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Volume 43, No. 45Friday, December 1, 2017Two SectionsCUBAN-BORN CONNIE MALLAFRE MELENDEZ DEFIES ODDS, GETS SWORN IN AS CIVIL COURT JUDGE:OUR WORLD IN PHOTOSBrooklyn…
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Volume 43, No. 45Friday, December 1, 2017Two SectionsCUBAN-BORN CONNIE MALLAFRE MELENDEZ DEFIES ODDS, GETS SWORN IN AS CIVIL COURT JUDGE:OUR WORLD IN PHOTOSBrooklyn Kids Teach Parents Importance of Voting Paula KatinasBrooklyn PHOENIXAt the New American Academy Charter School, the kids are teaching their parents a few things. Students at the Canarsie school are happily helping their guardians develop a variety of useful skills, like how to prepare a meal with healthy ingredients and how to register to vote. And the role reversal has the blessing of Headmaster is Lisa Parquette Silva. “We have small group instruction here. The parents are involved,” she told the Brooklyn PHOENIX. Continued on page 5Connie Mallafre Melendez was officially sworn in as a judge in Brooklyn’s Civil Court during a special ceremony in front of a packed crowd inside the ceremonial courtroom at Borough Hall on Monday, Nov. 27. From left: Hon. Sylvia Ash, Hon. Connie Mallafre Melendez and Hon. Sylvia Hinds‐Radix. See page 3 for story and more photos. Brooklyn Eagle photo by Mario BelluomoFrom the Desk of the PUBLISHER Are We Doing Enough for Our Loved Ones, When It Comes to Alzheimer’s? — See page 2 —NEW AMERICAN ACADEMY HOSTS CURRICULUM CELEBRATION: LEFT: Dr. Marcus Bright, right, executive director of the organization Better Education for America, chats with a student at the curriculum celebration. See story, left. Photo courtesy of New American Academy Charter SchoolAre We Doing Enough for Our Loved Ones, When It Comes to Alzheimer’s?Alzheimer’s disease is a degenerative disease of the brain that causes dementia, lack of judgment and ability to function. This disorder usually appears in people older than 65, but less common forms of the disease appear earlier in adulthood. Memory loss is the most common sign of Alzheimer’s disease. Forgetfulness may be subtle at first, but the loss of memory worsens over time until it interferes with most aspects of daily living. Even in familiar settings, a person with Alzheimer’s disease may get lost or become confused. Routine tasks such as preparing meals, doing laundry and performingFounded in 1972, the Brooklyn Phoenix is an award-winning weekly that covered Brownstone Brooklyn and reform politics for two decades. Full archives of the Phoenix are being catalogued as a special project of the Department of Library Science at Brooklyn College. Today the Phoenix has a new mission to become the voice of the immigrant community in Brooklyn in the new century. Publisher: TERRENCE LYGHT tlyght@brooklynphoenix.com Managing Editor: JEAN DAVID HUBERT jdh@brooklynphoenix.com (646) 683‐18642 • Brooklyn PHOENIX • Friday, December 1, 2017other household chores can be challenging. Additionally, it may become difficult to recognize people and name objects. Affected people increasingly require help with dressing, eating, and personal care. As the disorder progresses, some people with Alzheimer’s disease experience personality and behavioral changes and have trouble interacting in a socially appropriate manner. Other common symptoms include agitation, restlessness, withdrawal, and loss of language skills. People with this disease usually require total care during the advanced stages of the disease. Affected individuals usually survive 8 to 10 years after the appearance of symptoms, but the course of the disease can range from 1 to 25 years. Death usually results from pneumonia, malnutrition, or general body wasting. Alzheimer’s disease can be classified as