Jersey Hormone Replacement Services
concerned with the gradual aesthetic and physiological decline
associated with aging? We all are to some extent, but did you know
that many aspects of aging that people think are inevitable are
actually the result of correctable biological changes?
Conscious Evolution Institute is New Jersey's best source for quality
Hormone Replacement and Optimization Products. We have medical
affiliates located all across the state to help our clinic meet the
needs of our patients. If you are interested in the Hormone
Restoration Treatments that we offer, all you have to do is reach out
to us with a phone call or via our website, and we can set the whole
process in motion.
affiliate will meet on your terms, whether you'd like to set up an
appointment at a medical clinic or have the doctor come to your home
or business. All we need are the results from a simple physical and a
single sample of your blood which will be thoroughly analyzed to
provide our Longevity Physicians with a full profile of your Hormone
Status. Then we can have the appropriate treatment delivered directly
Jersey Testosterone Therapy
One of our
most commonly prescribed hormone regimens is Testosterone Hormone
Replacement Therapy. This medical treatment is intended for the
treatment of a condition known as Andropause (or Low-T) which
afflicts millions of males across the United States.
If you are
suffering from Erectile Dysfunction or other issues as you grow
older, there is a major chance that you are suffering from
Testosterone Deficiency. Before turning to ED pills like Viagra, talk
to a professional about what Testosterone HRT can do for you.
Testosterone Deficiency isn't just a sexual disorder, it degrades
several aspects of physical health, and you are doing yourself a
disservice if you don't get yourself tested.
Deficiency depletes muscle mass and metabolism, eats away at the male
psychology, and leads to weight gain and physical and mental
exhaustion. With Testosterone HRT, you can get your health and your
sex life back on track!
Jersey HGH Restoration
Conscious Evolution Institute also provides a service known as Human
Growth Hormone Restoration. As men and women grow older, they become
more susceptible to HGH Deficiency, because the body naturally starts
to produce less of the hormone with age. Many people are sensitive to
this decline, and start to experience health issues stemming directly
from this deficiency.
Growth Hormone Deficiency is a metabolic disorder that affects many
systems of the body in at least some way. Common signs to look out
for are increased fat around the waist and midsection, loss of muscle
mass, increased incidence of illness, depression, exhaustion, and
changes in cognitive function.
Anti-Aging Physicians do determine that you are experiencing HGH
Deficiency, they can prescribe you either Sermorelin Acetate or
Bio-Identical HGH to restore optimal Human Growth Hormone Levels to
your body, helping you recover from the negative effects of your
Jersey HCG Weight Loss Treatment
overweight? Have other diets led you to nothing but disappointment?
The Conscious Evolution Institute encourages you to try the HCG Diet.
Human Chorionic Gonadotropin is a natural hormone which, when
injected daily in combination with a low-calorie diet, has the
ability to induce tremendously successful weight loss. You can lose
up to a pound per day with this treatment without feeling hungry! If
you're interested in this weight loss program, just give us a call
and we'll explain the details
Cities in New Jersey
Newark is the most populous city in the state of New Jersey, and is
located in the northeastern portion of the state. Newark is often
referred to as The Gateway City and The Brick City. Universities in
Newark include Seton Hall law school, the New Jersey Institute of
Technology, and Rutgers-Newark. Newark is home to two professional
sports teams: the MLS Red Bulls and the New Jersey Devils of the NHL.
Newark has a very strong economy, with an emphasis on the following
sectors: government, health care, international trade, finance, and
Jersey City is the second most populous city in New Jersey, and is
located immediately across the Hudson Bay from Lower Manhattan. The
city is popularly referred to as Wall Street West. The largest
universities in Jersey City are Saint Peter's University and New
Jersey City University. Jersey City is known as Wall Street West
because of the preponderance of financial businesses located or
headquartered in the city, including Citibank, Chase Bank, and
Paterson is located to the north of Jersey City and is the third most
populous city in the state of New Jersey. The only large city with a
higher population density in the United States is New York City, and
the area is highly diverse, drawing in a number of immigrants from
both the Middle East and Central America. The city's economy
predominantly consists of small businesses, primarily owned by the
immigrants that live in the city.
