Friday, May 23, 2014

NYISO: "New York Power Grid Prepared for Summer"

NYISO Says Sufficient Resources Available to Meet Expected Demand Statewide

The New York Independent System Operator (NYISO) reported today that electricity supplies in New York state are expected to be adequate to meet forecasted demand this summer.



Summer Demand Forecast


The NYISO forecasts that New York’s 2014 summer peak demand will reach 33,666 megawatts (MW). The forecasted peak is below the record peak demand set last summer, when a heat wave produced power consumption of 33,956 MW on July 19, 2013.

Peak demand is a measurement of the average total electric demand by consumers for a one-hour period. One megawatt of electricity can serve approximately 800 to 1,000 homes.


Summer heat is responsible for electric power system peaks in New York as air conditioners that increase overall power usage are called upon to counteract rising temperatures. While the electricity system must be prepared to address peak load conditions, average demand is typically far less.

The peak forecast is based on normal summer weather conditions, with temperatures in New York City about 95 degrees Fahrenheit (°F). If extreme summer weather produces heat waves of 100°F in New York City and elsewhere, peak demand across the state could increase to approximately 36,000 MW.


Resource Availability

The total capacity of power resources available to New York in summer 2014 is expected to be 41,298 MW. The total includes 37,978 MW of generating capacity from New York power plants, 1,189 MW in demand response resources (programs under which consumers reduce usage) and 2,130 MW of import capability that could be used to supply energy from neighboring regions to New York.

A surplus of capacity is available for the state as a whole, but transmission constraints narrow the margins of supply for downstate regions.

While power resources remain sufficient to address forecasted demand, the margin of surplus capacity has narrowed in recent years. The resources available this summer are approximately 150 MW below last year’s total and more than 2,200 MW below the 2012 total. Since the start of summer 2012, power plants with more than 2,000 MW of generating capacity have retired or suspended operations.


Reliability Requirements

The ability of New York’s power system to meet the needs of all electricity customers at all times is established by rigorous reliability requirements. The standard for resource adequacy sets requirements for reserves over and above the amount needed to meet forecasted peak demand. In 2014, the standard requires that 39,389 MW be available to serve New York, a reserve margin of 17 percent above the summer peak demand forecast.

Demand Response and Energy Efficiency

In addition to power plant generating capacity and the capability of importing power, peak demands conditions can be addressed by demand response resources. These programs enlist large users of electricity and aggregations of smaller power customers to reduce their electricity consumption when called upon by the NYISO.  (NYISO Press Release)




Thursday, March 13, 2014

EPA to Lift Suspension and Debarment of BP


Agreement contains strong provisions to continue safety and ethics improvements in order to comply

The Environmental Protection Agency and BP today executed an agreement resolving all suspension and debarment actions against BP that barred the company from doing business with the federal government following the company’s guilty plea in the Deepwater Horizon disaster of April 2010. The administrative agreement will be in place for five years.

“This is a fair agreement that requires BP to improve its practices in order to meet the terms we’ve outlined together,” said EPA Assistant Administrator of Administration and Resources Craig Hooks. “Many months of discussions and assessments have led up to this point, and I’m confident we’ve secured strong provisions to protect the integrity of federal procurement programs.”

Under the agreement, BP is required to retain an independent auditor approved by EPA who will conduct an annual review and report on BP’s compliance with the agreement. There are also specific provisions addressing ethics compliance, corporate governance, and process safety. The agreement additionally provides EPA the authority to take appropriate corrective action in the event the agreement is breached. EPA coordinated this matter with the Department of Interior, Defense Logistics Agency and U.S. Coast Guard.

Since November 2012, EPA has suspended 25 BP entities and disqualified
BP Exploration and Production, Inc. from performing federal contract work at its corporate facility in Houston, Texas, stemming from its criminal conviction in the U.S. Government’s Deepwater Horizon case. Suspensions are issued where there is an immediate need to protect the public interest supported by adequate evidence. The suspension did not affect existing agreements BP had with the government.  The agreement announced today takes effect immediately. (EPA)

East Harlem Natural Gas Explosion

Two Manhattan apartment buildings exploded on Wednesday in East Harlem and the death toll currently stands at seven people with many others missing.  A gas leak-triggered the explosion that reduced the area to a pile of smashed bricks, splinters and mangled metal.  The explosion injured more than 60 people, with searchers still trying to locate others.   The site is at Park Avenue and 116th Street and the blast erupted at about 9:30 a.m., around 15 minutes after a neighboring resident reported smelling gas. The Con Edison utility said it immediately sent workers to check out the report, but they didn't arrive until it was too late.

