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Bronco Football Opens the Season with Two Big Wins: Will Take on Pleasantville on Saturday PDF Print Email


By S. Quinn DeJoy and J. Murrer

Sep. 18, 2019: The Bronxville Bronco football team shut out Putnam Valley 28-0 last Friday night with a dominating performance on both sides of the ball. The defense set the tone, recovering their first of three forced fumbles on Putnam Valley’s opening possession. In addition, the Broncos intercepted three passes, one by Connor Randall that was returned for a touchdown to seal the win. 

The Bronxville defense has given up only one touchdown this season and that was in the last few minutes of its 45-8 win over Albertus Magnus in the season opener two weeks ago.

The Broncos in the away game against Putnam Valley on Friday night. Photo by Joe. Villanueva.

The Bronco offense lines up against Putnam Valley in the game last Friday. Photo by Joe Villanueva. 

In the win over Putnam Valley, Henry Donohue completed 81 percent of his throws for 90 yards and one TD and ran for 113 yards and one TD. Will Flanagan had five receptions for 67 yards and one TD, and Grey Warble forced a fumble and had an interception.

Quarterback Donohue is a dynamic player who was last year’s feature running back. While he is a tough downhill runner and has rushed for 257 yards and four TDs in the first two games, he is also a threat from the air throwing for 193 yards and two TDs.

Senior Will Flanagan has been the biggest deep threat so far, with a season total of seven receptions for 160 yards and two TDs. The trio of running backs, Dylan Alberghine, Connor Randall, and Will Murray, has been productive, rushing for a combined 238 yards and four TDs. On defense, Colin Dempsey leads the team in solo tackles and sacks.

Phillip Meyers in the Putnam Valley game. Photo by Joe Villanueva. 

Coming off a tough 2018 season where the Broncos went 0-8 in Section 1 Class B, the coaching staff was determined to make the necessary changes to get off to a positive start this season. The first order of business was to commit to a difficult Class B schedule at a time when some were questioning whether Bronxville could compete against often-larger schools.

“You can expect to see our ‘Effort, Pride, Sacrifice, and Desire’ every Saturday,” said third-year Coach Patsy Manganelli. “We understand that many pick us as the underdogs, but when you believe together and give forth great effort together, great things can happen.”

Another improvement in the program came in the form of equipment. There was a consensus that the students from modified through varsity should have the most advanced head protection available.

The coaches researched the best options, interviewed several vendors, and identified the appropriate helmets for each age group. With a lead grant from The Bronxville School Foundation and additional support from the community, Athletic Director Karen Peterson and Coach Manganelli were able to replace every single helmet at Bronxville School with a brand-new five-star helmet with the highest impact ratings from the Virginia Tech Helmet Lab, providing all the student-athletes with the best available headgear on the market.

The final piece was setting a winning tone and executing on the playbook provided by Coach Manganelli.

The football captains, Warble, Dempsey, and Donohue, began to lead the 2019 campaign the minute they were announced.

"We really wanted to set a positive tone coming into the preseason and get the underclassman comfortable with Coach Manganelli's playbook quickly," said Warble. "We have asked the younger guys to step up and so far they have really delivered."

Grey Warble in the game against Putnam Valley. Photo Joe Villanueva. 

With two wins under their belt, the Broncos will try to push their record to 3-0 when they face perennial Class B powerhouse Pleasantville at their home opener on the new turf on Chambers Field this Saturday at 1:30 pm.

“Our senior class has been through much adversity and have developed a bond like no other,” said Coach Manganelli. “That bond is the glue that has brought this team together. In these first two weeks of 2019, we have shown we are a complete team.”


Bronco defensive players displaying their new helmets in the Putnam Valley victory. Photo by Joe Villanueva.

Go Broncos.

Pictured at top: The Broncos in the away game against Putnam Valley on Friday night.

Photo by Joe Villanueva.



Events this Week in Bronxville: Wednesday, September 18, to Wednesday, September 25, 2019 PDF Print Email


By Staff

Sep. 18, 2019: Below are events that will take place in and around Bronxville from Wednesday, September 18, to Wednesday, September 25, 2019. For the Village of Bronxville calendar, click here. For events at the Bronxville Public Library, click here. For the Bronxville school district calendar, click here.