Elizabeth, New Jersey is the fourth biggest city in the state, and is
located immediately to the south of Jersey City. Elizabeth is the
home of Port Newark-Elizabeth Marine Tunnel, which is one of the most
active ports in the entire world. Adding to its importance as a
transportation center, the city is also home to the Newark Liberty
Edison is the fifth most populous community in the state of New
Jersey, and the largest township in the state. Edison is considered
one of the best places in the United States to live, in terms of
livability as well as overall safety. The city also has abundant
green space, great education, and lots of activities for people of
all ages. Companies based out of Edison include Zylog Systems and
All About Elizabeth, New Jersey Geographic Area
Elizabeth is a city in Union County, New Jersey, United States. As of the 2010 United States Census, the city had a total population of 124,969, retaining its ranking as New Jersey's fourth largest city (by population). The population increased by 4,401 (+3.7%) from the 120,568 counted in the 2000 Census, which had in turn increased by 10,566 (+9.6%) from the 110,002 counted in the 1990 Census. It is the county seat of Union County.
In 2008, Elizabeth was named one of "America's 50 Greenest Cities" by Popular Science magazine, the only city in New Jersey selected.
Elizabeth, originally called "Elizabethtown" and part of the Elizabethtown Tract, was founded in 1665 by English settlers. The town was not named for Queen Elizabeth I as many people may assume, but rather for Elizabeth, wife of Vice Admiral Sir George Carteret, 1st Baronet and one of the two original Proprietors of the colony of New Jersey. She was the daughter of Philippe de Carteret II, 3rd Seigneur de Sark and Anne Dowse. The town served as the first capital of New Jersey. During the American Revolutionary War, Elizabeth was continually attacked by British forces based on Manhattan and Staten Island.
On March 13, 1855, the City of Elizabeth was created by an Act of the New Jersey Legislature, combining and replacing both Elizabeth Borough (which dated back to 1740) and Elizabeth Township (which had been formed in 1693), based on the results of a referendum held on March 27, 1855. On March 19, 1857, the city became part of the newly created Union County. Portions of the city were taken to form Linden Township on March 4, 1861.
The first major industry, the Singer Sewing Machine Company came to Elizabeth and employed as many as 2,000 people. In 1895, it saw one of the first car companies, when Electric Carriage and Wagon Company was founded to manufacture the Electrobat, joined soon by another electric car builder, Andrew L. Riker. The Electric Boat Company got its start building submarines for the United States Navy in Elizabeth, New Jersey beginning with the launch of USS Holland (SS-1) in 1897. These pioneering naval craft [known as A-Class] were developed at Lewis Nixon's Crescent Shipyard in Elizabeth between the years 1896–1903. Elizabeth grew in parallel to its sister city of Newark for many years, but has been more successful in retaining a middle class presence and was spared riots in the 1960s.
Elizabeth is located at 40°39′59″N 74°11′37″W / 40.666261°N 74.19353°W / 40.666261; -74.19353 (40.666261,-74.19353). According to the United States Census Bureau, the city had a total area of 13.464 square miles (34.873 km2), of which, 12.319 square miles (31.907 km2) of it is land and 1.145 square miles (2.966 km2) of it (8.51%) is water.
Elizabeth is bordered to the southwest by Linden, to the west by Roselle and Roselle Park, to the northwest by Union and Hillside, to the north by Newark (in Essex County). To the east the city is across the Newark Bay from Bayonne in Hudson County and the Arthur Kill from Staten Island, New York. The borders of Elizabeth, Bayonne, and Staten Island meet at one point on Shooters Island, of which 7.5 acres (3.0 ha) of the island is owned by Elizabeth, though the island is managed by the New York City Department of Parks and Recreation.
Since World War II, Elizabeth has seen its transportation facilities grow; the Port Newark-Elizabeth Marine Terminal is one of the busiest ports in the world, as is Newark Liberty International Airport, parts of which are actually in Elizabeth. Elizabeth also features Little Jimmy's Italian Ices (since 1932), the popular Jersey Gardens outlet mall, Loews Theater, and the Elizabeth Center, which generate millions of dollars in revenue.
Together with Linden, Elizabeth is home to the Bayway Refinery, a ConocoPhillips refining facility that helps supply petroleum-based products to the New York/New Jersey area, producing approximately 230,000 barrels (37,000 m3) per day.