   
A tenant in one of the destroyed buildings said residents had complained to the landlord about smelling gas as recently as Tuesday.  A few weeks ago city fire officials were called about the odor, which was so bad that a tenant on the top floor broke open the door to the roof for ventilation.
   
The fire department said a check of its records found no instances in the past month in which tenants of the two buildings reported gas odors or leaks.

Con Ed said there was only one gas odor complaint on record with the utility from either address, and it was last May, at the building next door to Borrero's. It was a small leak in customer piping and was fixed.
   
Con Ed said it remains to be seen whether the leak was in a company main or in customer-installed inside plumbing. The gas main that serves the area was made of plastic and cast iron, and the iron dated to 1887.
   
Age is not in and of itself an issue with cast iron. Con Edison has a cast iron replacement program and the pipe was not slated to be removed in the next three-year period.

A National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) team is investigating. The agency investigates pipeline accidents in addition to transportation disasters.  The NTSB team investigators will be looking at how Con Edison handles reports of gas odors and issues with the pipe and will be constructing a timeline of events.  (AP, NECN, 3/12/2014)

Monday, March 3, 2014

New York City Environmental Justice Hearing

DIRECTOR'S CORNER

By Dan Durett

AAEA President Norris McDonald and I testified at the New York City Council Committee on Environmental Protection on Friday, February 28, 2014.  The title of the hearing was: "Oversight - Air quality impacts and ways to measure and address them in NYC environmental justice communities."  The committee has a new chairman, Donovan Richards, and apparently a refreshing new interest in examining environmental justice issues in New York City.

Donovan Richards, Norris McDonald

AAEA - NY is promoting a New York City Environemental Justice Act that would provide protection for environmental justice communities.  AAEA derived the legislation from a draft of the National Environmental Justice Act [at the link behind the NY EJ Act].

It was an incredible four hour hearing.  Stakeholders from throughout the city testified to the need for protection from disproportionate pollution.  Leading environmental justice activists presented the chair and committee with testimonial after testimonial about the vulnerability and lack of protection from pollution. 



The first panel included the New York City Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) Commissioner Carter Strickland and New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene Assistant Commissioner Thomas Matte. 

Dan Durett at the NY City Council Environmental Justice Hearing

Norris McDonald's testimony focused on asthma and my testimony focused on pollution sites.

Hearing video [AAEA appearance begins at 2:20.50]             

Tuesday, February 18, 2014

AAEA "Times Herald' Article Says Keep Danskammer Closed

"Coal Plant Should Not Reopen"

Times Union [FULL OP ED]

Excerpts:

Why is the New York state contemplating giving new life to what was one of the worst coal polluting plants in the country?

With coal power responsible for thousands of deaths annually and a host of major pollution problems, including high-levels of carbon pollution and other toxic emissions that lead to smog, soot, and asthma, New York must move beyond this energy source.

Fortunately, a diverse group of organizations are working to prevent this
.

Saturday, February 15, 2014

New York City Councilman Donovan Richards

New Chairman of the New York City Council Committee on Environmental Protection


Donovan Richards
Donovan Richards is a Democratic New York City Council member from the borough of Queens representing New York City’s 31st District.  During June 2011, Donovan Richards became the chief of staff for New York City Councilmand James Sanders. After Sanders was elected to the New York State Senate, Richards was elected to the New York City Council during a 2013 special election.

Incumbent Councilman Donovan Richards (D-Laurelton) — who won a special election in February for the southeast Queens seat vacated by his mentor, state Sen. James Sanders (D-Jamaica) — won his first term in City Hall with 92 percent of Tuesday’s vote. Richards had the second-largest number of votes among the borough's council races with 17,226. (Wiki, Facebook)

Friday, February 7, 2014

Notice: New York City Council To Hold Air Quality EJ Hearing

The New York City Council

Committee on Environmental Protection


Councilmember donovan richards, Chairman


 
REPORT of the Infrasturcture Division

Robert Newman, legislative director
 

TO:                              Invited Guests

FROM:                        Samara Swanston, Counsel to the

                                    Environmental Protection Committee

Re:      Air quality Impacts and ways to measure and address them in NYC environmental justice communities

Date: 2/28/14

Time: 1:p.m.

