Chiropractic care is a drug-free, non-invasive approach to overall wellness and healing that focuses on correcting issues with your musculoskeletal system. When performed by a licensed chiropractor, it can alleviate and even eliminate common problems such as:
To treat your conditions and help reduce your pain, chiropractors use time-tested, hands-on techniques to adjust your spine, neck, back, and other joints throughout your body to restore proper function, mobility, and alignment. Once your body is in proper alignment, it functions optimally, leading to improved overall wellness and health.
Unlike some sports rehab clinics in The Garden State, chiropractors from NJ Sports Spine & Wellness work with you one-on-one to develop a personalized treatment plan that addresses your specific goals and needs relating to your pain and ability to live a normal life. Because our team takes a holistic approach to healthcare, we cover all aspects of your health and wellness when developing your chiropractic treatment plan. That way, we increase your chances of living a fulfilling life free of pain and worry about throwing your back out.
Seeing a chiropractor can quite literally change your life for the better. According to the American Chiropractic Association, in general, chiropractic therapy is a more effective solution for back pain than other treatments like addictive pain pills, surgeries, and yoga. When combined with services like physical therapy, occupational therapy, and acupuncture, chiropractic care may be the key you need to open the door to a pain-free life.Shedule An Appointment
Some of the many benefits of seeing a reliable, licensed chiropractor include the following:
Perhaps the most obvious reason to make an appointment with a chiropractor is for back pain relief. Some people only need to see a chiropractor when they have occasional back pain, such as when they wake up in the morning. Others, such as those who have been in serious car accidents, need regular chiropractic adjustments and therapies, which are often supplemented with techniques like physical therapy and acupuncture.
There are many causes of back pain that range from advanced conditions like having sciatica and herniated discs to everyday issues like poor posture and sleeping in a harmful position. Your chiropractor's job is to pinpoint the cause(s) of your back pain and build a customized plan to address your musculoskeletal conditions. Once that happens, pain relief follows shortly after.
At New Jersey Sports Spine & Wellness, we craft personalized chiropractic plans for every patient we treat, with the goal of avoiding harmful surgeries and addictive medicines.
If you've never experienced a headache in your life, you're exceedingly rare. Just about every American will suffer from a headache at some point or another. For some, headaches only happen occasionally and are not much more than an annoyance. For others, headaches evolve into crippling migraines that can affect quality of life, ability to work, and much more.
If you find yourself digging into a bottle of Aspirin or something stronger when you have a headache, it might be time to visit an NJSSW chiropractor.
Do you wake up in the morning feeling like you didn't sleep a wink the previous night? Do you have to take sleep aides like Ambien in order to drift off to dreamland? If you have chronic back pain, getting a full night's rest is easier said than done. From misaligned spines to improper sleeping posture, your chiropractor in Wanamassa can use manipulation therapy and other techniques to boost blood flow and align your vertebrae, so your body can heal itself and help you rest better.
One of the best things about seeing your chiropractor is that when your session is over, you often feel great. The pain relief feels phenomenal. When you're not in pain, you have a more positive outlook on life, and often enjoy better sleep, blood pressure, and even sexual relations. It makes sense, then, that chiropractic care has been shown to help reduce stress and anxiety, which promotes relaxation and improved mental health.
At NJ Sports Spine & Wellness, we work with a long list of athletes who suffer from sports injuries and other problems that can manifest from being active. For professional athletes, having a trustworthy chiropractor to care for them is needed for their careers. But you don't have to be a pro athlete to benefit from chiropractic care. Ordinary people that enjoy active lifestyles can reap tremendous rewards through chiropractic care, such as improved range of motion and relief from compressed discs.
Whether you enjoy impromptu games of tag football or simply want to play with your kids, seeing a chiropractor can help you be healthy and active without fighting back, neck, and joint pain. That's especially true when chiropractic therapy is used in conjunction with acupuncture, physical therapy, or occupational therapy.ies and addictive medicines.
Your NJ Sports Spine & Wellness chiropractor in Wanamassa may use a range of techniques to restore function and alignment in your body. Some of the most common techniques our chiropractors use include:
Life has a habit of being unexpected. Sure, some surprises only hurt your bank account, like last-minute renovations in your home. But severe incidents, like car accidents, can inflict physical injuries that cause you long-term pain. These problems, like neck and back injuries, affect many Americans daily. Even worse, many hardworking people turn to risky surgeries and addictive pain medications, only to find themselves deep in a hole that seems impossible to get out of.
