If there's one universal truth, it's that all of our bodies begin changing at some point. That's especially true for women who are over the age of 50. One day it seems like we're rolling out of bed with a pep in our step. The next, our emotions are out of control, our weight won't go down, and we constantly have hot flashes. If that sounds like you, don't worry â millions of other women worldwide are going through the same difficulties.
The fact of the matter is these symptoms are part of a natural process women go through. This change, called menopause, marks the end of a woman's ability to reproduce and menstruate. The average age for this to occur is 51, though it officially begins a year after a woman's final period. During this transition to menopause, estrogen and other hormones in a woman's body start to deplete When those hormones deplete, frequent and sometimes severe symptoms can manifest:
The symptoms of hormone deficiency can be scary for both women and their partners. That makes dealing with a hormone deficiency tricky because many symptoms are tied to nutrition, stress, lack of exercise, and toxins in your body.
However, if you're getting older and dealing with some of the symptoms listed above, have hope. A solution to your hormone problems may be closer than you think. Hormone replacement therapy for women may help correct imbalances caused by menopause. These effective, safe treatments help many women throughout the menopause process and may even help them reclaim their youth.
To live a healthy life, hormone stability is very important for women. That's where the beauty of HRT treatments for women begins to shine because it balances hormones that would otherwise be altered due to menopause.
HRT treatments for women represent a revolutionary step toward living life without the pitfalls of old age. However, at Juventee, we understand that no two women, and by proxy, patients, are the same. That's why our team of doctors and specialists provide personalized treatment options for women, combining holistic treatment, nutrition, fitness plans, and more to supplement our HRT treatments.
Is HRT the answer if you feel exhausted, overweight, and moody? That's the million-dollar question that we're asked almost every day. And to be honest, it's hard to say without a comprehensive exam by an HRT expert at Juventee. What we can say is that when a woman's hormones are better balanced during menopause, she has a much better chance of enjoying life without the crippling symptoms that other women feel.
At Juventee, helping women reclaim their vitality and love of life is our top priority. While some HRT clinics see patients as nothing more than a means to make money, our team is cut from a different cloth.
The key to balancing your hormones and improving your well-being is a process that we have refined over time. The Juventee HRT process consists of a comprehensive review of your health and hormonal status. Our team then customizes your plan and prescribes treatments, procedures, and supplements under the guidance of our local HRT experts.
At Juventee, we want to revitalize your health by promoting balance, energy, intimacy, and beauty. We start by assessing your baseline biomarkers and implementing a personalized plan to help you feel like your younger self. Our in-depth process covers many factors, almost like a web. Each component of that web works in conjunction with others to make up how you feel. If one area is out of sync, women can experience unwanted fluctuations in their weight, energy, emotions, libido, and more. Juventee is committed to evaluating our patient's overall health so that we may bring vitality and happiness to as many aspects of their lives as possible.
We've mentioned all the greatness that can come with an HRT regimen from Juventee, but what exactly are the benefits of HRT for women? Let's take a look.
We Work With
Unlike some HRT clinics, Juventee's HRT programs are carefully crafted and personalized for each patient. There are no cookie-cutter solutions at our office. Instead, we assess each individual's needs and customize treatments to help their bodies as they age. We replace hormones that are deficient and restore them to their physiological state using HRT pellets.
These hormone pellets are prescription hormones inserted under the skin through a simple in-office procedure. Each pellet is about as large as a big grain of rice. Once inserted, our HRT pellets get to work quickly. With this treatment, patients don't have to worry about applying greasy creams or swallowing pills. Instead, our pellets are metabolized by the body. That way, patients don't stress over taking too much or too little.
Remember, at Juventee, our goal isn't just to balance your hormones â it's to completely optimize your health and well-being. You won't ever have to worry about our doctors writing you a prescription and sending you on your way without any additional communication. Instead, we aim to be part of our patient's journey back to health and work with all of our HRT patients to do so.