Thursday, September 19, 7:00 pm: The Bronxville School Board of Education meeting at The Bronxville School.

Thursday, September 19, 6:00 pm: Car show and concert on Parkway Road.

Friday, September 20, and Saturday, September 21:  Bronxville Sidewalk Sale. Bargains throughout the village.

Saturday, September 21: Junior League Touch-A-Truck event at Immaculate Conception Field, 53 Winter Hill Road in Tuckahoe. Click here to learn more.

Tuesday, September 24: Young, Gifted and Black, a new collection of contemporary art, opens at OSilas Gallery. Click here to learn more.

Photo by N. Bower

Editor's note:  As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes notices about meetings of village government, the Bronxville Board of Education, and the board of trustees of the Bronxville Public Library. MyhometownBronxville does not independently research other events but will, at its discretion, consider including a notice of an event that will occur in Bronxville if information about the event is received by MyhometownBronxville (Sarah Thornton Clifford at  CLOAKING ) by noon on the Sunday before the subsequent Wednesday publication. These notices must not be advertisements; please send any requests for advertisements to Sarah Thornton Clifford at  CLOAKING .

Mayor Marvin to Push for Security Cameras at Bronxville Metro-North Railroad Station PDF Print Email


By Carol P. Bartold, Senior Writer

Sep. 18, 2019: Concerns about civil behavior, quality of life, and jurisdictions in Bronxville have reached a critical point. Mayor Mary Marvin reported to the Bronxville Board of Trustees that over the weekend of September 6, racist, lewd, and taunting graffiti was painted on the interior walls of the tunnel leading from Pondfield Road to the southbound platform at the Metro-North Bronxville station.

Marvin described the graffiti as mostly spray painted and primarily aimed against Bronxville Police officers. It appeared the evening of Friday, September 6, and was not removed by the Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) until Monday, September 9.

She added that, since the station is the railroad’s property, enforcement jurisdiction falls to the MTA Police rather than the Bronxville Police Department. Bronxville officers reported the defacement to the MTA Police. “Our influence over there is zero,” Marvin said.

The mayor reported that she has contacted the office of New York State Assembly Representative Amy Paulin for assistance in persuading the MTA to install security cameras at Bronxville Station. “Metro-North has no cameras on any of its property in Bronxville and we have to make a push for them,” she said. “Metro-North has cameras in most places.” She indicated that the railroad has refused to install security cameras at Bronxville Station. The agency will not permit the village to install cameras on its property. Because there is no such equipment, Marvin said, the people who painted the graffiti will never be found.

Marvin also reported that, over the summer, the Bronxville downtown business district experienced an influx of large groups of young people on the weekends. They have not only acted in a highly disrespectful and vocally abusive manner toward Bronxville Police officers but also have impaired the quality of life for the village’s downtown residents. Marvin stated that she has fielded numerous calls from distressed citizens who live on Tanglewylde Avenue and Pondfield Road.

According to Chief Christopher Satriale, the groups are doing nothing illegal, but they have used cell phones to record their verbal altercations with Bronxville officers and, in an attempt to claim police brutality, tried to bait the officers to touch them.

Mayor Marvin announced that the police department planned to put several officers on overtime for the weekend of September 13.

“I can personally say I have zero tolerance for this,” Marvin emphasized. “It’s sad and upsetting news and we need to be in the forefront of stopping this kind of thing.”

Pictured here:  Bronxville Village Board of Trustees (L to R): Bob Underhill, Mary Marvin, Bill Barton, Randy Mayer, and Mark Wood.

Photo by A. Warner

Bronxville Girls’ Soccer Wins Broncofest on Penalty Kicks PDF Print Email


By S. Quinn DeJoy and J. Murrer

Sep. 18, 2019:  The annual Broncofest tournament and fundraiser was held at Chambers Field on Saturday with both championship and consolation games. The Bronxville girls won the Broncofest championship with a win over Westlake, and the boys’ team placed second after losing a close game to Valhalla.


The Broncos in the championship game against Valhalla. Photo by J. Murrer

The Broncos celebrating after the win over Westlake. Photo by J. Murrer.

