes Swern, “His putting needs some work, but he’s good at retriev- ing the balls that go astray.” Funds raised from the event will pay for food, shelter and veterinary care for Tiger and approximately 700 other homeless dogs and cats who make their way to Noah’s Ark each year.

So if you can “stay out of the kitty litter (sand trap)”, sign up today for the Doggone Purrfect Golf Classic. More information about the event, including a brochure and signup sheet, can be found on the Noah’s Ark website, www.noahsarknj.org or by calling Lauren Swern at 973-347-4499.

Noah’s Ark Animal Welfare Association, Inc., in Ledgewood, NJ, is a private, non- profit animal shelter that operates under a “no-kill” philosophy. Since 1966, they have been working on behalf of homeless animals in the Morris/Sussex/Warren coun- ty areas. The shelter provides food, veteri- nary care and a second chance to over 700 animals a year. To help fight pet overpopu- lation, volunteers operate a spay-neuter hotline (973-347-5469) that offers reduced cost spay/neuter services through 22 veteri- narians in the area.

Page 10 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Noah’s

Artigliere Wins State Championship

Page 10 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Noah’s

by Tim Vanderhoof

  • D illon Artigliere, a seventh grader at Roxbury's Eisenhower Middle School, recently won the USA

Wrestling State Championship in the Junior 112 pound class held at Elizabeth High School. Overall for the season, Artigiliere finished the season with a sparkling 42-4 record and was a perfect 14-0 in the Tri- County Youth Wrestling League. According to his coach, "Dillon was unde- feated in New Jersey, suffering all four of

his losses while participating on an all star team at the Virginia Duals". Along the way, Dillon picked up gold medals at several other tournaments including North Hunterdon, Roxbury, Binghamton (NY), Bridgewater and Kittatinny. He was also crowned the Tri-County tournament cham- pion. A three sport athlete, Dillon also com- petes in lacrosse, is a quarterback in the Roxbury Jr. Gaels football program, and he's a winner in the classroom maintaining straight A's on his report card.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 11

Brundage To Present Eric Bogosian’s Talk Radio

B rundage Park Playhouse, Carrell

Road, Randolph, currently celebrat-

ing their 30th Anniversary, will pres-

ent 7 performances of Eric Bogosian's TALK RADIO on June 19, 20, 26, 27 and 28 at 8:00pm and June 21 and 28 at 2:00 PM. The show is being presented as the theater's annual fundraiser. TALK RADIO is Bogosian’s Pulitzer Prize Nominated 1987 Public Theater hit, which was made into a film by Oliver Stone and later revived in a "mesmerizing" (Newsday) and Tony Nominated Broadway production in 2007, about a controversial late night talk radio host. The action is set in the studio of Cleveland's WTLK Radio over the course of Barry Champlain's furious two-hour broadcast. Under the microscope of produc- ers with an interest in national syndication, and fueled as always by coffee, cocaine, and Jack Daniel's, Barry's jousts with his unseen callers (ranging from a white supremacist to a teenaged mom to be) are peppered with insights into his character from his in-studio co-workers, and then punctuated with a transformative look in the mirror. Christopher Young (of Roxbury) plays Barry Champlain, the blistering, yet hyp- notic radio shock jock. He was seen last year at Brundage as the brutal Detective Ariel in the macabre play THE PILLOW- MAN, and has performed in a slew of shows at the playhouse including HAM-

LET, MACBETH, ROMEO AND JULIET, and ARSENIC AND OLD LACE. Rounding out the cast are Danielle Tampier (of Hampton), Jeffrey White (of Dover), Brad Sims (of Landing), Tom Driscoll (of Roselle), Cristoph Nowaczyk (of Red Bank), Tim Murphy (of Denville), Laura Landrieu (of Bedminster), John Baumgartner (of Madison), Debbie Campanali (of Montville), Alina Gilman (of Mt. Olive), and Carlo Haley (of Chatham). The production has been staged by Brendan Naranjo (of Bedminster), who also directed last year’s JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR at the playhouse. Playwright Eric Bogosian’s works include WAKE UP AND SMELL THE COFFEE, SUBURBIA, POUNDING NAILS IN THE FLOOR WITH MY FOREHEAD, SEX, DRUGS, & ROCK & ROLL, and DRINKING IN AMERICA (Drama Desk Award). He has performed in a wide range of theater/TV/film roles, received 3 Obie Awards for his solo performance work, and recently released his third novel, PERFORATED HEART. Tickets are $10.00. For reservations, please call (973)989-7092. All seats are reserved. Due to some language, TALK RADIO is recommended for mature audi- ences only. For further information please check the theater website at www.brundageparkplay- house.org