Portions of the city are covered by the Urban Enterprise Zone, which cuts the sales tax rate to 3½% (half of the 7% charged statewide) and offers other incentives to businesses within the district[why?]. The Elizabeth UEZ has the highest business participation rate in the state[why?], with approximately 1,000 businesses participating in — and benefiting from — the program. The UEZ has helped bring in more than $1.5 billion in new economic development to the City and has brought in over $50 million in sales tax revenue that has been reinvested in funding for additional police, streetscape and other infrastructure improvements.
Celadon, a mixed-use development containing 14 glass skyscrapers, offices, retail, a hotel, boardwalk and many other amenities is proposed to border the east side of the Jersey Gardens mall, directly on the Port Newark Bay. It is planned to break ground in the summer As of 2008[update] on the ferry, roads and parking, and will continue construction for at least twelve more years.
As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 124,969 people, 41,596 households, and 29,325 families residing in the city. The population density was 10,144.1 inhabitants per square mile (3,916.7 /km2). There were 45,516 housing units at an average density of 3,694.7 per square mile (1,426.5 /km2). The racial makeup of the city was 54.65% (68,292) White, 21.08% (26,343) African American, 0.83% (1,036) Native American, 2.08% (2,604) Asian, 0.04% (52) Pacific Islander, 16.72% (20,901) from other races, and 4.59% (5,741) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 59.50% (74,353) of the population.
There were 41,596 households out of which 37.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 39.2% were married couples living together, 22.0% had a female householder with no husband present, and 29.5% were non-families. 23.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 7.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.94 and the average family size was 3.43.
In the city the age distribution of the population shows 25.6% under the age of 18, 10.6% from 18 to 24, 31.3% from 25 to 44, 23.3% from 45 to 64, and 9.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33.2 years. For every 100 females there were 98.6 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.8 males.
The Census Bureau's 2006-2010 American Community Survey showed that (in 2010 inflation-adjusted dollars) median household income was $43,770 (with a margin of error of +/- $1,488) and the median family income was $46,891 (+/- $1,873). Males had a median income of $32,268 (+/- $1,205) versus $27,228 (+/- $1,427) for females. The per capita income for the borough was $19,196 (+/- $604). About 14.7% of families and 16.7% of the population were below the poverty line, including 23.5% of those under age 18 and 18.5% of those age 65 or over.
As of the 2000 United States Census there were 120,568 people, 40,482 households, and 28,175 families residing in the city. The population density was 9,865.5 inhabitants per square mile (3,809.5/km2). There were 42,838 housing units at an average density of 3,505.2 per square mile (1,353.5/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 55.78% White, 19.98% Black or African American, 0.48% Native American, 2.35% Asian, 0.05% Pacific Islander, 15.51% from other races, and 5.86% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 49.46% of the population.
The nation where the highest number of foreign-born inhabitants of Elizabeth were born was Colombia, which was the birthplace of 8,731 Elizabeth residents as of the 2000 Census. This exceeded the combined total of Mexico and Central America of 8,214. It also far exceeded the next highest single nation count of Cuba at 5,812. The largest number for a non-Spanish speaking country and third highest overall was immigrants from Portugal numbering 4,544. The next largest groups were Salvadoran immigrants numbering 4,043, Peruvians 3,591 and Dominican immigrants of whom there were 3,492.
There were 40,482 households out of which 36.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 42.9% were married couples living together, 19.1% had a female householder with no husband present, and 30.4% were non-families. 24.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.4% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.91 and the average family size was 3.45.
In the city the population was spread out with 26.3% under the age of 18, 10.8% from 18 to 24, 33.7% from 25 to 44, 19.3% from 45 to 64, and 10.0% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females there were 98.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.1 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $35,175, and the median income for a family was $38,370. Males had a median income of $30,757 versus $23,931 for females. The per capita income for the city was $15,114. About 15.6% of families and 17.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 22.2% of those under age 18 and 17.2% of those age 65 or over.
The city of Elizabeth has several distinct districts and neighborhoods.