If you suffer from serious range-of-motion issues or you're in chronic pain, it's important to know that you have treatment choices. You don't have to put your health at risk to relieve your pain. One of the most successful non-invasive treatments offered for pain is physical therapy. The main goal of physical therapy is to restore movement and function to patients affected by illness, injury, or disability.
Physical therapists work with patients of all ages and abilities, from children to elderly adults, to help them overcome physical limitations and improve their quality of life. At NJ Sports Spine & Wellness, our physical therapists help treat a wide range of conditions, from neck pain and spinal cord injuries to back pain and arthritis.
Once our PTs have made headway, they will often use our chiropractic therapy to provide the patient with more relief. Having the option of both chiropractic and physical therapy is often very effective, because your chiropractor in Wanamassa can address nerve irritation and joint dysfunction while your physical therapist helps retrain your musculoskeletal system, allowing your body to heal faster.
Some of the biggest benefits of using physical therapy along with chiropractic care include:
Occupational therapy, or OT, is to help patients of all ages and abilities engage in activities of daily living, or ADL. Often, that means helping patients reclaim the ability to continue working, going to school, accomplishing day-to-day tasks, or other activities common to daily living.
Occupational therapy can benefit individuals going through many conditions, such as traumatic brain injuries, strokes, spinal cord injuries, autism spectrum disorders, developmental delays, and chronic pain. The end goal of occupational therapy is to help patients achieve the maximum level of independence and participation in their daily lives. If pain, discomfort, weakness, fatigue, or fear prevent you from participating in activities you love, an OT from NJ Sports Spine & Wellness could become the MVP of your wellness journey.
To give our patients the most complete pain relief and recovery options, our doctors and practitioners will often lean on the expertise of both a physical therapist and a chiropractor in Wanamassa. By working together, your PT, OT, and chiropractor can provide you with a comprehensive approach to total-body functionality, from your spine and joints to your mind and range of motion.
Some of the most common benefits of using OT with chiropractic care include:
Acupuncture boosts your body's functions and helps improve its ability to heal through anatomic site stimulation - usually called acupuncture points or acupoints. To stimulate these points, acupuncturists at NJ Sports Spine & Wellness insert fine, sterile needles into your skin. Most patients don't feel any pain as needles are applied. Typically, needles are left in the skin up to 30 minutes. After your session, it's normal to feel incredibly relaxed.
While some practitioners still adhere to traditional philosophies, modern acupuncturists take an integrative approach to the therapy. Today, professional acupuncturists use these techniques to stimulate your body's natural healing and pain-fighting processes. When coupled with personalized care from a chiropractor in Wanamassa as well as physical or occupational therapy, you can find real relief from the physical and emotional roadblocks holding you back. Some of the most reported benefits of acupuncture treatment include:
During an acupuncture session, you may feel a slight sensation of warmth or tingling at the needle's site of insertion. Generally speaking, acupuncture is painless and perfectly safe for you to consider. In fact, many practitioners and doctors recommend combining acupuncture with other treatment options like chiropractic adjustments.
Though acupuncture and chiropractic therapies come from different origins, both include non-invasive, holistic, and gentle approaches that don't require drugs to work. They also both facilitate total-body healing by addressing the underlying causes of your symptoms - not just the symptoms themselves.
Because acupuncture is known to release endorphins and improve blood flow, having a session prior to a chiropractic adjustment can be very beneficial. That's because, after acupuncture, your muscles are less stiff, more relaxed, and easier to adjust effectively. Over time, as you combine acupuncture and chiropractic therapy, you'll benefit from less inflammation and less pain as you heal from injuries or musculoskeletal conditions. That same truth applies to patients who undergo serious chiropractic adjustments.
At NJ Sports Spine & Wellness, our staff consists of licensed and highly-trained professionals, including specialists focusing on:
Every member of our team believes that the path to wellness and a pain-free life begins with customized treatment plans that cater to your needs and body. Unlike some chiropractors in Wanamassa, we do not treat on-the-surface symptoms with one-size-fits-all therapies. We do not rely on powerful pain medications to mask your pain or invasive surgeries that require weeks of recovery. Instead, we address the root causes of your pain so that we can help you live the happy, healthy life you're craving.
To achieve that goal, we'll conduct an in-depth evaluation to learn about your medical history. We'll also perform diagnostic tests and speak with you one-on-one to get a better sense of your needs. From there, we'll recommend the therapies that can give you a new lease on life and be there for every milestone you hit.