Location: 250 Broadway, 16th FL Committee Room

We would very much appreciate an opportunity to hear your ideas and perspectives on the above Oversight Hearing topic.

Please testify in person and it will be real time live streamed on Time Warner Channel 74 or submit comments in writing.

Con Edison Urges 7,000 Harlem Residents to Cut Back Their Energy Use

 A dangerous mix of melted snow and salt, now a ubiquitous presence on city streets, is eating through upper Manhattan’s subterranean web of electrical cables, Con Edison officials said this week.
 
Salty winter roads are frying Harlem’s underground electrical system and necessitating an uptown crackdown on energy consumption.

A dangerous mix of melted snow and salt, now a ubiquitous presence on city streets, is eating through upper Manhattan’s subterranean web of electrical cables.

Con Edison warned residents who live in a pocket stretching from W. 131th St. to W. 153rd St., between Riverside Dr. and Broadway, to stop using “non-essential” appliances until further notice.

The utility issued the call for conservation as Mother Nature continued to freeze up the five boroughs with what seems to be a never-ending series of storms.

Officials urged residents to refrain from using dishwashers, washing machines, dryers and non-essential lights.

About 7,000 residents are impacted by the request, which Con Ed stressed is voluntary but has no end-date in sight.  (Daily New, 2/6/2014)

Saturday, October 26, 2013

Ebony Power 100: 2013

EBONY MAGAZINE TO CELEBRATE THE 2013 EBONY POWER 100 LIST
 AT JAZZ AT LINCOLN CENTER’S FREDERICK P. ROSE HALL TIME WARNER CENTER
ON NOVEMBER 4, 2013, PRESENTED BY NATIONWIDE INSURANCE


 

 Berry Gordy, Motown Records Founder, Will Receive Lifetime Achievement Award
Entertainer Nick Cannon to Host; Legendary Pop Group The Jacksons, Cast of Broadway Hit “Motown The Musical” and Famed Rockjazz Pianist ELEW to Perform
 


EBONY® Magazine, the curator of the African-American experience, past, present and future, today announced that it will host a gala event in New York City at Jazz at Lincoln Center’s Frederick P. Rose Hall on Monday evening, November 4, 2013 to celebrate the honorees on its annual EBONY Power 100 list. This is the second year that the event is presented by Nationwide Insurance.
 
The EBONY Power 100 list salutes the achievements of the most influential African-Americans in the country. Among the game changers honored this year are President Barack Obama, actress Kerry Washington, NBA legend and entrepreneur Earvin "Magic" Johnson, actor Michael B. Jordan, film director Lee Daniels, chefs Marcus Samuelsson and Roblé Ali and activists Harry Belafonte and Marian Wright Edelman.
 
Nick Cannon

Hosting the star-studded evening will be Power 100 list honoree Nick Cannon, the multi-faceted entertainer, actor, DJ, comedian and musician. For the past five seasons, Cannon has served as the host of "America's Got Talent," NBC's top-rated summer reality competition series.
 
Berry Gordy

Berry Gordy, the legendary founder of Motown Records, will receive a Lifetime Achievement Award. Gordy was influential in the careers of such extraordinary talents as the Jackson 5, Marvin Gaye, Stevie Wonder, Smokey Robinson, The Four Tops, the Supremes and the Temptations. Under his direction, Motown became a model for black capitalism, pride and self-expression. A gifted songwriter, Gordy also penned and co-wrote hits for Smokey Robinson, Jackie Wilson and Etta James. In addition, he has produced several movies, including “Mahogany” and “Lady Sings the Blues.”
 
The Motown themed evening will include a special performance by The Jacksons, one of the biggest acts in pop music history. The Jackson brothers—a preteen Michael, Jermaine, Tito, Marlon and Jackie—found their way to Berry Gordy’s hit-making Motown Records in the late 1960s.
 
 
Also scheduled to appear is the cast of Berry Gordy’s four-time Tony Award-nominated Broadway hit “Motown The Musical,” and famed American rockjazz pianist ELEW.
 