Midtown (Broad Street and Morris Avenue), also occasionally known as Uptown, is the main commercial district. Midtown is a historic section as well. It includes the First Presbyterian Church and St. John's Episcopal Church, and its St. John's Episcopal Churchyard. The First Presbyterian Church was a battleground for the American Revolution. Located here are also the Art Deco Hersh Tower, the Thomas Jefferson Arts Academy, and the Ritz Theatre which has been operating since 1926.
Bayway is located in the southern part of the City and borders the City of Linden. There are unique ethnic restaurants, bars, and stores along Bayway Avenue, and a variety of houses of worship. Housing styles are older and well maintained. There are many affordable two to four-family housing units, and multiple apartment complexes. The western terminus of the Goethals Bridge, which spans the Arthur Kill to Staten Island can be found here.
DownTown (also known as The Port or E-Port), the oldest and perhaps the most diverse place in the City, is a collection of old world Elizabeth, new America, and a mix of colonial-style houses and apartment buildings that stretch east of Routes 1 & 9 to its shores. Although this has been an impoverished part of Elizabeth for many decades, this area has had a great deal of improvement in the last five years. Many homes have been refurbished or replaced with new, more ornate constructions. Housing projects that stood for years along First Street were demolished and replaced with attractive apartment complexes for those with low to moderate incomes. New townhomes on the waterfront have been developed & new 2 family homes are currently under construction.
The Elizabeth Marina, which in the past was filled with trash and debris along its walkway, has also beautified and many celebrations are held year round, from a Hispanic festival in the late spring to the lighting of a Christmas tree in the winter. Living conditions in this area continue to improve year after year. Historically, there was a Slavic community here, centered by a church (Sts. Peter and Paul Byzantine) and a Lithuanian (Sts. Peter and Paul, R.C.) and Polish (St. Adalbert) Roman Catholic Church still stands in the neighborhood. St. Patrick Church, originally Irish, dominates the 'Port and was built in 1888.
Elmora is a middle/working-class neighborhood in the western part of Elizabeth. Home to many Jewish people, a number of kosher eateries can be found here. The main thoroughfare, Elmora Avenue, boasts some of the best restaurants, shops and boutiques. A few of the City’s most luxurious high-rise building complexes- affording views of the New York skyline- dot the edge of this neighborhood and are convenient to the Midtown NJ Transit Train Station. Also found here is Morris Avenue which is home to many Colombian stores and restaurants. The northwestern part of Elmora is known as Elmora Hills. It is a strongly middle- to upper-middle-class neighborhood.
Frog Hollow is a small community of homes just west of the Arthur Kill, and south of Elizabeth Avenue, Frog Hollow contains older style, affordable homes, rentals and some quality restaurants in a working-class community. The statue honoring former Mayor Mack on Elizabeth Avenue is a landmark in the community. Frog Hollow is also convenient to the Veteran’s Memorial Waterfront Park.
Keighry Head is located close to Midtown, containing affordable one and two-family homes, and apartment houses, convenient to the Midtown shopping district, and transportation. Also home to many citizens of Irish descent.
North Elizabeth, also known as the "North End," is mainly a diverse working-class neighborhood home to many Portuguese as well. The North End has easy access to New York and Newark via its own NJ Transit train station, Routes 1&9 & the NJ Turnpike. The neighborhood also has Crane Square, the Historic Nugents Tavern, and Kellogg Park and its proximity to Newark Airport. There is currently a plan in place to develop the former Interbake Foods facility into shopping and residential town houses and condominiums. This community contains many larger one and two-family homes that have been rebuilt over the past decade. North Elizabeth also features many well-kept apartment houses and condominium units on and around North Avenue that are home to professionals who work in New York or the area. In addition, the only Benedictine women's community in New Jersey is located at Saint Walburga Monastery on North Broad Street.
Peterstown (also known as "The Burg") is a middle/working-class neighborhood in the southeastern part of the city. It is heavily industrial and ethnically diverse. Peterstown was once predominantly occupied by newly immigrated Italians and their descendants, but is less so today. Peterstown has clean, quiet streets and has many affordable housing opportunities with a “village” feel. The area contains the historic Union Square, home to produce stands, meat markets, fresh fish and poultry stores. Peterstown is also home to the DeCavalcante crime family, one of the most infamous Mafia families in the United States.
The Point is centrally located and defined by New Point Road, located close to Midtown. This community contains many new affordable two-family homes, apartment houses and is undergoing a transformation.