If you're fed up of living with the limits of pain and lack of mobility, we're here to help you break free. Contact our office today to get started.
OCEAN TOWNSHIP - In the nearly 10 years since Cara Pescatore and Alex Mazzucca opened their restaurant Seed to Sprout in Avon, they have elevated plant-based dining in Monmouth County.
A Fair Haven location followed in 2015, then two years later, a bakery in Ocean Township.
But the two announced Thursday via social media that the bake shop has closed.
"We’ve fought tooth and nail to keep our little bakery going, but the time has come to close our doors," they shared on Instagram. "We are working really hard to bring the baked goods we have worked years to develop to our restaurant locations, and want nothing more than to keep bringing you all of the goodness! We have to take a pause on a few things while we figure this all out."
"To all of our amazing customers, thank you so much for the years of support, it has meant the world to us to add a little more sweetness to your lives," Pescatore and Mazzucca shared. "Stay tuned for what’s in store, we have no doubt it will be better than ever!"
The restaurants remain open — though the Fair Haven location currently is closed on weekends. Their Seed Apothecary, adjacent to the Avon restaurant, is also open.
More about them:At Seed to Sprout, healthy is delicious
In 2017, the women were finalists in the Asbury Park Press' Small Innovator of the Year awards.
Neither Mazzucca nor Pescatore have formal culinary training; both went to school to study nutrition. Both became vegetarians when they were younger, and with a shared love of cooking, they experimented with fresh and flavorful ingredients in ways that fit with their lifestyle.
They opened their first restaurant, the Avon location, after looking for a prep space for food they sold wholesale.
"People started popping in and saying 'please have food, please have sandwiches,'" Mazzucca told The Asbury Park Press in 2016. "We started with collard wraps and burritos, then we started adding salads. Then we were a restaurant.
"People think (vegan food) is so boring," she said. "We just try to take really simple ingredients and make them really delicious."
Sarah Griesemer joined the USA TODAY NETWORK New Jersey in 2003 and has been writing all things food since 2014. Send restaurant tips to email@example.com.
Ocean Grove seems to be quite the bucolic town with its quaint Main Avenue and balmy boardwalk.Except, it's not. Ocean Grove — as town-like as it may seem — is but a small subset of the larger Neptune.Don't snicker, Lincroft. Similarly, you are a part of Middletown, right alongside Leonardo, Navesink and some 27 other localities — unincorporated areas that may have a name, but aren't their own towns.Want to test your knowledge? Take the quiz in the video at the top of the page to see if y...
Ocean Grove seems to be quite the bucolic town with its quaint Main Avenue and balmy boardwalk.
Except, it's not. Ocean Grove — as town-like as it may seem — is but a small subset of the larger Neptune.
Don't snicker, Lincroft. Similarly, you are a part of Middletown, right alongside Leonardo, Navesink and some 27 other localities — unincorporated areas that may have a name, but aren't their own towns.
Want to test your knowledge? Take the quiz in the video at the top of the page to see if you can tell a real New Jersey town from those that just appear to be.
New Jersey has plenty of incorporated municipalities — 565, to be exact. And quite a few have multiple names, in some cases dozens, for various sections of their communities. In fact, there are more than 3,300 unofficial place names that the state of New Jersey lists on a website to sort it all out.
These are some of the "towns" at the Jersey Shore that just aren't and how they came to be.
Like Ocean Grove, Shark River Hills is also a subset of Neptune that can feel a bit cut off from the rest of the township. The neighborhood is bordered on three sides by the Shark River and is cut off from the rest of the township by Route 18. Add to it the fact that you enter Shark River Hills either through Neptune City or Wall.
Shark River Hills is actually a newer name for the community, formed when the Shark River Hills company purchased 728 acres to develop in 1913, according to a history of the area by Peggy Goodrich.
The area was known in the 17th century as Nolletquesset and was an area where Lenni Lenape and Delaware tribes fished, clammed and gathered oysters in the summers.
It was named Hogs Pond in 1781 for the hog farming that took place on the banks of the Shark River. In 1800, Monmouth County Freeholders bought land here for a County Poor Farm.
The history behind Wanamassa is a little messy to pin down. One version notes that an early landowner Gawen Drummond purchased 500 acres that now makeup Wanamassa, additional parts of Ocean Township and neighboring towns from three Native American chiefs, one of which was named Wanamassa.