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Page 12 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Page 12 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Acupuncture Reduces Side Effects of Breast Cancer Treatment As Much As Conventional Drug Therapy

By: American Society for Therapeutic Radiology and Oncology

A cupuncture is as effective and longer-lasting in managing the common debilitating side effects of hot flashes, night sweats, and excessive sweating

(vasomotor symptoms) associated with breast cancer treat- ment and has no treatment side effects compared to con- ventional drug therapy, according to a first-of-its-kind study presented September 24, 2008, at the American Society for Therapeutic Radiology and Oncology’s 50th Annual Meeting in Boston. Findings also show there were additional benefits to acupuncture treatment for breast cancer patients, such as an increased sense of well being, more energy, and in some cases, a higher sex drive, that were not experienced in those patients who underwent drug treatment for their hot flash- es.

“Our study shows that physicians and patients have an additional therapy for something that affects the majority of breast cancer survivors and actually has benefits, as opposed to more side effects. The effect is more durable than a drug commonly used to treat these vasomotor symp- toms and, ultimately, is more cost-effective for insurance companies,” Eleanor Walker, M.D., lead author of the study and a radiation oncologist at the Henry Ford Hospital Department of Radiation Oncology in Detroit, said. The reduction in hot flashes lasted longer for those breast cancer patients after completing their acupuncture treatment, compared to patients after stopping their drug therapy plan. Eighty percent of women treated for breast cancer suf- fer from hot flashes after being treated with chemotherapy and/or anti-estrogen hormones, such as Tamoxifen and Arimidex. Although hormone replacement therapy is typi- cally used to relieve these symptoms, breast cancer patients cannot use this therapy because it may increase the risk of the cancer coming back. As a treatment alternative, patients are generally treated with steroids and/or antidepressant drugs. These drugs, however, have additional side effects, such as weight gain, nausea, constipation and fatigue. The antidepressant, venlafaxine (Effexor), a selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor, is one of the most common drugs used to treat these hot flashes. However, many women decide

against this treatment choice because of potential side effects, including decreased libido, insomnia, dizziness and nausea, or because they simply do not want to take any more medications. The randomized clinical trial compared acupuncture treatment to venlafixine for 12 weeks to find out if acupuncture reduced vasomotor symptoms in breast cancer patients receiving hormonal therapy and produced fewer side effects than venlafaxine. The study involved 47 breast cancer patients who received either Tamoxifen or Arimidex and had at least 14 hot flashes per week. Results show that acupuncture reduces hot flashes as effectively as venlafax- ine, with no side effects, and also provides additional health benefits to patients. As Director of Skylands Acupuncture, I would like

Breast Cancer patients to also know that acupuncture helps to enhance the immune system and reinforce the body’s ability to withstand diseases during chemo and/or radiation treatments. Acupuncture is also used to treat all the side effects (nausea, hair loss etc) associated with treatment. Additionally, acupuncture helps to reduce the extreme stress associated with Cancer treatments not only for the patient but for the whole family.

Deborah Waddell completed her Master’s level degree from the Eastern School of Acupuncture in Mont-clair, NJ. She received her Acupuncture Certification from the New Jersey Board of of Medical Examiners (C.A.) and from the National Commission for the Certification of Acupuncturists (Dipl. Ac.). Deborah also has a degree in Biology and Chemistry with

summa cum laude Honors from Felician College.