Hormone imbalance causes a litany of issues. But with hormone replacement therapy, females can better process calcium, keep their cholesterol levels safe, and maintain a healthy vagina. By replenishing the body's estrogen levels, HRT may relieve symptoms of menopause and even optimize bone health.
But that's just the start. At Juventee, our patients report many benefits of taking HRT for women:
If you're ready to feel better and enjoy the vitality of your youth, Juventee is here to help you every step of the way. It all starts with an in-person evaluation, where our team will determine if HRT is right for you.
For many women, menopause is a difficult time filled with ups, downs, and hormonal hurdles to overcome. While menopausal issues are well-known by some, other women only know that menopause can affect their hormones. The reality is that going through menopause can mean more than moodiness and hot flashes.
At Juventee, we're big believers that a little knowledge can go a long way. With that in mind, if you're going through menopause or are approaching "that" age, consider these common issues. First, let's examine some alternative causes of menopause beyond age:
The most common reason for menopause is diminished, unbalanced hormones. However, menopause can also result from:
Now that we've examined some of the ways that menopause manifests, let's look at some common problems that females regularly endure:
If you're going through menopause and feel like life is a tiresome burden, you're not alone. Studies show that 15% of women go through depression to some degree during menopause. What many women don't learn is that depression may start much earlier, during perimenopause or even earlier.
Depression can be hard to diagnose, even without perimenopause and menopause as a factor. With that said, keep the following signs in mind. If you notice any, it might be time to speak with a physician:
If you notice any of the signs above, it's important that you understand that you're not weak or broken. You're going through a very normal emotional experience, which may be caused by hormone deficiency. However, with proper treatment from your doctor, depression doesn't have to rule your life.
You don't have to have hormonal imbalances to have mood swings. Indeed, everyone gets moody from time to time. For women going through menopause, however, mood swings can be extreme and happen often. Hormone imbalances and mood swings go together, resulting in unusual emotional changes and even issues like insomnia.
Estrogen production, a hormone that fluctuates during menopause, affects serotonin production, which regulates mood. When both hormones are deficient, mood swings can become quite prevalent.
Fortunately, HRT treatments in Ridgefield, NJ, work wonders for women because they work to regulate hormones like estrogen. With HRT from Juventee, women don't have to settle for the negative consequences that drastic mood swings can cause.
Hot flashes: whether you're a man or a woman, you've probably heard of them. Hot flashes are very common issues associated with menopause and manifest as intense, sudden feelings of heat across the upper body. Some last a few seconds while others last many minutes, making them uncomfortable and inconvenient at all times. A few common symptoms of hot flashes include:
Usually, a lack of estrogen causes hot flashes in menopausal women. Low levels of estrogen negatively affect a woman's hypothalamus, or the part of the brain that regulates appetite and body temperature. Low estrogen levels cause the hypothalamus to assume incorrectly that the body is too hot. When it does, it dilates a woman's blood vessels to boost blood flow.
Fortunately, most women don't have to settle for the intense, unwanted feelings they endure with hot flashes. HRT pellet treatment from Juventee helps to stabilize hormones which may lessen the effects that hot flashes cause.
Staying healthy and fit is a challenge for anybody living in modern America. For women with hormonal imbalances, however, it's even harder. Weight gain is a concerning issue during menopause, but it can be manageable with a physician-led diet, exercise, and HRT treatments from Juventee.
HRT patients at Juventee benefit from health plans that keep hormones in check, making weight loss a real possibility. But which hormones need to be regulated to help avoid weight gain?
Millions of adults around the U.S. suffer from low sex drive, but that doesn't make it any more embarrassing to talk about. For many women going through pre-menopause and menopause, it's an unfortunate side effect of unbalanced hormones. Thankfully, HRT may help women maintain a healthy libido, even after 50. But what causes lowered sexual desire in women as they age?
The hormones responsible for low libido in females are estrogen, progesterone, and testosterone.
