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  • 8/20/2019 Medford - 1216.pdf

    1/16

    www.medfordsun.com DEC. 16–22, 2015 FREE

    Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 13–15 Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Obituary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3

    INSIDE THIS ISSUE Library news

    Learn to gift wrap at Pinelands Branch. PAGE 6

       H  o

       l   i  d   a  y

       G    i  f  t

       G   u   i   d  e

        i  s   s  u

      e   !

    By SEAN LAJOIE The Sun

    Local poets gathered at the Medford Arts Center last Tues- day night anticipating the reveal of the juried poetry contest win- ners.

    The contest was originally an-

    nounced on Facebook, and the MAC took submissions during October.

    “We like to host contests like this to promote different aspects of the arts in Medford,” Medford Arts Center Board Member Denise Pizoli said.

    Participants were required to

    be a resident of Burlington County and at least 18 years of  age.

    They were allowed to submit up to three poems, and there was no entry fee.

    The juried poetry contest has

    SEAN LAJOIE/The Sun

    From left, Mathew Kinsella, Wendy Abramowitz and Jacqueline Hogan show off certificates they were given for winning the 2015 annual Medford Arts Center Poetry contest. The contest opened on Oct. 1 and submissions were judged by Daniel J. Walsh who was the first-place winner of last year’s contest. The winners were disclosed during a ceremony on Dec. 8 at which everyone got a chance to read their poems.

    The Medford Arts Center reveals Mathew Kinsella, Wendy Abramowitzand Jacqueline Hogan as winners of its annual Juried Poetry Contest

    Winning poets – and they know it

    Physical therapy center steps in to aid Medford child, Naya Kowal, who needs weekly 

     therapy due to suffering a stroke in utero

    Season of giving

     please see POETRY, page 4

    By SEAN LAJOIE The Sun

    When Medford resident Naya Kowal was just 6 months old, doc- tors began to notice her mobility was impaired.

    “It wasn’t picked up immedi- ately,” her mother Nicole Bush said. “It wasn’t until about six months in that we all noticed she wasn’t hitting the typical mobili- ty milestones as a child.”

    Naya wasn’t progressively rolling, crawling or walking be- cause she had suffered a stroke in utero.

    Doctors were initially hesitant about any diagnoses but eventual- ly broke the news that Naya would need to endure weekly physical therapy if she wanted any chance at fixing her impaired mobility.

    “It’s obviously hard, first and foremost, because everyone wants a perfect child,” Bush said. “It’s also tough because once you commit to the physical therapy route, no one can tell how she’ll respond or how quickly she’ll show improvement.”

    Bush’s preliminary fears don’t even delve into the financial as- pect of Naya’s problem. Physical therapy is not cheap.

    The family originally turned to Early Intervention, a physical therapy service that comes to the patient’s home and is paid for based on the income of the family.

    However, it became apparent Naya would benefit more from going to an outpatient physical therapy establishment that had equipment made to assist her spe- cific needs.

    Bush contacted local physical therapy businesses and was fre- quently turned away due to her limited insurance coverage.

    “We felt helpless,” Bush said. “It had never been rough for

    us,” she said when referring to her family’s finances. “We have our own business that’s done well. We always managed to move things around and make them work, but over the last year, things haven’t gone in our favor

    financially.” Finally, after the idea of Naya

    getting her physical therapy was looking bleak, a friend recom- mended Three Dimensional Phys- ical Therapy in Sharps Run Plaza.

    Bush contacted the pediatric specialist of 3DPT, Leah Guzzar- do, assuming they didn’t take

     please see MOTHER, page 11

  • 8/20/2019 Medford - 1216.pdf

    2/16

    2 THE MEDFORD SUN — DEC. 16–22, 2015

    R ESTAURANT  AND B AR 

    Great tasting food served in a casual atmosphere  The finest Angus beef steaks • Freshly delivered seafood

    Specialty Italian dishes • Weekly specials by Head Chef Michael All dinners coming with a salad or soup, potato and vegetables or pasta.

    M & Tu 4 to 11 pm • W & Th 11:30 am to 11 pm • F & Sa 11:30 am to 2 am • Su 11am to 11pm

    439 Oak Shade Road • Shamong (Corner of Indian Mills, only 4 miles from Medford Lakes) 

    Reservations 609-268-0600 www.la-campagnola.com

     

    LAS T CHANCE FOR BRUNCH WITH SANTA AT LC on Dec 20th  Sunday Brunch with Santa.

     We offer a fabulous All U can Eat Brunch with: Omelet & Waffle

    Bars, Sausage & Bacon , Fried Potatoes, Fresh Fruit, Bagels & Toast for Breakfast. For lunch we have Chicken, Seafood & Pasta

    dishes, a carving station with Ham & Pork, Snow Crabs, & salad.

     A full Dessert bar w/ cakes & cookies.

    THIS IS A GREAT FAMILY EVENT FROM 9:30 AM TO 2 PM.

     Adults ...............$24.00

    Kids 6-10...........$11.00

    Kids under 5......FREE!

    Free Picture w/ Santa. PLEASE make reservations early.

     Join us! CHRISTMAS EVE DINNER  is served from 3 to 9 pm. We will offer as only Chef Michael can make it, The

    Feast of the Seven Fishes.Every year this draws great compliments for its delicious taste. We also will offer our regular menu and weekly specials

    Only a few available reservation times are left. CALL NOW!! 

    Gift Certificate Special Buy $100 (either 4 x $25, 2 x $50 or $100) & receive $20 for yourself. Thru Dec 24th.

    Fun filled New Yea r's Eve.The loc al Ba nd Shakes will be playing fro m 9:4 5pm until 1:45am. We offe r a lim ited menu that includes som e great  appetizers, Steaks (only  the fi nest w e can buy), Seafood (freshest  offered ) a few of Chef Michael's 

    Italian dishes, and a great  assort ment of desserts. Free Cha mpagne toast wit h all dinners.

    DINNER SEATING STAR TS AT 4PM AND GOES TO 9:15 PM.

    PLEASE  make  Reservations as soon as pos sible.

     Join us for a 

    Burlington County Freeholder Deputy Director Bruce Garganio announced a special “Home for the Holidays” promotion that will offer free pet adoptions to ap- proved adopters through the month of December at the Burlington County Animal Shel- ter.

    “With the holiday season upon us, we are looking to do all that

    we can to help more of the great pets waiting in our shelter find loving homes,” said Garganio. “Home for the Holidays is an easy way for residents to get into the

    holiday spirit by giving a new pet the home that they de- serve.”

    With the shelter nearing capac- ity, staff and volunteers are work- ing harder than ever to find homes for the animals.

    “The staff and friends group of  the county animal shelter play a key role in making this effort a success,” Garganio added. “They

    do a spectacular job caring for our sheltered animals and are as eager as I am to see them go home with a loving family.”

    The county animal shelter is

    located on Academy Drive off of  Woodlane Road, behind the Burlington County Library in Westampton Township. Hours of  operation are noon to 7 p.m. on Mondays and Thursdays; noon to 4 p.m. on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays, and noon to 4 p.m. on Saturdays. The shelter is closed on Sundays and holidays.

    For more information, call the

    shelter at (609) 265-5073, visit co.burlington.nj.us/animalshel- ter, or “like” the county on Face- book @BurlingtonCounty or on Twitter @BurlCoNJ.

    ‘Home for the Holidays’ offers free pet adoptions from county shelter Promotion runs through month of December in Burlington County 

    Send us your Medford news

    Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@medfordsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.

  • 8/20/2019 Medford - 1216.pdf

    3/16

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