DJ KISS, who has spun for many of the world’s biggest celebrities and added her signature sound to the hottest fashion, music and charity events, will play throughout the evening and at the after-party along with Cannon. 
 
James Beard Award-winning chef and author Marcus Samuelsson, owner of Red Rooster Harlem in New York City, is designing the menu for the gala. The internationally acclaimed Samuelsson, who was also named to the EBONY Power 100 list, has cooked for President Obama, served as a judge for “Chopped” and has recently joined the second season of "The Taste" as a mentor. He is also the youngest chef ever to receive a three-star rating from The New York Times.
 
In addition to Nationwide, EBONY Power 100 Gala sponsors include United Airlines,Chevrolet, Ariel Investments, and McDonald’s. Wines for the evening are generously provided by Coral Brown of Brown Estate Vineyards, Napa Valley.
 
The 2013 Power 100 list will appear in the December/January issue of EBONY on newsstands the week of November 4. The full list of the EBONY Power 100 can be found here.
 
About EBONY: EBONY is the No. 1 source for an authoritative perspective on the African-American community. The monthly magazine, now in its 68th year, reaches nearly 11 million readers. EBONY features the best thinkers, trendsetters, hottest celebrities and next-generation leaders of African-Americans. EBONY ignites conversation, promotes empowerment and celebrates aspiration. Available nationwide on newsstands and the iPad, EBONY is the heart, the soul and the pulse of African-Americans (Ebony Press Release)

Friday, April 5, 2013

Sandy Regional Assembly Recovery Agenda

What is the Sandy Regional Assembly?

The Sandy Regional Assembly is an association of environmental justice organizations, community-based groups, labor unions and our allies from Superstorm Sandy-impacted and storm surge-vulnerable areas in New York City, New Jersey and Long Island. Nearly 200 participants representing over 40 organizations participated in a January 2013 meeting to assess the aftermath of Sandy and the role of local communities in the Sandy Recovery process. Together we are advocating for a grassroots-led recovery that includes priorities of low-income people, communities of color, immigrants, and workers.

What happened?

Superstorm Sandy devastated local communities and resulted in billions of dollars in damages. Coastal areas were particularly vulnerable to the unprecedented storm surge while communities located outside of the immediate impact areas experienced massive power outages, interruptions in food and transportation networks, gas shortages, hospital evacuations, and fires. Vulnerable coastal areas in New York and New Jersey are home to low-income, communities of color. As the Post-Sandy NYU Furman Center analysis revealingly reported, most of Sandy’s victims were low income New Yorkers. Sandy impacted nearly 20% of all NYCHA properties, (i.e., 402 buildings with over 35,000 units) and "nearly one-third of owners (29.9%) and two-thirds of renters (64.9%) directly impacted by Sandy had household incomes of less than $30,000 per year."1 Given those statistics, it is likely that further demographic analysis will show that people of color were disproportionately impacted by the storm. Sandy showed that when disaster hits, our communities are particularly vulnerable to the impacts of extreme weather and climate change, like flooding, storm surge, erosion, high winds and sea level rise - which are increasing in both frequency and severity.

What is the role of community-based organizations & why do they need to be part of the planning process moving forward?

After Sandy, community-based organizations, neighbors, volunteers, and low-wage workers served as first – and last - responders and provided critical post-disaster support in impacted areas. Community-based organizations in NY/NJ have long demonstrated the capacity to work collectively to support neighborhoods from the ground up. Our resilience is built on decades of work establishing ties with our local communities, longstanding networks of volunteers, and effective organizing strategies. Sandy showed how communities that were resilient and organized before Sandy, were also the most resilient after disaster hit.

It is imperative that low-income and communities of color be an integral part of the Sandy Recovery decision-making process and help hold recovery projects accountable after funds are allocated. This means having a place at the table when recovery plans are made and funds are allocated; working to ensure that recovery efforts are coordinated locally and regionally; and demanding transparency from elected officials and appointed task forces. Low-income communities of color are on the frontline of climate change impacts - but we are also leaders in making our communities, homes, and workplaces safe and resilient now and in the future.