Progesterone production decreases during perimenopause, resulting in lowered libido in some women. Lower progesterone production can also cause weight gain, exhaustion, and other symptoms common during menopause. Reduced estrogen levels during menopause may lead to vaginal dryness and even loss of muscle tension.
Testosterone is referred to as a male hormone, but it contributes to important health functionality in women as well. Female testosterone heightens sexual responses and intensifies orgasms. When the ovaries can't produce sufficient levels of testosterone, low sex drive can happen.
The inside of a woman's bones is broken down and rebuilt by bone cells in an ongoing process called remodeling. This process is crucial for maintaining bone strength and health.
However, due to the loss of estrogen during menopause, this important process becomes unbalanced. Less bone is formed, and more bone is broken down. This advanced state of bone loss can be worrying for women, especially if they had an early menopause. With time, women may develop osteoporosis and a greater chance of breaking bones as they age.
Fortunately, HRT for women can actually mimic estrogen and progesterone, which may help prevent bone loss and lower chances of osteoporosis in women. That's huge news for women around the U.S., many of whom are battling early bone loss due to a lack calcium, vitamin D, and other nutrients crucial to bone health.
If you are considering HRT treatments for women in Ridgefield, NJ, you need a team of hormone replacement experts by your side. At Juventee, our knowledgeable HRT doctors are ready to help. Our team will answer your initial questions, conduct necessary testing, and craft a customized program designed to alleviate the challenges you're facing as a woman going through menopause.
With a healthy diet, exercise, positive life choices, and hormone replacement therapy, unveiling the new "you" is easier than you might think. Contact our office today to get started on your journey to optimal health and well-being.
KERRVILLE, Texas— Junior Moira O'Reilly (Columbus, Ohio) allowed just one run with 15 strikeouts while knocking in three at the plate and hitting a home run in her first career at bat as No. 20 Babson College opened its softball season with a non-conference split at Schreiner University on Friday afternoon.The Beavers won the opener 7-1 and the Mountaineers came back wit...
KERRVILLE, Texas— Junior Moira O'Reilly (Columbus, Ohio) allowed just one run with 15 strikeouts while knocking in three at the plate and hitting a home run in her first career at bat as No. 20 Babson College opened its softball season with a non-conference split at Schreiner University on Friday afternoon.
The Beavers won the opener 7-1 and the Mountaineers came back with an 11-8 verdict in game two. Babson starts the campaign at 1-1 while Schreiner snapped a five-game losing skid and is now 3-7.
Game 1 – Babson 7, Schreiner 1 O'Reilly allowed just one run on seven hits in a complete-game effort for the Beavers. Seniors Lexi Morris (Lexington, Mass.) and Kate Karamouzis (Rockville Centre, N.Y.) had two hits apiece and also clubbed home runs to lead a 12-hit Beaver attack, while sophomore Sara Moore (Kennett Square, Pa.) and junior Molly Hennessy (Tallahassee, Fla.) each had two hits.
Senior Malorie Solis (El Campo, Texas) had three hits and scored a run to pace the Mountaineers, while classmate Danielle Pedraza (San Antonio, Texas) contributed a double and an RBI in the setback.
After Schreiner scored a run in the bottom of the first on a sacrifice fly by Pedraza, the Beavers jumped on top with a pair of runs in the top if the second. Junior Caroline Taylor (Biddeford, Maine) hit a two-out single and O'Reilly followed with a two-run home run in her first career at bat.
The Beavers plated three more runs in the third inning to extend their lead to 5-0. After Karamouzis belted a two-out solo home run, Hennessy hit a double and first-year Sophia Pak (New Rochelle, N.Y.) walked to set the stage for an RBI double by first-year Sophia Bianco (Pasadena, Md.). Taylor and O'Reilly drew back-to-back walks to bring in another run to cap the three-run rally.
Two more runs in the fourth inning pushed the margin to 7-0. Morris led off the inning with a solo home run, Karamouzis reached on a one-out single and later scored on Pak's RBI single.