Westminster is home to the City’s largest residential estates, a mix of Tudors, Victorians, ranch houses, colonial split levels and more. This neighborhood borders Hillside and contains many distinctive properties. It is also home to a new public school, considered one of the finest in the City’s system. The Elizabeth River runs through Westminster culminating in a dramatic splash of greenery and rolling hills off of North Avenue, near Liberty Hall. Residents use this area for recreation, whether it is at the newly christened Phil Rizzuto Park area, or for bird watching or for sunbathing by the river. It is one of the more affluent and historic areas of Elizabeth.
The City of Elizabeth is governed under the Mayor-Council system of municipal government under the Faulkner Act. The City government of Elizabeth is made up of a Mayor and a City Council. The Elizabeth City Council is made up of nine members. Three Council members are elected at large and six members are elected from each of Elizabeth's six wards.
As of 2012[update], the City's Mayor J. Christian Bollwage, a lifelong resident of Elizabeth, is currently serving his fourth term as Mayor. Council members are Council President Joseph Keenan (Third Ward), Carlos Cedeño (Fourth Ward), Frank Cuesta (at-large), William Gallman, Jr. (Fifth Ward), Nelson Gonzalez (Second Ward), Manny Grova, Jr. (First Ward), Edward Jackus (at-large), Frank Mazza (Sixth Ward) and Patricia Perkins-Auguste (at-large).
The City of Elizabeth is split between the 10th and 13th Congressional districts and is part of New Jersey's 20th state legislative district. Based on the results of the 2010 Census, the New Jersey Redistricting Commission has shifted all of Elizabeth into the 8th Congressional District, a change that will take effect in January 2013, based on the results of the November 2012 general elections.
New Jersey's Tenth Congressional District was represented by Donald M. Payne (D, Newark), until his death on March 6, 2012. New Jersey's Thirteenth Congressional District is represented by Albio Sires (D, West New York). New Jersey is represented in the United States Senate by Frank Lautenberg (D, Cliffside Park) and Bob Menendez (D, Hoboken).
The 20th Legislative District of the New Jersey Legislature is represented in the State Senate by Raymond Lesniak (D, Elizabeth) and in the General Assembly by Joseph Cryan (D, Union) and Annette Quijano (D, Elizabeth). The Governor of New Jersey is Chris Christie (R, Mendham Township). The Lieutenant Governor of New Jersey is Kim Guadagno (R, Monmouth Beach).
Union County is governed by a Board of Chosen Freeholders, whose nine members are elected at-large to three-year terms of office on a staggered basis with three seats coming up for election each year, with an appointed County Manager overseeing the operations of the county. As of 2012, Union County's Freeholders are Chairman Alexander Mirabella (Fanwood, term ends December 31, 2012), Vice Chairman Linda Carter (Plainfield, 2013), Angel G. Estrada (Elizabeth, 2014), Christopher Hudak (Linden, 2014), Mohamed S. Jalloh (Roselle, 2012), Bette Jane Kowalski (Cranford, 2013), Deborah P. Scanlon (Union Township, 2012), Daniel P. Sullivan (Elizabeth, 2013) and Vernell Wright (Union Township, 2014).
The Elizabeth Fire Department (EFD) provides fire protection and medical assistance to Elizabeth, operating out of 7 Fire Stations, located throughout the city. The Elizabeth Fire Department also operates a fire apparatus fleet of 7 Engines, 3 Ladders, 1 Rescue, and numerous special, support, and reserve units. The fire department was established in 1837 when Engine Company #1 was organized. In 1901, the volunteer department was no longer adequate and the department reorganized into a paid department on January 1, 1902.
The Elizabeth Police Department was established in May 1858.
Emergency Medical Services for the City of Elizabeth are handled by the Elizabeth Fire Departments - Division of Emergency Medical Services. This is a civilian Division of the Fire Department and handles approx 40,000 calls a year. The Division is made up of an EMS Chief, 5 Supervisors, 28 Full Time Emergency Medical Technicians, and approximately 11 Per Diem EMTs. The Division, at its maximum staffing, attempts to operate four ambulances and a supervisor on days (7A-7P) and three ambulances and a supervisor on nights (7P-7A).