Oral Health Maintenance Important for Patients With Osteoporosis

It has long been known that oral health and other ail- ments may go hand-in-hand. That is why routine oral health screenings are so important. Take for example, osteoporo- sis. Physicians and dentists should collaborate to improve early detection and treatment of patients who have or may develop osteoporosis, said researchers in the cover story of the May 2008 issue of The Journal of the American Dental Association. The authors of the article, “Osteoporosis and Its Implications for Dental Patients,” reviewed the medical and dental literature to examine osteoporosis’ effect on public health in the United States. They also assessed the implica- tions of providing dental care to people who have or are at risk of developing osteoporosis. According to the authors, the literature indicated that osteoporosis and related fractures are more common than coronary disease, stroke and breast cancer. Fractures result- ing from osteoporosis can affect a patient’s quality of life, as well as result in functional impairment and increased health care cost and mortality. Their literature search also revealed that medical man- agement of osteoporosis includes diet control, weight-bear- ing exercise, discontinuation of tobacco and alcohol intake,

Page 12 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Acupuncture

Doctors and dentists should work together to identify and treat osteoporosis.

and use of medications — including selective estrogen receptor modulators, calcitonin, anabolic agents and bis- phosphonates — that have been associated with the devel- opment of osteonecrosis of the jaw. The authors determined that oral health maintenance is important in patients with osteoporosis, and that changes to bisphosphonate therapy or other medical treatment should be made only after consultation with the patient’s physi- cian. “Dentists need to understand osteoporosis, its treat- ments and its complications to provide adequate care,” wrote the authors. All health care professionals involved in the care of all dental patients, particularly patients who are taking oral bis- phosphonates, should discuss patient care decisions with the patient’s physician, the authors concluded.

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Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 13

Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 13

Restaurant Celebrates Anniversary in Community

By Kathryn Davis

T oday’s world is moving faster than ever. With the rapid pace and daily stress of our nation’s lifestyle, we’re a

people on the move. Yet with all our sched- ules and appointments and commitments, we still have to eat. According to the

National Restaurant Association, restaurants will provide more than 70 billion meals and snacks in 2009. On a typical day in America during 2009, more than 130 million people will patronize a restaurant. With all the choices of eating establishments, how is it that Branda’s Italian Grill in Mt. Olive has

Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 13
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continued to attract new patrons while still holding onto a loyal following? What is it about Branda’s that made its recent 8-year anniversary party such a grand celebration? Joe Branda, son of owner Claude Branda, says, “My father is the reason why we’re so successful. He makes sure everyone that comes in here leaves with a smile. He’s the driving force, the backbone of this place.” He could certainly be right. Loyal cus- tomers have been returning to Branda’s for almost a decade, knowing that quality and service are a staple they can depend on.

In the beginning, the business was a father/son team effort. Son Joe, a graduate of

The Culinary Institute of America, was Head

Chef when Branda’s opened. The family had

been in the food industry since 1914, and the

tradition continued. Then, in 2004, Joe was

offered a tremendous opportunity. He was

given the chance to work for a big luxury hotel company, spending time in different regions of the country. In November, he

returned from a four-year tour that took him around the United States, and gave him a new perspective on his work. “It was a great experience,” Joe Branda explains. “Working in New Orleans, I got to work with French and Creole cuisine. In

Arizona, I got to do a lot with southwest Tex Mex style. I got a lot of hands-on experi- ence. In California, it was more of the light fare, the California Cuisine. In Miami, I worked with what they refer to as Floribian Cuisine, a combination of Caribbean and South Florida foods; fresh seafood, gulf fish, lots of citrus ingredients, and a lot of the Caribbean spices like jerk, toasted paprika, herbs, things like that.” Some of his experiences went beyond the job itself. He recalls unique opportunities such as the Wine & Food Festival in Florida. “It was amazing. I got to work next to some of the best chefs in the world, ones from the food network. It was a weekend of nonstop work, cooking for thousands of people over the course of one weekend.” Since returning to Branda’s, Joe has incorporated some of his experiences into his specials. But he says, “I want to keep the New York Italian traditional type of food here, like when you go to Little Italy. That’s what the people that come in here enjoy.” He adds, “It’s not about being trendy. It’s about being consistent.” At Branda’s, that also means fresh. “Everything’s as fresh as we can get it,”

Continued on page 14

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Page 14 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Restaurant Celebrates ...