The supposed price? One gun, five matchcoats, one kettle and two pound weight of powder, according to one undated news article describing a centuries-old deed found in an Asbury Park home.
But some Monmouth County historians urge caution with that story. While the details were revealed on a deed, some landowners weren't exactly scrupulous in their interactions with local Native Americans, who may not have known they were signing off on a land sale.
Morganville as well as other unincorporated communities like Robertsville and Hulsetown, were all stops for travelers as they made their way along what is now Route 79, according to Marlboro Township: A Rich History. A Bright Future," a commemorative history book the township published in 1999 to coincide with its 150th anniversary.
All of these little communities had inns, where travelers would stay overnight. Those innkeepers are how the communities got their names. Jonathan Morgan ran the inn in what's now considered Morganville. Innkeepers Matthew Roberts and John Hulse are the namesakes of Robertsville and Hulsetown.
Middletown was formed in 1693 as one of the three original townships that made up Monmouth County. Of course, centuries ago, residents couldn't quite zip across town like they could today.
Communities formed within the township, often anchored around churches and post offices, some of which still exist today. As many as 30 of these place names are still going strong in Middletown.
But even over time, the names of these places have changed. Lincroft, one of the place names frequently touted, was once known as Leedsville, named after William Leeds, the man who settled the area near Brookdale Community College in the 1720s.
Leedsville was the prominent name of this area until around 1900 when Lincroft became the favored community name. Likewise, the now-posh area of Navesink was once called Riceville.
Brick Town — or Bricktown, depending on who you talk to — was never actually a place. Rather it was a misnomer created by the U.S. Postal Service, Brick Township historian Gene Donatiello said.
The postal service consolidated all of Brick's post offices in 1959 and called the new overarching district "Brick Town."
When the new post office was built in the 1970s, local historians went to the postal service asking the name to be switched back simply to Brick, which has been the township's official name since it incorporated in 1850, Donatiello said.
That effort was not successful until then Congressman Edwin B. Forsythe intervened and the post office area name was changed to Brick.
Yet some people still refer to the township as "Brick Town."
Forked River is a nice way to tell if you're a native from the area or not since locals pronounce the town name as FOR-kid River.
But Forked River, technically, isn't a town. As a place name, however, it actually precedes Lacey, dating back to a time when Forked River was a community in Monmouth County, before land was split off to form Ocean County.
Lacey Township was incorporated in 1871 and named for Continental Army General John Lacey.
Whiting, a section of Manchester, was formed in 1861, about four years before Manchester became the seventh municipality of Ocean County.
It was named for Nathan C. Whiting, who was originally from New Haven, Connecticut and built a sawmill here, according to a history compiled by Manchester for its 150th anniversary.
Waretown was settled by Abraham Waier somewhere around 1739, according to Ocean Township history. Waier built a mill here in the community, which went by various names including Waier Creek, Waier Mills and Wiretown, Waretown and Weartown.
At the time, Waretown was part of Dover Township and later Union Township, said Adele Shaw, president of the Waretown Historical Society. Waretown eventually partnered with Brookville to form what is now Ocean Township in 1876.
Some people question Ocean Township's name when it sits on the mainland on Barnegat Bay, not the Atlantic Ocean. Shaw says the name is an homage to Ocean Township's maritime heritage.
The vast majority of its residents worked in the coasting trade, shipping goods to ports up and down the coast. The residents would leave through the inlet directly across Barnegat Bay from Ocean Township.
The origin of the name Manahawkin is somewhat murky, but its status as a town is not: It's part of Stafford Township.
Manahawkin is a Lenape word that means either "Land of Good Corn" or "fertile land sloping into the water," according to Stafford Township website. It also could have gotten its name from the Hawkins family or the honking from geese migrating through town.
Meanwhile, the community's official name, Stafford Township, has a much more clear history to it. According to the township website, Stafford is named after Staffordshire in England. It incorporated in 1749 after splintering from what was at the time an expansive Shrewsbury Township in Monmouth County.
Check back for more of the local news you crave at APP.com, covering your Jersey Shore town and the surrounding area.
MOUNT HOLLY - Thursday's snowstorm hammered parts of New Jersey, impacting residents across Monmouth and northern Ocean counties with heavy snowfall approaching 10 inches, according to preliminary reports from the National Weather Service.Thursday's nor'easter slightly shifted overnight and is expected to be a longer lasting snowstorm then forecasters previously predicted. Monmouth and parts of northern Ocean counties received a significant amount of snow within just hours as the storm blew through Thursday morning and ...
