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(NAPSI)—When your child isn’t feeling well, your main concern is to help him or her get better. However, when it comes to children’s fevers, your first step should always be to determine whether or not your child actually has a fever. This can save your child from receiving unnecessary medication or even hospitalization.
(BPT) - Have a holly, jolly, high-tech holiday – and in case you didn’t hear – it doesn’t have to cost you an arm and a leg. Some of the season’s hottest tech gifts are more affordable than ever this year.
(BPT) - Facing a rare disease diagnosis wasn’t easy for Mary Ann Farley of Hoboken, N.J. Family and friends had never heard of the disease, her doctor had never treated a patient with it, and with little information and resources available, Mary Ann felt alone.
(BPT) - Brushing your teeth and getting dressed in the morning are among the daily routines that are second nature to humans. But you may not always remember that your pets need regular care too - like avoiding potentially harmful table scraps, being protected from pesky fleas and ticks, keeping the sensitive pads of their paws safe from ever-changing weather conditions, and getting regular veterinary care.
(BPT) - The majority of parents of high school students know that the future will very likely hold a college education for their child. But what is often uncertain is how they will pay for that education. About 60 percent of high school graduates enroll in a college or university for advanced studies according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
For the first time ever, MoMA PS1 has dedicated the entire building to a comprehensive retrospective of a single artist’s work, and for Mike Kelley to be that artist could not be more appropriate.
Kelley, who killed himself by asphyxiation last year, had what some would call a sick sense of humor, and many of his pieces — usually those involving video — poke fun of and analyze the education system, making the halls of the old school an almost perfect venue.
Dan Hendrick, the producer of the upcoming documentary film “Jamaica Bay Lives.” is seeking homemade videos and still photographs of Hurricane Sandy’s wrath in the communities around Jamaica Bay.
“We’re really calling on the community to help us out,” Hendrick said. “From the beginning we’ve been a community-driven project. We’re trying to keep it grassroots and locally driven.”
Although it was a foregone conclusion that Mets ace pitcher Matt Harvey would need Tommy John surgery to repair damage on his pitching elbow and miss the entire 2014 season, many Mets fans on social media, along with a good number of sportswriters, reacted as if they had just learned that the sky was falling. You would have thought these folks were expecting a parade down the Canyon of Heroes next November if Harvey were part of the Mets rotation in 2014.
The success rate for Tommy John surgery is reportedly over 90 percent. Given Harvey’s competitive nature, which probably breeds the arrogance that I wrote about a couple of weeks ago, I fully expect him to be as good, if not better, when he returns to the mound in 2015.
(NAPSI)—To help you stay in the know while on the go, today’s cars are equipped with all kinds of clever ways to keep you, the driver, informed and connected—and, more important, doing so in a much safer way. If your car isn’t already equipped to keep you connected, it’s actually easy to add a device that will transform your car into a “connected car.” For example, one of the most smartphone-friendly options for the car today is the latest smartphone-powered in-dash receiver, AppRadio 3, which replaces your current car stereo, and through the free AppRadio app (available in the Apple iTunes App Store and Google Play Store) control dozens of compatible apps ranging from entertainment to navigation. Using similar touch and motion gestures that you’re already accustomed to with your smartphone, you can more safely access these features on a high-resolution, 7-inch capacitive touchscreen. For additional safety and convenience, the receiver offers a variety of other important in-vehicle technologies:
(StatePoint) Whether you’re a car enthusiast seeking to soup-up your baby or just trying to make the family sedan run smoother, there are several easy do-it-yourself maintenance tips that can help keep your car or truck firing on all cylinders.
(BPT) - Whether you are hosting a fantastic holiday gathering or you’re the gracious guest, ask yourself this question: Are you comfortable with your knowledge of etiquette? Are you confident in your table manners or do you admit you take your cue by watching those around you?
(NAPSI)—The phrase “child’s play” means something very different today than it did 10 years ago. According to a report by the Institute for the Future called “Transformative Changes for Children at Play,” from 1981 to 2003, young people had nine less hours of free time per week—and they’ve got even less today. Their time is spent online and on devices—with access to an average of 12 apps at all times—and they are visually literate, preferring things like YouTube video instruction over reading articles.