Recovery Agenda

The Sandy Regional Assembly has identified the following common Goals and Recommendations in order to make sure that the priorities of vulnerable communities in the NY/NJ region are included in the Sandy Recovery process:

Recommendations:

a. Develop community-based green infrastructure and climate adaptation projects.

b. Reduce vulnerabilities in critical energy, transportation, and food distribution networks by creating redundant, distributed, sustainable
systems that serve the needs of our communities.
c. Strengthen resiliency in public housing, expand affordable housing, and reduce displacement.

d. Secure local recovery jobs that pay wages and benefits at the
established industry standards.

e. Create community oversight and inclusive decision-making.
f. Prevent environmental hazards after disasters. g. Assess environmental health impacts.

h. Mitigate industrial waterfront threats and update NYC’s Waterfront Revitalization Program.

i. Address the needs of vulnerable populations (communities of color, low-income communities, seniors, children, youth, persons with disabilities, patients requiring permanent medical assistance, immigrants, linguistically-isolated households, etc.)
 
j. Improve evacuation and disaster response planning.

k. Train volunteers & local CERT teams.

l. Support community hubs for climate resiliency planning &
disaster response.

m. Support local climate resilience and community-based planning initiatives.

n. Support comprehensive community-based disaster preparedness plans using ground-up grassroots planning principles.


(Sandy Regional Assembly Recovery Agenda)

Friday, March 15, 2013

Environmental Justice Community Impact Grant Deadline Coming Up

Application Deadline: 5:00 PM, Friday, April 5, 2013

Information regarding the Regional Economic Development Council Endorsement:
 
For interested groups that have missed the March 1 deadline for requesting an REDC endorsement, OEJ encourages you to apply anyway. Those 5 points will not prove critical for most of the applications.
 
Grant Application in Word
 
They have attached a Microsoft Word version of the 2012/13 OEJ Grant Application form to facilitate the direct inputting of information.
 
They look forward to reviewing your application!
Office of Environmental Justice
New York State Department of Environmental Conservation
625 Broadway - 14th Floor
Albany, New York 12233-1500
Phone: (518) 402-8556
Toll free: 1 (866) 229-0497
Facsimile: (518) 402-9018

Wednesday, January 30, 2013

EJ Grants Workshops

Representatives of community organizations and other members of the public interested in the 2012-2013 Environmental Justice Community Impact Grants are invited to attend the Grant Outreach Workshops hosted by the Office of Environmental Justice throughout New York State during January and February 2013. These workshops will provide an overview of the grant application process and useful information for potential applicants. For questions about these workshops, contact the Office of Environmental Justice by phone at (518) 402-8556 or by e-mail at ej@gw.dec.state.ny.us.
 

The workshops will take place on the following days:

Albany County - Capital District
Tuesday, February 5, 2013, 6:00 PM - 7:30 PM
NYS DEC Central Office, Meeting Room PA-129A
625 Broadway, 1st Floor
Albany, NY 12233


Orange County - Hudson Valley
Thursday, February 7, 2013, 6:00 PM - 7:30 PM
Orange County Community College
Caplan Hall - Great Room
115 South Street
Middletown, NY 10940


Richmond County - Staten Island
Tuesday, February 5, 2013, 6:30 PM - 8:00 PM
Staten Island Borough President's Office
Room 122 - Main Floor Conference Room
10 Stuyvesant Place
Staten Island, NY 10301

Tuesday, January 22, 2013

DEC Environmental Justice Grant Outreach Workshops‏

Representatives of community organizations and other members of the public interested in the 2012-2013 Environmental Justice Community Impact Grants are invited to attend the Grant Outreach Workshops hosted by the Office of Environmental Justice throughout New York State during January and February 2013.

These workshops will provide an overview of the grant application process and useful information for potential applicants. For questions about these workshops, contact the Office of Environmental Justice by phone at (518) 402-8556 or by e-mail.



