Written by Garden City Life Staff, firstname.lastname@example.org Friday, 29 August 2014 00:00
North Shore-LIJ’s Cushing Neuroscience Institute (CNI) recently announced that Garden City resident Richard E. Temes, MD, MS, has been appointed director of the Center for Neurocritical Care at North Shore University Hospital and assistant professor of neurology, neurological surgery and internal medicine at the Hofstra North Shore-LIJ School of Medicine.
“Dr. Temes is a nationally recognized leader in neurocritical care and we are delighted to have him on board to spearhead our efforts in further expanding the neurocritical care services program,” said Raj K. Narayan, MD, chair of neurosurgery at North Shore University Hospital and Long Island Jewish Medical Center and CNI’s director. For the past seven years, Dr. Temes served as director of the neurocritical care program he founded at Rush Medical Center in Chicago, Ill. He also served as the hospital’s medical director of the Neuroscience Intensive Care Unit and as director of the Therapeutic Hypothermia Service. Under Dr. Temes’ leadership, he established Rush’s neurological emergencies transfer center, which grew to transfer 1,200 patients annually from over 30 institutions throughout southern Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana and western Michigan.
Temes completed his residency in internal medicine and neurology at the Medical College of Wisconsin. He completed two fellowships in neurocritical care and stroke at Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center in New York City. While at Columbia, he was the first fellow to be honored with the prestigious “Young Investigator” award by the Neurocritical Care Society for research conducted in the area of vasospasm following subarachnoid hemorrhage.
His clinical interests include neurocritical care, stroke, subarachnoid hemorrhage, intracerebral hemorrhage, traumatic brain injury, and therapeutic hypothermic treatment after cardiac arrest.
The author of numerous papers and book chapters, Dr. Temes has presented at many professional meetings on the topics of intracerebral and subarachnoid hemorrhage. In addition, Dr. Temes has been interviewed by many media outlets including ABC, CBS, NBC, Sirius’ Doctors Radio, and has also been featured in U.S. News & World Report. Dr. Temes’ media interviews have covered a wide variety of neurological topics such as stroke, traumatic brain injury, and therapeutic hypothermia after cardiac arrest.
Dr. Temes is a member of the American Academy of Neurology, Neurocritical Care Society, Society of Critical Care Medicine, and the American College of Physicians – American Society of Internal Medicine.
Sunday, 19 October 2014 00:00
In an earlier column, Mayor John Watras shared some helpful tips on how to secure your property in preparation for a hurricane. The following are additional recommendations on what you can do now to be prepared in the event that a major storm hits Long Island.
As the storm approaches, customers should take the following steps to prepare for the arrival of either a hurricane or tropical storm:
Saturday, 18 October 2014 00:00
Two Long Island childhood friends, Scott Reich and Michael Winik, recently left their respective careers as an attorney and investment banker to pursue their dream of starting a business together, online food market OurHarvest.
“When Mike and I decided to start a business, we knew it had to reflect our shared love of food, address the lifestyles of our fellow Long Islanders, and be socially responsible,” said Reich.
Thursday, 09 October 2014 09:22
Prior to the start of high school running season, Garden City’s Physical Therapy Options (PTO) had an opportunity to provide a presentation to members of Sacred Heart Academy’s cross country team. Team members gathered at Garden City’s New York Running Company to learn strategies and tips for a successful fall season.
PTO staff members Dr. Meghan Goetz, Doctor of Physical Therapy, and PTO Aide Mike Murphy discussed the importance of stretching to prevent injury and provided strategies and tips for success for the high school runner.
Thursday, 25 September 2014 00:00
The league started on Saturday, Sept. 13 at Garden City’s Tullamore Park. It runs from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturdays. A uniform shirt and soccer balls are provided. Cleats and soccer shorts are recommended and players must wear shin guards. Age groups range from pre-k through 12th grade. Garden City residents and non-Garden City residents are welcome. Middle school and high school age volunteers are needed. No soccer experience is necessary. If you have any other questions, please contact Andy Garger at email@example.com or 516-775-8058.
— Submitted by the Challenger Soccer League