The girls’ team started slowly in the first-round game against Pawling on Friday, but they regrouped in the second half to come up with a 4-0 win. Sophomore midfielder Lily Jebejian had two goals and one assist and junior Alex Doukas scored two.

In the final game against Westlake on Saturday, the Bronco girls controlled the tempo and held a huge edge on the possession side, but they could not find the back of the net. Bronxville outshot the Wildcats 21-3, but the game remained scoreless at the end of regulation time.

After two ten-minute overtime periods where the Broncos missed multiple opportunities to score, the game went to penalty kicks to decide the tournament winner. Freshman Natalie Metzger scored on the 6th shot of PK’s to give the Broncos the win.

Defenseman Jessica Sondey (23) in the game against Westlake. Photo by J. Murrer.

Two Broncos were named to the All-Tournament team, forward Alex Doukas and center back Ava Black. Lily Jebejian was presented with the Thomas Jakelich MVP award. Jakelich, a former player for the Bronxville soccer team, died in a tragic soccer accident in 2015 while attending the Loyola School.

The first round of the Broncofest for the boys’ team took place before the start of school, and the Broncos moved on to the championship round with a 6-3 win over Tuckahoe. In the game against Valhalla on Saturday for the Broncofest title, the Vikings came out on top with a 3-2 victory.

Captain Jimmy Gallo (7) and Macklin Pettee (6) in the game against Valhalla. Photo by J. Murrer.

Senior Luke Doukas and senior Luke Freeman were named to the All-Tournament team.

It was opening day for the Bronco Barn and Grill, and there was also a bake sale with proceeds going to breast cancer research.

Bronxville students manning the bake sale. Photo by J. Murrer. 

The boys will play at home tomorrow against Putnam Valley. The girls’ team will be on the road for the next couple of weeks and return home on October 11 for a game against Edgemont.

Goalkeeper and Captain Theo Liao in the game against Valhalla. Photo by J. Murrer.

Go Broncos

Pictured at top: The Bronxville girls after defeating Lakeland in the championship round of the Broncofest. 

Photo by J. Murrer

Innovative Approach to Reimagining Bronxville High School PDF Print Email


Contributed by Michael Ganci, Syntax, for The Bronxville School

Sep. 18, 2019:  As part of a collaborative effort, members of the Design Team, comprising administrators, teachers, students, parents, and board of education members, have immersed themselves into defining the current state of Bronxville High School to determine where it should be headed next.

Thanks to a generous grant from the Bronxville School Foundation, they partnered with Kynan Robinson, COO and CEO of NoTosh Inc., an international company that works with schools and organizations, to assist them in using design thinking as a process to innovate within the district. 

“We have a lot of innovative things going on in the district, but we are thinking about what is, at this point, constraining us to push further,” said Bronxville High School Principal Ann Meyer, who wrote the grant with Director of Curriculum and Instruction Dr. Mara Koetke. “It’s a totally different approach to looking at where we are and where we could go.”

Prior to the start of the school year, Design Team members began generating data about the status quo of the high school and, over the next six months, they will continue to generate ideas and prototypes with innovative approaches to learning. They will also interview members of the school community to elicit information about people’s different experiences within the school and seek feedback from all constituents.

“It’s exciting to work with NoTosh Inc. because they’re really on the cutting edge,” Meyer said. “The fact is, the world around us is changing extremely quickly and this is an approach that can speed up the change process within our schools. But I think, in addition, it exposes us as an organization to how quickly things are changing outside of education. The tools that we’re using are also tools that teachers can use in their classrooms to do more innovative, immersive experiences with students.”

As the district is reimagining its work around innovation and developing a plan to meet its goals, it is also building facilities that can support it. Thanks to the community’s support with the approval of the capital bond projects last spring, construction for the third-floor learning community space in the high school is taking place over the next year. The new expanded space will be flexible and allow students to work in different groups, collaborate with one another, and engage in innovative work. In addition, thanks to the support of the Bronxville School Foundation, several classrooms have already been redesigned with new furniture and technology.