early onset or late onset. The signs and symptoms of the early-onset form appear before age 65, while the late-onset form appears after age 65. The early-onset form is much less common than the late-onset form, which accounts for less than 5 percent of all cases of Alzheimer disease. Dr. Gayatri Devi, neurologist, says, “Basically, 97 percent of patients with mild Alzheimer’s disease don’t even get diagnosed in their internists’ offices, and half of patients with moderate Alzheimer’s don’t get diagnosed. What that means is that the percentage of people that we think about when we think about Alzheimer’s — the people in the nursing home — that’s a very, very small fraction of the entirety of the people who have the condition.” One of the myths Devi debunks is that Alzheimer’s treatment has no effect. “That’s absolutely untrue. I’ve worked in this area for 23 years, treatment does make a difference, patients do benefit from it. It depends on the individual patient,” Devi said.PHOENIX photo by Paula KatinasFamily members should start paying more attention to loved ones when looking for care and medication after someone is diagnosed with the mentally challenging illness of Alzheimer’s. People sometimes get frustrated and tend to give up, mainly because of costs and the hours it takes to visit with doctors. But you should reassure yourself it is worth the time and effort we put into getting help for those diagnosed with Alzheimer’s. Each person reacts differently to the medication.From the Desk Of the PUBLISHERDevi also said, in most cases, genetics has little to do with it. “Less than 5 percent of Alzheimer’s cases are from genetics. The majority of Alzheimer’s can be prevented by lifestyle changes. Simple things like diet. Make sure that you’re eating a diet that’s good for your heart. A Mediterranean diet, which is good for your heart, it’s also a good anti-Alzheimer’s diet. Make sure that you are active. Exercise 30 minutes three times a week,” Devi said. “You can prevent up to 60 percent of Alzheimer’s cases.” Controlling risk factors like high blood pressure and diabetes is also important. And while there’s currently no way to reverse Alzheimer’s, Devi said, “we can certainly stop progression.” Like colonoscopies and mammograms, Devi said she thinks everyone over the age of 50 should have “baseline brain evaluations” including “a map of our brain strengths and weaknesses.” That way, “we can actually look back and say, look, it’s about the same as it was 10 years ago, nothing to worry about. But if there’s a problem, we can intervene earlier. The earlier we intervene, the better the response to treatment.” If a doctor does diagnose Alzheimer’s in you or a loved one, Devi advises being careful who you tell about the diagnosis. “Because you don’t want to be stigmatized. And we’re all human beings. We’re social creatures. We’re going to respond to how people treat us,” Devi said. “So if people don’t treat us as competent beings, which is sometimes what happens when they hear the diagnosis Alzheimer’s, you’re going to respond in a more diffident way. So I think it’s important to be careful who to tell and how you tell. Because I’ve had patients get fired from their jobs, and they’re just as good as someone else who doesn’t have the illness and sometimes way better.” Take a little time to make sure that loved ones are seeking help, taking the medication and staying on a strict diet—Terrence Lyght, Publisher, Brooklyn PHOENIX&XEDQ%RUQ&RQQLH0DOODIUH0HOHQGH]*HWV6ZRUQLQDV&LYLO&RXUW-XGJH By Rob Abruzzese %URRNO\Q3+2(1,;&RQQLH0DOODIUH0HOHQGH]ZDVRIILFLDOO\ VZRUQLQDVDMXGJHLQ%URRNO\Q¶V&LYLO&RXUW GXULQJ D VSHFLDO FHUHPRQ\ LQ IURQW RI D SDFNHG FURZG LQVLGH WKH FHUHPRQLDO FRXUW URRPDW%RURXJK+DOORQ0RQGD\1RY 0DOODIUH 0HOHQGH] ZKR UDQ IRU WKH