Topic. Coping Strategies and Mass Shootings
Interview on Inside Edition Topic- Psychedelic Mushrooms
Carlos Naudon, a former certified public accountant, lawyer and consultant, says he has always had an interest in banking and helping the Latino community. As president and CEO of Ponce Bank and Ponce Financial Group, he gets to combine both interests.
Teenagers and School Suspensions
Crain’s New York Business This banking crisis is nothing like 2009. Small businesses are contingency planning anyway
“The combination of further Fed actions increasing rates and credit tightening that is happening in some sectors could have a detrimental effect on the economy and small business,” said Carlos Naudon, CEO of Ponce Bank in New York City, which makes loans mostly in the $10 million to $50 million range, often to real estate companies.”
Carlos Naudon is president and CEO of Ponce Bank in Bronx, New York, a minority depository institution serving communities of color; most of its customers are Latinx.
Jose Cueto, CEO of International Finance Bank in Miami, says it’s advantageous for banks to explain how their diverse client base insulates them from industry-specific shocks.
PONCE BANK, NYC COUNCIL MEMBER RAFAEL SALAMANCA JR., THE SOUTHERN BOULEVARD (BID) AND THE URBAN HEALTH PLAN TO DISTRIBUTE HUNDREDS OF CHILDREN’S WINTER COATS TO BRONX FAMILIES IN NEED
HARLEM MOTHERS & FATHERS S.A.V.E In Partnership With The BIG RUSS BARBERSHOP
Nicolás Lugo , president of the New York City Hispanic Chamber of Commerce , an entity that promotes economic growth,
Interview on the Opioid Settlement
Ponce Bank-New York Women’s Chamber of Commerce NYC Hispanic Chamber of Commerce
Harris Stratyner, a psychologist in New York, says that of his 70 patients, 46 of them started medications in the last two years. “A lot of patients have told me that they feel like they can’t get up in the morning,” he said. Dr. Stratyner’s colleague (and daughter), Alex Stratyner, echoed her father’s observations. “I think what a lot of people are trying to avoid talking about is trauma: People were traumatized by Covid,” she said. “Millions of people have died. There has not been a processing on a grand scale of what it is we just endured.”
Study-Alcohol Drinking Increased During the Pandemic
COVID-19 Omicron Vaccinations
Loneliness and Women
WPIX TV News Coverage –Southern Boulevard BID, Bronx Councilmember Rafael Salamanca, Jr. and Ponce Bank Hold Giveaway of Brand New Children’s Winter Coats for South Bronx Families in Need.
Author and Entrepreneur Marsha Guerrier on WABC TV’s Tamron Hall Show.
Fox 5 TV NYC Hispanic Chamber of Commerce HISPANIC HERITAGE MONTH
The COVID-19 pandemic caused a mass exodus as people moved out of New York City in favor of more space and more relaxed restrictions. Lower housing prices have people now scrambling to buy in the city, and home inspector Jacqueline Gathers is taking advantage of the trend. A report by Douglas Elliman Real Estate brokerage released in April showed that Manhattan home-buying increased 2.1% in the first quarter of 2021 from the same time last year. While prices aren’t exactly dirt cheap, more people at all income levels are looking at options to buy. Read the full article via Amsterdam News
WABC TV’s Here and Now Program–Michael Pugh, President of Carver Federal Savings Bank Federal Economic Relief Funds to Aid Lending to Small Businesses in Underserved Communities
Fox 5 TV Jackie Rowe-Adams of Harlem Mothers S.A.V.E. Illegal Handguns coming from the Iron Pipeline
WPIX TV Changemakers Entrepreneur and Author Marsha Guerrier and son Joshua “The Value of Kindness”
Harlem Mothers S.A.V.E. March in Harlem to End the Violence and the Flow of Illegal Handguns on Univision WXTV Channel 41
Psychiatrist Carlos Rueda, MD St. Joeseph’s University Medical Center Topic: The Pros and Cons of Anti-Depressants
Day of Remembrance for Murdered NYPD Officer Phillip Cardillo Hosted by former NYPD Detective Randy Jurgensen Coverage by WPIX
Day of Remembrance for Murdered NYPD Officer Phillip Cardillo Hosted by former NYPD Detective Randy Jurgensen Coverage by NY One News
NEWS 12: Whether it’s arguing online about politics, seeing a traumatic video shared over and over again or misinformation on social media platforms, it can be overwhelming. Watch the Full Clip here: https://bronx.news12.com/psychologist-details-how-to-protect-your-mental-health-while-using-social-media
Aprendiendo sobre Bipolaridad en nuestros hijos | Henry Montero Psicólogo
DR ALEX STRATYNER | Tips on talking to your kids about the chaos in the Capitol | NWHV
HENRY MONTERO | Cómo hablar con los niños para que no le tengan miedo a los polcías | WXTV 41
HENRY MONTERO | Qué es la ‘fiebre de cabaña | WXTV Channel 41
Henry Montero | Como hablar con nuestros hijos de tensiones en el país WXTV Channel 41
Tips para comenzar el año nuevo con el pie derecho | Henry Montero, Psicólogo
Alex Stratyner Ph.D discusses keeping healthy habits during the pandemic with WCBS Channel 2 News.
Dr Harris Mmorjani discusses the Race for the Vaccine with WABC News Channel 7.