“It keeps the possibilities open for what we can do, which makes it super exciting,” Meyer said. “It’s the type of work that energizes me. We’re very lucky to have a supportive community, wonderful students, and enthusiastic, smart, dedicated faculty who are on board for this type of work.”

Meyer said the administration, board of education members, and parents have been supportive and given educators the freedom to explore different possibilities to move the school forward.

“What I hope educators, in particular, who are part of this group, take away is excitement and energy for their work and the work of the school and this idea that we always need to be changing,” Meyer said. “Change is essential. We need to change and constantly look at what we’re doing.”

Meyer said school leaders are continuously working to create more student-centered learning opportunities and challenge their students to solve authentic problems that are real in the community and in the world. They also strive to create an environment where teachers work as facilitators and foster curiosity and enthusiasm for learning. Another goal of educators is to continue creating more interdisciplinary projects and involve community members as resources for students and their work.  

Pictured here: Bronxville High School teacher Bill Meyer.

Photo courtesy The Bronxville School 

Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff.


From the Mayor: Getting to Know Bishop Derek Owens PDF Print Email


By Mary C. Marvin, Mayor, Village of Bronxville

Sep. 18, 2019: My job, in my mind the greatest gift, affords me distinct opportunities to meet people in the village whose paths I would never otherwise cross.  One such individual is the pastor of the Golden Sword International Fellowship Church on Tanglewylde Avenue, Bishop Derek Owens.

Bishop Owens was born and raised in Mount Vernon and the recipient of many college scholarship offers thanks to his basketball prowess. When you see him in town at 6’ 3”, still lean and athletic, he appears to be able to step on the court yet again! He credits whatever success he may have to his family, neighbors, teachers, and police officers who sought to care for Mount Vernon youth as a community effort. In a wonderful anecdote, he recalls being all set for a summer of 5 Star basketball camp, only to be told by the cadre of caring folks around him that a summer of remedial chemistry would better suit him in the long run. To this day, he is grateful for the intercession. He recalls with great fondness the Friday night rec program at the high school, which provided a healthy and nurturing atmosphere that exuded care and concern. The high school so honored him this year by choosing him as the commencement speaker.

Chief Satriale and Bishop Derek Owens, Head of Golden Sword Church; photo by M. Marvin

Upon completion of his senior year at American International University, the bishop was offered an opportunity to play professional basketball in Ireland and a computer programmer job at the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. But this was also the year of his great religious revelation during which he instead returned home for an entire year to study, pray, fast, and accept the Lord.

Bishop Derek subsequently married his wife, Sheila, now his partner of 32 years, and went on to have three sons and a daughter, now 25 to 34, as well as being a proud papa of one grandson.

It was actually 15 years ago this weekend that he founded his nondenominational church out of his home in Mount Vernon while working days for Worldwide Technologies as a computer network architect. The bishop talks fondly of his early congregants arriving at his home around 10:00 am often to stay past midnight if homework assignments were complicated or the football day ran long! It was a day of prayer, fellowship, fun, and community — just what he valued in his upbringing in Mount Vernon.

His congregation quickly grew so fast that venues were found at the Courtyard Marriott in New Rochelle followed by Pace University and then the Nepperhan Community Center in Yonkers. The final destination of Bronxville proved totally serendipitous as a congregant just happened to read the real estate page in the local paper. The attraction for Bronxville was its central location, as members come from all of New York City’s boroughs, New Jersey, Dutchess County, and even from the Albany area, making Bronxville a convenient hub both by car and rail.

Again, because of membership increase, new International Fellowships have been established in Albany and Memphis. On Sunday mornings, a typical church service lasts one to two hours, starting with praise and worship, followed by music, prayer for specific intentions, and a sermon. Approximately 150 congregants attend weekly. Though the church does not actively solicit new members, should you be interested in joining, there is a six-week orientation outlining both the benefits of church association and the expectations of members. Responsibilities are delineated quite clearly, as joining is considered a mutual commitment by church and member. Wednesday nights on Tanglewylde Avenue from 7:00 to 9:00 is home to a Bible study class and a prayer session. Saturday is practice for the church musicians, open to anyone interested in hearing the beautiful sounds emanating from the building.