EHQFKDQGORVWLQWKHSUHYLRXV\HDUZRQWKH %URRNO\Q'HPRFUDWLFSULPDU\WKLV\HDUZLWK WKHPRVWYRWHVRUSHUFHQWRXW RIDQ\FDQGLGDWH6KHZDVRQHRIVL[ZRPHQ HOHFWHGWRWKHEHQFKLQ%URRNO\QGXULQJWKH JHQHUDOHOHFWLRQ ³7KLV LV D ZRPDQ ZKR NQRZV KRZ WR SHUVHYHUH ZKR NQRZV WKDW JLYLQJ XS LV QRW DQ RSWLRQ ZKR NQRZV KRZ WR VWDQG XS DQG FRQWLQXHWREHKHDUGDQGJDOYDQL]HDQHQWLUH FRPPXQLW\´ VDLG &RXQFLOPHPEHU /DXULH 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VLVWHU¶V GLDSHU ZDV UHPRYHG DQG RXUEDJVZHUHULSSHGRSHQDQGWRUQWRSLHFHV 7KHIHZKLJKKHHOVWKDWP\PRWKHUKDGZLWK KHUZHUHEURNHQDWWKHKHHODQGFKHFNHGIRU VPXJJOHG MHZHOU\ 7KH\ OHW RXW D VLJK RI UHOLHI ZKHQ WKH\ ERDUGHG WKH SODQH EHFDXVH ZHZHUHILQDOO\IUHH´ 3HUKDSV KHU PRVW SRZHUIXO ZRUGV ZHUH D VWRU\ DERXW KHU SDUHQWV PHHWLQJ )LGHO &DVWUR WKHIRUPHUFRPPXQLVWOHDGHURI&XEDZKHQ VKHZDVDEDE\,ŽŶ͘ŚĞƌLJů͘ŚĂŵďĞƌƐ ;ůĞĨƚͿĂŶĚ:ƵĚŐĞͲĞůĞĐƚWĂƚƌŝĂ&ƌŝĂƐͲŽůŽŶ͘ Friday, December 1, 2017 • Brooklyn PHOENIX • 3NAME CHANGEOUR WORLD IN PHOTOSNAME CHANGE RUBINNOTICE is hereby given that an Order entered by the Civil Court, Kings County on the 15th day of November, 2017, bearing the Index Number NC-001455-17/KI, a copy of which may be examined at the Office of the Clerk located at Civil Court, Kings County, 141 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, New York, 11201, grants me (us) the right to: assume the name of (First) HESSY (Last) RUBIN. My present name is (First) PEARL (Last) RUBIN (INFANT). My present address is 4600 14TH AVE, Brooklyn, NY 11219. My place of birth is BROOKLYN, NY. My date of birth is October 31, 2016. #155432NAME CHANGE EDINBORO-JERRICKNOTICE is hereby given that an Order entered by the Civil Court, Kings County on the 17th day of November, 2017, bearing the Index Number NC-001474-17/KI, a copy of which may be examined at the Office of the Clerk located at Civil Court, Kings County, 141 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, New York, 11201, grants me (us) the right to: assume the name of (First) JOYCE (Last) EDINBORO-JERRICK. My present name is (First) JOYCE (Middle) PAULINE (Last) JERRICK AKA JOYCE PAULINE EDINBORO. My present address is 537 E. 26TH ST, Brooklyn, NY 11210. My place of birth is GUYANA, SA. My date of birth is August 4, 1956. #155235FOR HELP IN PREPARATION AND FILING OF ALL YOUR LEGAL NOTICE NEEDS, CALL ALICE 718‐643‐9099, EXT 107PANAMA INDEPENDENCE CELEBRATION: A drum majorette leads her school music band in an independence parade in La Chorrera, Panama, Tuesday, Nov. 2. Panama is celebrating 196 years of independence from Spain. AP Photo/Arnulfo FrancoThe Prospect Park Zoo’s rare black‐footed cat. Photo by Julie Larsen Maher ©WCSRare, Tiny African Feline Now at Prospect Park Zoo Brooklyn JOURNALA black-footed cat, Africa’s smallest species of wild feline, is now on exhibit at Wildlife Conservation Society’s Prospect Park Zoo. Also known as small-spotted cats, black-footed cats are native to the arid open savanna and grassland areas of southern Africa. Currently, the zoo has a male on exhibit in the noc-4 • Brooklyn JOURNAL • Thursday, November 30, 2017turnal section of its Hall of Animals. A female will eventually be introduced for breeding as part of the Species Survival Plan (SSP), a cooperative breeding program designed to enhance the genetic viability of animal populations in zoos and aquariums across the U.S. “Our hope is to breed these cats to contribute to the survival of the species while educating our guests about a beautiful yet vulnerable cat species that is unknown to most people,” said Denise McClean, director of the zoo.The cats are extremely small, only 3-4 pounds, and hunt birds and rodents at night. Their large eyes enable them to see well in the darkness, and their spotted coat provides camouflage against the brush. The species is classified as vulnerable