Continued from page 13

explains Joe. “Nothing pre-made, all home- made.” On my recent visit to Branda’s, I was witness to the weighing and rolling of that very fresh dough. The proficiency and effi- ciency with which they worked was delight- fully impressive. It was on this visit that a friend and I had the opportunity to discover for ourselves just what has made Branda’s such an integral part of the community. We arrived early on a Saturday, well before the dinner crowd, and were seated immediately. Within minutes, we were sip- ping cold drinks and placing our orders. There were some enticing appetizers. We decided on the Eggplant Rollatini. Three slices of breaded eggplant were each rolled and stuffed with ricotta and Parmesan cheeses, then baked and topped with fresh mozzarella and Branda’s own tomato sauce. My friend and I forced ourselves to leave the third roll on the plate to save room for our dinners. This was not as easy as it sounds. Branda’s knows how to prepare eggplant! Our house salads were a mixture of crisp romaine, large chunks of ripe tomatoes, red onions, and plump black olives, all topped with fresh Parmesan cheese. My companion had asked for bleu cheese dressing, and I opted for the house dressing, a light citrus choice that I would certainly order again. The accompanying basket of hot fresh- baked bread begged our attention, but we were careful to leave room for the main course. When our entrees came, it was not dinner as usual. Because I knew I would be writing about my visit, I hoped to order something with a special reputation. Knowing I would be taking home leftovers, I ordered two completely different dishes, and my com-

panion ordered a third. We decided to sam- ple each of the three together. My compan- ion chose Honey Mustard Salmon, a gener- ous portion of pan-seared salmon, moist and flaky, glazed in a luscious honey mustard sauce, served with seasoned crisp-cooked vegetables and rice. Our second choice was a chicken dish, Chicken Balsamico. The tender slices of sautéed boneless chicken breast, roasted red peppers, and mushrooms in an herb balsam- ic reduction were served over penne pasta and sprinkled with fresh parsley. Our other entrée choice was a vegetarian dish, Roasted Pepper and Mozzarella Ravioli, and can be described with one word…outrageous. Each ravioli was stuffed with a rich filling, and the amazing cham- pagne cream sauce was superb. Our waitress confided this to be her favorite dish, and it was easy to see why. Admittedly, neither my friend nor I were able to finish our three delicious entrees, but our waitress was happy to package the left- overs for us. Then, in speaking with Joe and his father, we learned that they have something unique and enticing for after dinner. “We have a pastry chef,” Claude told me. “Stacy; she does all our desserts. She does mini pastries, all the cakes, all occasion cakes, and special- ty cakes; really nice stuff.” So, naturally, my friend and I felt we owed it to my story to try one of Stacy’s desserts. Joe recommended the Amaretto Orange Cake, so we split a piece. Served with a dollop of fresh whipped cream and sliced strawberries, the three moist cake lay- ers had a light orange flavor and a velvety- smooth icing. This distinctive treat was a perfect ending to our meal. It’s a credit to any restaurant when it can

Page 14 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Restaurant

“Rolling out the dough” Branda’s makes everything fresh, including their breads, foccacias, pizzas, and calzones. From left to right are Jake Vnenchak, Joe Branda, and Claude Branda.

celebrate eight years of successfully serving its community. When Branda’s closed its doors recently to celebrate their 8-year anniversary, about 300 people attended. “If anyone came and didn’t realize it was a party,” Joe said, “we just said, ‘come on in, it’s on us tonight.’ We just wanted to cele- brate. We had a DJ, 15 trays of food.” Over the years, some things have changed at Branda’s. In addition to the new pastry chef, there is now an extensive web- site. Menus with all dine-in and take-out items are listed along with an extensive pizza menu that includes a great choice of specialty pizzas. Daily dinner specials are posted by 4 p.m., weekly lunch specials are posted Sunday nights, and the site includes information on in-house and off-site cater- ing as well. Visitors to the site will discover

a variety of valuable offers and nightly spe- cial events such as Ravioli Night. Branda’s Italian Grill maintains its suc- cess because it continues to provide its cus- tomers with the same quality and value since it opened. “ We’re here seven days a week,” says Joe. “The dedication, the hard work, being here early, staying late, for our guests; we want to make this a home away from home.” To discover what makes Branda’s Italian Grill so special, visit them online at www.brandasitaliangrill.com or, better yet, at the intersection of Route 46 and Mt. Olive Road in Budd Lake. Call them at 973-448- 0300 for more information. When I left that evening, I brought home a pizza for the kids. After all, everyone deserves a little Branda’s.

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Page 14 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009 Restaurant

Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News • June 2009 • Page 15

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Page 16 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

Page 16 • Tell Them You Saw It In The Three River News •June 2009

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