Bishop Owens extends a welcome to residents of Bronxville to stop by during a service and experience their form of worship. He emphasized that a visit of any duration is so appreciated. When I asked him what surprised him most by his new Bronxville home, he responded by saying how incredibly nice the people have been and so welcoming to him and his congregation. His only contact with Bronxville prior to being pastor was playing basketball at our high school gym. He considers his church now housed in a “gem” of a community. 

In a series of firsts, he is now the Bronxville Police Department's first chaplain and will also be joining the NewYork-Presbyterian Lawrence Hospital team in a ministry role.

Going forward, his congregation’s community goal is to organize an event to thank all those in Bronxville who serve to keep the village running as an efficient, welcoming, and warm community.

Pictured here:  Mary Marvin.

Photo by A. Warner

Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff.


Stephen M. Gallo Passes Away August 24, 2019 PDF Print Email


By the family

Sep. 18, 2019: Family and friends are heartbroken to report the sudden and untimely passing of Stephen M. Gallo (Steve) on August 24, 2019. 

Steve was born to Michael and Mary Gallo on May 25, 1962, and is survived by his brother, Robert Gallo. Steve graduated from Columbia University and joined the Bronxville Police Department on January 29, 1996, and was promoted to the rank of sergeant in 2007. Sergeant Gallo retired from the police department in 2012.


Steve was an avid Yankees fan and enjoyed travelling with his true love of 33 years, Christa Puccio. As Steve himself expressed, “I’m not sure that any words I can find (yes, me, a self-proclaimed “wordsmith”) would sufficiently or adequately do justice to her nearly lifelong unconditional devotion to me."

Steve was a kind, devoted, and trustworthy friend who would never forget a special date. One could always count on that special text message or phone call from Steve wishing you a Happy Birthday or Happy Anniversary.

Steve has been blissfully reunited in Heaven with his father, mother, sister Maria and baby Gallo. Steve, as he described when his Mom “left," "is enjoying an overwhelmingly happy reunion of monumental proportions with the best there ever was." Rest peacefully, Steve.


The Bronxville Historical Conservancy is Seeking Nominations for 2019 Preservation Award PDF Print Email


By Ellen C. de Saint Phalle, Member, Board of Directors, The Bronxville Historical Conservancy

Sep. 18, 2019:  The Bronxville Historical Conservancy (BHC) is seeking nominations for the 2019 Preservation Award. Established in 2015, this award recognizes individuals, organizations, and businesses that have strengthened the fabric of the Bronxville community through exceptional commitment to preserving an understanding of its rich past and unique character. 

Projects eligible for this award must be complete at the time of submission and fall within seven specific categories: Architectural Restoration, Conservation of Architectural Elements, Renovations and Additions, Garden and Landscape Design, Craftsmanship and Fine Arts, Preservation of the Historical Record, and Stewardship and Advocacy. Self-nominations are welcome. The deadline for submissions is November 30, 2019.

Previous BHC preservation awards have been presented to People’s United Bank for the restoration of the 1920s Gramatan National Bank Clock; Houlihan Lawrence for the exterior renovation of 4 Valley Road, the Prescott Farm Gate Lodge; the Bronxville Public Library Art Collection; and The Bronxville Public School for its interior renovation of the auditorium.

Nominations for projects must include the name and location of the project and contact information for all project owners, architects, contractors, and crafts persons. Submissions should also include a one-to-two page narrative explaining the history of the project, the category for which the project is being nominated, its historical significance, and how it reflects the unique character of Bronxville.  Supporting documents and digital images are strongly encouraged. All should be clearly labeled and mailed to The Bronxville Historical Conservancy, P.O. Box 989, Bronxville, NY 10708, Attention: Chair, Preservation Award Committee. 

Detailed entry information and instructions are available on the conservancy’s website,

The winning project or projects will be announced at The Bronxville Historical Conservancy’s annual meeting and holiday party in December.  

Photo courtesy The Bronxville Historial Conservancy

Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff.

True Grit: Living, Not Just Surviving, with Chronic Conditions PDF Print Email


By Sherry Saturno, Executive Director, Gramatan Village

Sep. 18, 2019:  Chronic conditions like diabetes, COPD, heart disease, anxiety, and multiple sclerosis (among others) require ongoing medical treatment and challenges. It's so easy to feel overwhelmed and depressed, and that can take a real toll on relationships and careers.