by the International Union for Conservation of Nature, which estimates that there are fewer than 10,000 mature individuals remaining in nature. The Prospect Park Zoo is located at 450 Flatbush Ave. within Prospect Park. For more information, call (718) 399-7339 or visit prospectparkzoo.com.Brooklyn Kids Teach Parents Importance of Voting Continued from page 1 The partnership was on full display at the charter school’s recent Curriculum Celebration, an event that gave kids a chance to show what they have learned in class so far this year. As their parents watched in awe, the children presented the results of their work in the school’s H.E.A.R.T.S. (Humility, Empowerment, Aspiration, Responsibility, Teamwork and Scholarship) program. The Curriculum Celebration, which takes place five times a year, is a popular event at the school. The New American Academy Charter School boasts a unique configuration. Instead of grades, it groups youngsters together in cohorts. Each cohort has approximately 65 students. The classroom teachers are referred to as line teachers.Master teachers are also there to serve as mentors to the line teachers. Located at 9301 Ave. B, the school falls within the boundaries of School District 18. Notably, each grade in the school is named in honor of a prominent African-American in history. Harriet Tubman, Maya Angelou, Nelson Mandela, Thurgood Marshall and Barack Obama are just some of the illustrious people represented. The school gladly accepts nominations for new names from parents. The recent Curriculum Celebration gave master teacher Jenny Tranni and her second graders, known as Team Angelou after poet Maya Angelou, a chance to shine. Their topic: “How to Use Heart to Govern Our Communities.” “It’s about the importance of being active in our commu-nity, being a participant in the community,” Tranni told the PHOENIX. The mature-beyond-theiryears kids even gave a PowerPoint presentation. “We learned about registering to vote. They had their parents register to vote. They transformed the classroom into a voting site. They gave ‘I Voted’ stickers to their parents,” Tranni said. The fifth graders, known as Team Marshall after the late Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall, focused on the topic of healthy foods. “The students investigated how to eat healthy,” master teacher Sheila Osnes told the PHOENIX. The key focus of the project was to foster the communications skills of the students, according to Osnes. “They talked to each other,” she said. The youngsters took thebull by the horns and wrote to the food service supervisors for School District 18 to find out about food choices and menu preparation. Science also came into play for the project. The kids used testing techniques to determine how much fat and sugar various foods contained. “They taught their parents how to do experiments. They planned healthy menus. We had a pot luck meal. Parents brought dishes,” Osnes said. The delicious pot luck dishes included whole wheat pasta, low-fat mozzarella balls, salads and hummus. As part of the Curriculum Celebration, the school’s students also organized charitable and social awareness campaigns focusing on hurricane relief, Save the Earth, anti-bullying, Stop the Violence and Feed the Hungry.NEW BUSINESS FORMATIONS 10314BRIGHTON 3022 LLCBrighton 3022 LLC. Filed with SSNY on 12/19/16. Office: Kings County. SSNY designated as agent for process and shall mail to: 14 Holden Blvd SI NY 10314. Purpose: any lawful #15533211746SB REAL ESTATE HOLDINGS LLCNotice of Formation of SB Real Estate Holdings LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 10/25/05. Office location: Kings County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The L
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