Professor Baila Zheutlin, of Paramus, is the 2006 recipient of the New Jersey Community College Counseling Association Award for Counselor Excellenceâ€”an annual award that recognizes the outstanding accomplishments of a community college counselor. Criteria for the award include: implementing counseling interventions that have significantly contributed to the success of students, and counselor performance that has made a significant impact in the lives of students.
Dr. Gary F. Porter, Academic Vice President of Bergen Community College and Dr. John Snyder, Dean of Fairleigh Dickinson Universityâ€™s University College recently signed a formal Transfer Articulation Agreement for University Collegeâ€™s Bachelor of Arts Degree in Communication.
The American Heart Association has designated February as â€œHeart Monthâ€. Paramus Health Officer John Hopper urges you to take the steps needed to keep your heart in good shape. Eating a diet low in saturated fat, including a moderate amount of exercise into your week and being aware of your blood pressure can help lower your risk for stroke and heart attack.
The worldâ€™s most beautiful women, who gathered in New York City for the
2006-2007 Ford Supermodel of the World global model search finals, will
spend the afternoon shopping together at Westfield Garden State Plaza.
As part of a week of activities, the model search finalists will shop
with Ford stylists at Westfield Garden State Plaza stores to perfect
their â€œsupermodel styles.â€
Ford Models Supermodel of the World
is a yearlong global model search, which brings aspiring models from 45
countries to New York City as they vie for a $250,000 contract with
Kunal Malkan, a West Brook student, has a series of pictures on display at the main Paramus Library. He created these from paintings, drawings, pastels, cartooning and India traditions that are inherent to his family background. His interest started when he was in 4th grade and was piqued when he won the Van Saun Arts in the Park award. He has been drawing ever since and has sought new ways to display his talents.
Most of us - adults, children and teenagers - take the teen years for granted. We think of them as angst and zits and dates and driving. Young children can't wait until they're 13; parents dread the thought.
As for the actual state of teen-dom, or adolescence, it's such a part of the culture that familiar mythologies - from fads and fashions to music and marketing - have grown up around succeeding generations of American teenagers.
On Sunday, January 21 at 2:00pm, the Paramus Public Library presents "The Sarabande String Quartet" as part of it's ongoing Teen Concert Series.The quartet features music students from the Paramus High School. The program is free and open to the public in the library's meeting room, 116 E. Century Rd. Seating is limited and on a first come basis. A performers reception will follow the concert. For more information, please call 201/599-1300.
Sponsored by the Bergen County Workforce Investment Board and Bergen Community Collegeâ€™s Division of Continuing Education Center for Business and Industry
The Bergen Community College Center for Business and Industry, in partnership with the Bergen County Workforce Investment Board, is hosting a free business seminar titled â€œPowerful Presentation Skillsâ€â€”led by Christopher Dâ€™Marco, of Change & Response Strategies, LLCâ€” on Friday, February 9, 2007 from 8:30 a.m. until 12:00 p.m., at the Moses Family Meeting and Training Center (TEC-128) at Bergen Community College, 400 Paramus Rd., Paramus, NJ 07652. To register for the seminar, log on to http://www.bergenwib.org/. For information about the program, please contact Andrea Schaffel at the Bergen County Workforce Investment Board at 201-343-8830, x4017.
Students in Ms. Kelly Wendrychowiczâ€™s Kindergarten class at Ridge Ranch School recently completed reading 100 books in a donation program through Scholastic Book Clubs. Upon completion of reading their 100 book goal, 100 books were donated to a less fortunate school.
Plenty of technology companies that were once household names have become industry footnotes - thanks to management missteps or new technology leapfrogging over their products. But few companies have had a more tumultuous, lingering fall than Iomega.
Iomega's Zip drives for backing up computer data were so popular that the company became a top name in the technology industry.
At its zenith from 1996 to 1998, Iomega boasted $1.7 billion in sales and more than 4,800 employees worldwide.