It is natural--and difficult!--to battle feelings of self-pity and resentment when you first learn of a chronic condition. Life undeniably becomes more complicated when you are living with a chronic disease. The good news is that there are still many things you can do to enjoy life.

Mental tools

  • Move toward acceptance; stop thinking, "Why me?" and think, "What can I do now to work with the new normal of my condition?"
  • Empower yourself by learning as much as you can about your diagnosis.  That can help change your mindset as frustration and anger give way to making new life adjustments...and give yourself time. Look for online tools and apps that can help you monitor, track, or adjust medications, diet, or other metrics as needed.
  • Focus on what you can do, not on what you can’t. Love to read but no longer can? Listen to audiobooks and you can still participate in your favorite book club.
  • Adjust your expectations and activities. This is part of embracing your new normal. A person newly diagnosed with diabetes will have to monitor his or her blood sugar and maintain a healthy diet...but that does not have to stop you from still enjoying food.
  • Examine your motivation: What is driving you? Spending time with loved ones? Volunteer work? Seize upon your motivation and use it as a purpose to see past your pain.

Practical steps

  • Be action oriented: Take small steps. It’s not easy to make a major life adjustment. Consider joining a support group or an online community. 
  • Practice PMA: Positive mental attitude can change everything. No one’s life is perfect, but you are here and grateful to be alive. Reflect upon the good in your life.
  • Maintain an attitude of gratitude--keep a gratitude journal. Learn to really savor simple everyday pleasures. Chat with a friend and be fully present in the moment.
  • Consider what brings you joy and seek it out. If you love walking but now use a walker or a cane, you are still moving forward. Don’t give up--create more of what you crave.

Social life

  • Don't take a pleasantry like "How are you?" as an invitation to a long recitation of your condition. Find a safe and compassionate listener or two (a therapist or someone in a support group) so those closest to you are not overwhelmed by your status reports on an ongoing basis.
  • Shift from complaining to accepting who you are now: View it with interest, not disdain. Don’t talk nonstop about your maladies.
  • Fight it with humor, humility, and determination: Laughter is the best medicine. It’s okay to see the humor in your condition; as a matter of fact, it’s essential.
  • Do not let others’ insensitivity bring you down: They don’t know what it is like to walk in your shoes and may express impatience and a lack of empathy. That is their ignorance, not yours.

Don’t let a chronic condition stop you from leading your best life. Happiness takes work. We have to choose happiness and fight for it. Our physical limitations and medical conditions limit what we can’t do, but we focus on what we can do. Embrace your new reality and don’t look back. All of us have scars, seen and unseen. They make us who we are. But it’s what you do with them that counts.

Pictured here:  Sherry Saturno.

Photo courtesy Gramatan Village

Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff.

Did You Notice The Bronxville School Has a New Scoreboard in a New Location? PDF Print Email


By Staff

Sep. 18, 2019: Did you notice that the Bronxville School scoreboard on Chambers Field is new and is in a new location? We set out to find out why it was moved and the answer is simple.

According to Dan Carlin, assistant superintendent for business at The Bronxville School, the scoreboard was moved “so that errant soccer shots and football kicks would not damage it."

Carlin added that the new scoreboard has some new capabilities. "It can feature a team name rather than just 'home' and 'guest' and it syncs with a clock on the press box so that visiting football teams will be able to see the time left."

Carlin further added, “Look for a new flagpole adjacent to it in the near future."

Pictured here:  New scoreboard on Chambers Field at The Bronxville School.

Photo by A. Warner

Be Well Bash a Success: See Photos PDF Print Email


By Staff

Sep. 18, 2019:  The 2nd Annual NewYork-Presbyterian Lawrence Hospital Be Well Bash was held at the Bronxville School on Sunday, September 15, and was a big success, with over 1,000 people attending.   

Enjoy pictures from the event below.




















Top four photos contributed by Josefa Paganuzzi, Thompson & Bender, for NYP Lawrence Hospital.

Lead photo and all other photos by N. Bower

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