The city's public schools are operated by Elizabeth Public Schools, serving students in kindergarten through 12th grade. The district is one of 31 Abbott districts statewide, which are now referred to as "SDA Districts" based on the requirement for the state to cover all costs for school building and renovation projects in these districts under the supervision of the New Jersey Schools Development Authority. With 5,300 students, Elizabeth High School was the largest high school in the state of New Jersey and one of the largest in the United States, and underwent a split that created five new academies and a smaller Elizabeth High School under a transformation program that began in the 2009-10 school year.
The school was the 294th-ranked public high school in New Jersey out of 322 schools statewide, in New Jersey Monthly magazine's September 2010 cover story on the state's "Top Public High Schools", after being ranked 302nd in 2008 out of 316 schools. Before the 2008-09 school year, all of the district's schools (except high schools) became K-8 schools, replacing the middle schools and elementary schools. SchoolDigger.com, which maintains detailed profiles for over 136,000 schools in every state in the US, ranked Elizabeth 431st of 559 districts evaluated in New Jersey.
These and other indicators reveal a seriously declining performance standard in the city's schools. Data reported by the state Department of Education showed that a majority of students in a majority of the Elizabeth public schools failed basic skills tests. Only two of the city's 30 schools had failures among fewer than one-third of the students.
Elizabeth is also home to several private schools. The Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Newark oversees the coeducational schools St. Mary of the Assumption High School and Saint Patrick High School, and the all-girls Benedictine Academy. The Newark Archdiocese also operated the K-8 schools Our Lady of Guadalupe Academy, St. Genevieve School and St. Patrick Academy The Jewish Educational Center comprises the Yeshiva of Elizabeth (nursery through sixth grades), the Rav Teitz Mesivta Academy (boys, seventh through twelfth grades), and Bruriah High School (girls, seventh through twelfth grades).
Princeton University was founded in 1746 in Elizabeth as the College of New Jersey.
The Elizabeth Public Library, the free public library with a main library, originally a Carnegie library, and three branches has a collection of 342,305 volumes and annual circulation of about 191,000.
Portions of Elizabeth are part of an Urban Enterprise Zone. In addition to other benefits to encourage employment within the Zone, shoppers can take advantage of a reduced 3½% sales tax rate (versus the 7% rate charged statewide).
Elizabeth is a hub of several major roadways including the New Jersey Turnpike / Interstate 95, Interstate 278 (including the Goethals Bridge), U.S. Route 1/9, Route 27, Route 28 and Route 439. Elizabeth's own street plan, in contrast to the more usual grid plan, is to a large degree circular, with circumferential and radial streets centered on the central railroad station.
Elizabeth is among the U.S. cities with the highest transit ridership.
The city has two train stations on New Jersey Transit's North Jersey Coast Line and the Northeast Corridor Line. Elizabeth Station, also called Broad Street Elizabeth or Midtown Station, is the southern station in Midtown Elizabeth. The other train station in Elizabeth is North Elizabeth Station.
New Jersey Transit is planning a segment of the Newark-Elizabeth Rail Link (NERL), designated as the Union County Light Rail (UCLR). The UCLR was planned to connect Midtown Station with Newark Liberty International Airport and have seven or eight other stations in between within Elizabeth city limits. A possible extension of this future line to Plainfield would link the city of Elizabeth with the Raritan Valley Line.
In addition, the Colombian airline Avianca operates a private bus service from John F. Kennedy Airport to Union City and Elizabeth for passengers on Avianca flights departing from and arriving to JFK.
New Jersey Transit provides bus service on the 111, 112, 113 and 115 routes to the Port Authority Bus Terminal in Midtown Manhattan, on the 24, 40, 59 and 62 routes to Newark, New Jersey, with local service available on the 26, 52, 56, 57 and 58 routes.
WJDM at 1530 on the AM dial is licensed to Elizabeth.
News 12 New Jersey is one of the most viewed weather and news channels in the city.
Residents of Elizabeth can tune into the Public-access television cable-TV channel at anytime to view public information such as the city bulletin board, live meetings, important health information and tips. This service is provided by Cablevision Local Programming. The service can be found on channel 18. The channel also has features such as Top 10 Ranked Television Shows, Educational Facts, Quote of The Day, Gas Price Statistics, and tips for keeping the city safe and clean.