Brooklyn Workshop

Wednesday, January 23, 2013, 6:30 - 8:00 pm
 Brooklyn Borough President's Office
 Borough President's Conference Room
 Brooklyn Borough Hall
209 Joralemon Street
 Brooklyn, NY 11201

Manhattan Workshop

Thursday, January 24, 2013, 6:00 - 7:30 pm
 Manhattan Borough President's Office
 One Centre Street
 19th Floor Conference Room
 New York, NY 10007

Additional workshops for applicants to the 2012 Environmental Justice Community Impact Grants will be scheduled in New York City, Long Island, Westchester County, Newburgh, Albany, Syracuse, Rochester and Buffalo in January and February 2013. Please check this page again later for updates of workshop schedules and locations

Tuesday, January 15, 2013

EJ Grants Deadline Extended To April 5, 2013


APPLICATION DEADLINE FOR DEC ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE GRANTS CHANGED TO APRIL 5, 2013

The application deadline for the 2012-2013 DEC Environmental Justice Community Impact Grants and Green Gems Grants has been extended to April 5, 2013 to allow grant applicants more time to obtain endorsements from their Regional Economic Development Councils. All application materials must be postmarked by April 5, 2013. If you have any questions, please contact the DEC Office of Environmental Justice at (518) 402-8556, toll free at (866) 229-0497, or by e-mail.

Wednesday, January 2, 2013

DEC EJ Grants

DEC NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE COMMUNITY IMPACT GRANTS

More than $1 Million Will Be Awarded to Community Projects

The New York State Department of Environmental Conservation is now accepting applications for the Environmental Justice Community Impact Grants (EJ Grants), DEC Commissioner Joe Martens announced today.DEC's Office of Environmental Justice (OEJ) will award more than $1 million to organizations serving communities that face multiple sources of environmental risks.

EJ grant awards will range from $2,500 to $50,000 to help local organizations with projects that address environmental and/or public health concerns.Ten percent of the total EJ grant will be designated as "Green Gems Grants" where individual groups will be awarded $2,500 to $10,000 to be used exclusively for community-based monitoring, stewardship and education projects involving community gardens, parks and other open space.

 Funding for the EJ grants comes from the Environmental Justice Community Impact Research Grant program.Launched in 2006, the program concentrates on communities that have historically been overburdened by problems such as a high density of contaminated sites, noise, air and water pollution, health problems and lack of green space and waterfront access.

A wide variety of projects can be supported by this grant program, including community gardens and green roofs, air and water quality monitoring, lead poisoning prevention, urban forestry, subsistence fishing education, environmental education for urban youth, inventories of local pollution sources and green worker training.

Grant applications are due Friday, March 8, 2013, and awards are expected to be made in early summer.During the last grant round in 2011, DEC awarded 24 grants totaling more than $1 million.

As part of the new EJ Grant application round, OEJ will host a series of grant workshops at various locations around the state in January.Details will be posted on OEJ's grant web page.

 The mission of OEJ at the DEC is to ensure the fair treatment and meaningful involvement of all people regardless of race, color, national origin, or income with respect to the development, implementation and enforcement of environmental laws, regulations and policies.OEJ focuses on improving the environment in communities, specifically minority and low-income communities and addressing disproportionate adverse environmental impacts that may exist in those communities.

For more information on the EJ Grants, the upcoming workshops or the Environmental Justice Advisory Group, please call Melvin I. Norris, director of the Office of Environmental Justice, at (518) 402-8556 or visit the DEC Environmental Justice website.

Monday, November 19, 2012

The Consortium For Worker Education

US Department of Labor Pathways Grant for Green Workforce Development

The Consortium for Worker Education, along with service partners SoBRO, Sustainable South Bronx, the Osborne Association, the Association for Energy Affordability and Nontraditional Employment for Women, is implementing the $4 million Green Jobs "Pathways" grant. Funded by US Department of Labor, the grant has established the Center for Environmental Workforce Training (CEWT) to recruit, train and identify employment opportunities for Bronx residents in city-wide emerging Green industries and transitioning sectors.

This initiative, supported by the Bronx Borough President through Bronx Overall Economic Development Corporation (BOEDC) also helps local Green businesses flourish by providing support and development services for businesses involved in clean energy provision, energy saving retrofitting, pro-environmental manufacturing, materials recycling, materials re-use, and de-construction. The Bronx Green Business Network (BGBN) has been created to link program workforce training efforts to business and employer training and hiring needs. This unique business network serves a vital role in identifying job opportunities for the wide spectrum of workers prepared through the Center's constellation of comprehensive workforce development service organizations. (CWE)

For Applicants

Under funding requirements, training and placement services are provided only to residents in target Bronx zip codes. To find out if you are eligible, please call:
The Center for Environmental for Workforce Training Office
105 Bruckner Blvd. Bronx, New York 10454
(718) 292-1868, ext. 5005 or 5001

Tuesday, November 13, 2012