Dr Harris Stratyner discusses the Mental Health Crisis. WNBC TV “Stress and Healthcare Workers” WCBS TV “Social Distancing” News 12 Westchester “Mental Health and the Coronavirus Pandemic”
A little more than a week ago, Ezriel Kornel caught a cold. He woke up with a little bit of congestion and some minor discomfort on Monday, March 9. No fever, no cough. So Kornel, 66, went to work. He’s a neurosurgeon who works both in Westchester County and in the New York City area, and he’d been consistently watching the news and talking with colleagues about the novel coronavirus. He knew the symptoms — fever, fatigue, cough, shortness of breath. And he had none of them. “To me, it’s important that people understand that they don’t have to start with a fever,” Kornel said. “Because it was so mild, there was no reason for me to think that I had anything other than a cold.” Read the full article on Lo-Hud: https://www.lohud.com/story/news/2020/03/19/westchester-neurosugeon-coronavirus-ezriel-kornel-doctor/5072426002/
Even the nicest four walls can feel like a prison while self-quarantining during the coronavirus outbreak, mental health experts warn. Social isolation, confusion and mounting concerns about financial and physical well being can take its toll on a person. “People are really getting cabin fever, they’re scared,” said Dr. Harris Stratyner, an associate professor at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine. “What happens is our imaginations run away with us, so we build on all of these psychosocial and environmental stresses. And we start to worry,” Stratyner explained. Read the full article at New York Daily News: https://www.nydailynews.com/coronavirus/ny-experts-share-mental-health-tips-for-coronavirus-quarantines-20200318-qxxehbpapncj3m65sicn3ltvx4-story.html
Drs Alex Stratyner and Harris Stratyner discuss Coronavirus anxiety.
Dr Alex Stratyner discusses ‘Dry January’ and the Alcohol-free Lifestyle with Fox Channel 5 News.
BCHP’s Allen Dozor, MD discusses flu season with Fox Channel 5 News.
Dr Harris Stratyner discusses “What are the effects of cell phones on young children?”
Neurosurgeon Ezriel Kornel MD Discusses Driving Music with FOX Channel 5
BCHP’s Amy Brown MD Discusses Vaping on FIOS Channel 1.
Dr Ezriel Kornel discusses the Kerr Collar and its benefits and shortcomings with prevent concussions and sports injuries.
Dr Stratyner discusses the growing problem of teens and e-cigarettes (vaping) and the potential health impacts of nicotine addiction for the rest of their lives.
Brain plaques believed to contribute to Alzheimer’s disease melt away in mice when robbed of a key enzyme, researchers report. And the rodents’ intellectual function actually improved as their amyloid plaques dissolved from lack of beta-secretase (BACE1), an enzyme critical in the formation of the plaques, said senior researcher Riqiang Yan. There’s reason to be hopeful because BACE1 performs much the same function in mice and men, said Dr. Ezriel Kornel, director of The Orthopedic and Spine Institute at Northwell Health’s Northern Westchester Hospital in Mount Kisco, N.Y. “That enzyme for sure is active. It’s not just in mice. It makes sense it might be applicable to humans as well,” Kornel said. “Because we know what the enzyme does and it is the same, it may well have a similar effect in humans.” Read the full article here at HealthDay: https://consumer.healthday.com/cognitive-health-information-26/alzheimer-s-news-20/therapy-reverses-alzheimer-s-brain-plaque-buildup-in-mice-731098.html
Dr Harris Stratyner discusses overdoses with medical Marijuana edibles with FOX Channel 5 News.
Dr Alexandria Stratyner discusses a brutal attack of an elderly homeless woman on a train and the apparent inaction of other passengers.
Middle-aged people with higher-than-average levels of the “stress” hormone cortisol may have fuzzier memories, a new study suggests. The study, of more than 2,000 adults, found those with relatively high cortisol levels in their blood tended to perform worse on memory tests. They also showed less tissue volume in certain areas of the brain, versus people with average cortisol levels. “This is an interesting finding that clearly needs to be investigated further,” said Dr. Ezriel Kornel, an assistant clinical professor of neurosurgery at Weill Cornell Medical College in New York City. He wasn’t involved with the study. But, Kornel emphasized, the research does not prove that cortisol — or, ultimately, daily stress — is the culprit. For example, Kornel said, there could be some third factor that caused the higher cortisol levels and lower brain tissue volumes. It’s also possible that the brain changes came first, which then raised people’s cortisol levels, he said. It’s not only daily psychological stress that boosts cortisol, Kornel pointed out. Certain health conditions and medications can do that, too. Read the full article at HealthDay: https://consumer.healthday.com/mental-health-information-25/stress-health-news-640/stress-hormone-tied-to-worse-memory-in-middle-age-738928.html
Dr Alexandra Stratyner discusses the Opiod epidemic and it’s link to a major uptick in fatal crashes.
Dr Alexandra Stratyner discusses the Opiod epidemic and it’s link to a major uptick in fatal crashes.
“Healthy body, healthy mind” is a maxim just about everyone has heard. But perhaps it should be “healthy muscles, healthy body, healthy brain.” For more than 2,000 years, humans have exercised to maintain and improve health, but it is only in recent years that hundreds of scientific studies have proven that exercise can help maintain and improve brain function. Various types of exercise from weight training to aerobics to yoga have shown a variety of benefits. Certainly exercise — by helping manage weight, blood sugar, liver and kidney function and cardiovascular well-being — helps greatly to maintain a healthy brain. Moreover, it has been shown that molecular and genetic changes that occur in exercise have direct effects on brain molecules and the generation of new nerve cells as well as the further growth and connections of mature neurons. Read the full article here at WAG Lifestyle: https://dailyvoiceplus.com/fairfield/wag/august-2018/muscle-up-for-for-mind-as-well-as-body/760990/?utm_source=WAG
Dr Harris Stratyner shares his advise on achieving Inbox Zero with Madison Malone Kircher at Medium: https://medium.com/s/story/get-to-inbox-zero-even-if-youre-terrible-at-email-b7ff21ee5fbf
Dr Harris Stratyner discusses drinking and blackout with Fox Channel 5 news.