MOUNT HOLLY - Thursday's snowstorm hammered parts of New Jersey, impacting residents across Monmouth and northern Ocean counties with heavy snowfall approaching 10 inches, according to preliminary reports from the National Weather Service.
Thursday's nor'easter slightly shifted overnight and is expected to be a longer lasting snowstorm then forecasters previously predicted. Monmouth and parts of northern Ocean counties received a significant amount of snow within just hours as the storm blew through Thursday morning and early afternoon.
A second low pressure system will approach the state on Friday, although much weaker, it's expected to bring another burst of snow and sleet to most of many areas across Monmouth County before tapering off to scattered showers by the evening hours, the National Weather Service said.
Ocean County is expected to receive less than an inch of snow to accumulate on Friday and will see more of a wintry mix of light snow, sleet, freezing rain and rain in the morning and through the afternoon hours, forecaster said.
The story continues below the gallery
The initial forecast projected Monmouth County to receive anywhere from 3 to 6 inches of snow on Thursday and an additional 1 to 2 inches on Friday. However, public reports sent in to the National Weather Service showed widespread amounts of between 6 and 10 inches in western Monmouth.
Mixing with sleet and freezing rain kept amounts lower in Ocean County, but the storm still left an icy mess on the roads and up to 4 inches in northern areas.
School closings: Schools go virtual, delay opening ahead of winter snow storm
Here are the current snow totals across the Shore, according to the National Weather Service:
Check back later for further snow totals across the Shore.
Joshua Chung is the 9-5 breaking news and weather reporter. A lifelong Jersey Shore resident, he is a recent graduate of Michigan State University. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org, 917-703-9373 or on Twitter @Joshchunggg
A little over a year ago, Alex Mazzucca and Cara Pescatore of Seed to Sprout, a vegan eatery located in Avon since 2012 and Fair Haven since 2015, found themselves struggling to frost a wedding cake in the back of their tiny restaurant kitchen. They’d recently started advertising their custom cakes more heavily and custom orders were pouring in. They quickly realized there was no way they were going to be able to keep up with the cakes if they only had two small kitchens that also needed to produce food for their restaurants and cateri...
A little over a year ago, Alex Mazzucca and Cara Pescatore of Seed to Sprout, a vegan eatery located in Avon since 2012 and Fair Haven since 2015, found themselves struggling to frost a wedding cake in the back of their tiny restaurant kitchen. They’d recently started advertising their custom cakes more heavily and custom orders were pouring in. They quickly realized there was no way they were going to be able to keep up with the cakes if they only had two small kitchens that also needed to produce food for their restaurants and catering orders. They needed a dedicated space to create their pastries and sweets that are nourishing but still delicious–a bakery, like they’d dreamed about since the early days of their business.
In March, their dream came true as they held the grand opening for the Seed to Sprout Bakery, located on Wickapecko Drive in Wanamassa, a quiet section of Ocean Township close to Route 35 and Asbury Park. It’s a beautiful, light-filled space, even when I visit on a rainy April morning. Custom designed wallpaper covers half of the space: giant, Instagram-worthy blooms. The decor is simple but not at all boring, kind of like the food produced here.
Some people may be skeptical that baked goods produced without eggs or milk can still be satisfy a sweet tooth. Until they reached young adulthood, Alex and Cara would have been skeptical, too. Both women grew up in large Italian families. They tell me how much they loved cheese, how back then they never imagined giving it up. Both women were vegetarians before committing to being vegan, and after becoming vegan, it still took them a while to figure out how to commit to the kind of diet they wanted. They both studied nutrition as well as they educated themselves and learned a lot through trial and error.
Alex and Cara were childhood acquaintances from the same town. They reconnected when a mutual friend noticed their shared passions and thought they should get together. Since then, they’ve been inseparable—as friends and as business partners.
Vegan or not, there is something for everyone at the new bakery. Seed to Sprout Bakery offers indulgent cookies, cinnamon rolls, and other snacks, like toasts with avocado or carrot lox. They also serve a variety of coffee, hot chocolate, and tea. As I’m photographing the space, some customers come in. One of the men says, “You should put ‘Coffee and Bakery’ on the sign,” and goes on to rave about how much he likes their coffee. And, of course, they do custom cakes for weddings and parties. “These are the healthiest cakes you can probably get,” Cara tells me—but it’s still a cake. They laugh as they recall how many customers are suspicious of their baked sweets, calling to place orders and asking if the cake would taste good.