Howard Beach audiologist Dr. Carol Letzter was selected by CUNY TV to appear on this month’s edition of the rogram “Study with the Best.”
This episode will discuss a variety of new technologies. Letzter will speak about new hearing aid technology as well as “what is old is new” when she discusses the advantages of t-coils in hearing devices that provide people with hearing loss the ability to use induction or hearing loops.
A mini-world from the streets of Rio de Janeiro is springing up at Queens College.
A seven-artist group from Vila Pereira da Silva, one of the many favelas, poor communities made up of shanties built with scraps of wood and found metal, which dot Rio de Janeiro, is creating the Morrinho Project for the first time in New York City. There are rows upon rows of painted paver blocks outside the library and science building representing the artists’ homes in the sprawling South American country.
At first glance, the members of The Phoenix Within look like a typical rock group. Dark-wash jeans, Chuck Taylors and T-shirts have almost become a uniform for the alternative rock scene, but speaking with Omar Feliciano, the band’s lead singer and writer, it is clear that the group is anything but typical.
By day, Feliciano and his bandmates work day jobs, attend graduate and law school and run a family business — the lead singer just graduated with a bachelor’s degree in biology and is a lab and research assistant at York College— but by night, they trade in the pens and paper for guitar straps and song lyrics.
At 7:48 a.m. last Thursday at the corner of 71st Street and Grand Avenue, a Honda Pilot barreled into five students on their way to school, IS 73.
The driver, 40-year-old Francis Lu, was attempting to parallel park his car but as the SUV swept into the space, he stepped on the gas instead of the brake just as Angie Pena and her two friends walked by.
(BPT) - American consumers are increasingly comfortable with the term “smart” when it’s associated with technology. From smartphones to smart cars and even smart clothing, they’ve embraced the idea of devices that are “intelligent” and responsive to their changing needs. Even though smart TVs have been around for almost five years, many consumers still don’t have all the facts.
A teenager from Woodhaven was killed last week in a freak accident with a model helicopter he was flying.
Roman Pirozek Jr., 19, was flying a remote-control helicopter in a Brooklyn park popular with chopper enthusiasts at around 3:40 p.m. last Thursday when he lost control and the helicopter struck him.
Students in grades six through 12 are invited to create YouTube videos illustrating their ideas of how the world should be and submit them for a contest run by the United Nations Association of the United States of America.
The videos for the competition, called “The World I Want” contest, should reflect the values of the United Nations — humanitarian aid, equal rights and peace were the examples cited — and demonstrate how the world body inspires people.
(BPT) - Saying goodbye to summer doesn’t have to be a sentimental ending when you consider it’s also a beginning – the kick off to autumn and the holiday season. The promise of fall is in the air. It’s a great time to dress up your home for fall entertaining; whether that means friends gathered around the television rooting for your favorite team or the ultimate traditional Thanksgiving feast.
(BPT) - Advances in technology have shaped the way we communicate and have enabled the modern-day patient to easily connect with medical experts, patient advocates and others living with their disease. Through computers, handheld devices like tablets and smart phones, and social media, patients are also able to instantly access credible information – something that could not have been imagined until recently. Digital tools and online resources have become especially beneficial for people living with rare health conditions, such as sarcomas or malignant tumors that are often difficult to diagnose.
(StatePoint) Creative decorating solutions are needed when decorating your rental space. Make sure you are complying with the rental rules and regulations.
(StatePoint) Certain things may be beyond your control -- the weather, the stock market or whether your favorite team wins or loses its next game. However, new findings show that possessing an optimistic attitude makes you more likely to take charge of your life in key ways -- from healthy eating and visiting the doctor annually, to planning ahead and getting more accomplished at work.
Joe Depace who is the videographer Joe who posted great footage of the event at youtube.com/watch?v=L35iWx_w6u0.
Block parties in New York City turn traffic-clogged streets into a pedestrian paradise made for lazy weekends, elephant ear consumption and sunburns. The Queens Council on the Arts will continue the tradition on June 22 with a celebratory feel and a quirky touch.
The arts nonprofit recently moved into the Kaufman Astoria Studios complex from its former home in Forest Park. At the Saturday event it will officially cut the ribbon on the new space.