There’s a stigma surrounding vegan cuisine, even as it’s become more popular and common. (And no, food made without any animal products does not “taste like cardboard.”) Alex and Cara are passionate and picky about the food that comes out of their kitchens. They want to challenge preconceived notions and spread the message that nourishing food doesn’t have to compromise when it comes to taste. Their new bakery is proof of this.
Seed to Sprout Bakery 1405 Wickapecko Drive Wanamassa 732-361-3636
By Walter J. O’Neill, Jr.Township of Ocean – Starting any new job, whether it’s an internal promotion or moving onto a new opportunity, can cause someone to feel anxious. It’s even more nerve-wracking when you’re taking over for someone who was very popular and liked. However, John Bosmans is doing just that, taking over the principal’s position at Wanamassa School with the retirement of Vic Milano. “I am excited and ready to get this school year underway,&rdq...
By Walter J. O’Neill, Jr.
Township of Ocean – Starting any new job, whether it’s an internal promotion or moving onto a new opportunity, can cause someone to feel anxious. It’s even more nerve-wracking when you’re taking over for someone who was very popular and liked. However, John Bosmans is doing just that, taking over the principal’s position at Wanamassa School with the retirement of Vic Milano. “I am excited and ready to get this school year underway,” said Bosmans. He knew Milano and how well liked he was. “I’m not Vic, and I know that I have big shoes to fill, but I know my personality and leadership style will have a positive effect on our students and staff.”
“I felt John had the enthusiasm and heart to create the best possible environment for the children of Ocean,” said Kelly Weldon, Superintendent of Schools. She added that Bosmans is very good coming into a new position and developing a strategic plan. “One of John’s previous positions was our district’s bilingual supervisor, and he showed how well he connected with our families.”
Bosmans is no stranger to the township school system. He grew up in Ocean and was a scholar athlete who graduated in 2002. He then attended Monmouth University where he obtained a Bachelor of Arts in History/Education. He furthered his education at Thomas Edison State University and received a Master of Arts in Educational Leadership.
In 2007 Bosmans returned home to the Township of Ocean where he was hired as a social studies teacher. “I became an educator because of the great experiences I had as a student in the township, and I wanted to give back to our community to ensure every student has the opportunity to have the best education possible.”
When he was asked to look back on his 16 years as an educator and what memories stood out, he paused. “Too many to name. However, most recently being able to award the New Jersey Seal of Biliteracy to all graduating seniors who have achieved proficiency in both English and a foreign language. It was a tremendous achievement for the students and their families,” Bosmans said .
He spent 10 years as a classroom teacher and coach before he took on the role and duties as a supervisor. “I wanted to get into administration to have an impact on a larger scale. I felt that I had a lot to give to students in the district at all levels, and I sought the opportunity to further my education and career,” he said.
Weldon, who has championed the phrase “Spartan Legacy” feels that her strength is getting everyone to operate as a team. “When everyone works together, it’s more enjoyable, and that’s something I hope becomes part of my legacy,” she said.
“My Spartan legacy will be leaving the Township of Ocean Schools/Wanamassa a better place for students than before I arrived. It isn’t about me, it’s about the community and working together to put students first in order to help them achieve their goals and dreams,” said Bosmans.
When asked what advice he has for his staff as he takes the reigns as principal for the first time, he has a clear message. “Never forget what it was like to be a student and try to tune out the outside noise as much as possible. Place your energy and focus on what is most important, putting students first,” Bosmans said. He added that regardless of a staff member’s role, custodian, bus driver, instructional aide, nurse, playground aid, cafeteria worker, or substitute, they are all key personnel that will impact the daily life of the students.
“My advice for students come every day ready to learn and try new things. Your teachers and families are here to help and support you. Don’t be afraid to make mistakes, and be the best version of yourself every single day,” added Bosmans.
Some fun facts about Principal Bosmans; he loves pizza. His favorite movie was Ghostbusters and he likes all sports, but football is on top of the list. Of course his favorite colors are red and blue. In his free time, he loves to spend it with his wife Amanda and their two sons. You can also find him in the summer on the beach between 8th Avenue Jetty in Loch Arbour and the L jetty in Allenhurst.