After O'Reilly got through the first inning, she allowed just three hits over the next five innings to earn the win. Sophomore Alyssa DeStefano (Ridgefield, Conn.) struck out two batters in a scoreless seventh inning to close out the win.
Game 2 – Schreiner 13, Babson 8 Morris had a double among her three hits in the nightcap for the Beavers, and Karamouzis added a pair of hits and a walk in the eight-hit attack. DeStefano, Taylor and Bianco also smacked doubles in the setback and Hennessy knocked in two runs.
Senior Hannah Kollmansberger (Spring Branch, Texas) had three hits, including a double, and knocked in three. Pedraza had two doubles and drove in three runs, and Solis went 3-for-3 with a double and four runs scored. Junior Yadira Lopez (Kingsville, Texas) and first-year Kendall Lippold (Richmond, Texas) also had two hits each with Lopez driving in two.
After Morris doubled and later scored on a wild pitch in the Beavers' first inning, Schreiner plated four runs in the bottom half of the inning, led by RBI doubles from Pedraza and Kollmansberger. Babson got one back in the top of the second when Taylor doubled and scored on an infield error, but the Mountaineers picked up three more in the bottom of the second, including RBI singles by Kollmansberger and senior Rebecca Gownley (Houston, Texas).
Babson scored a single run for the third straight inning when Hennessy scored on Taylor's sacrifice fly, but Schreiner answered with three more in the bottom half of the inning to extend the lead to 10-3. Lippold and Pedraza cracked RBI doubles in the rally and Kollmansberger followed with a run-scoring single.
The Beavers cut the deficit to 10-6 with a three-spot in the fourth inning, highlighted by the first career RBI single by first-year Allie Cubberly (Lagrangeville, N.Y.) and Hennessy's RBI fielder's choice. Schreiner got the lead back to seven runs with a single run in bottom of the fourth and two more in the last of the fifth.
The Green and White tacked on single runs in the sixth and seventh innings to round out the scoring. Pak delivered an RBI single in the sixth and Hennessy hit a sac fly in the seventh.
Four different pitchers made an appearance for the Beavers, with junior Nicole Sestito (Sea Girt, N.J.) starting and taking the loss.
Babson is back in action on Saturday with a doubleheader at No. 4 Texas Lutheran, beginning at 2 p.m. ET.
GAME NOTES • Babson now has a 3-1 record in the career series against Schreiner that started in 2022. • O'Reilly has allowed just one run and seven hits in 11 career innings against the Mountaineers after pitching a five-inning no-hitter in last year's game one of the doubleheader. • The Beavers have won three of their last four season-openers and 13 of their last 17 going back to 2007.
RIDGEFIELD PARK — Seven years after the state Department of Education assigned a monitor to oversee the Board of Education's finances and personnel decisions, it announced that a new monitor will be appointed to the district on Oct. 1.Scott Henry, director of the state department's Office of Fiscal Policy and Planning, made the announcement at the board's meeting Wednesday."The commissioner of education has seen fit to review the state auditor assignments," Henry said. "In an effort to better...
RIDGEFIELD PARK — Seven years after the state Department of Education assigned a monitor to oversee the Board of Education's finances and personnel decisions, it announced that a new monitor will be appointed to the district on Oct. 1.
Scott Henry, director of the state department's Office of Fiscal Policy and Planning, made the announcement at the board's meeting Wednesday.
"The commissioner of education has seen fit to review the state auditor assignments," Henry said. "In an effort to better align state auditor skill sets and experience with district needs, a decision has been made to reassign Wayne Demikoff to the Lyndhurst Board of Education, and reassign Thomas Egan to the Ridgefield Park Board of Education effective Oct. 1, 2022."
Henry did not say what skill sets would better align with the district's needs, nor did he say whether the district's monitoring was about to end.
Resident Janet Malool raised concerns during the public comment section of the meeting.
"I am personally sad to see they are pulling Mr. Demikoff, because I think he worked very hard," Malool said. "I think when you switch people mid-term before something is fixed, I don't know, I have my doubts."
Demikoff was initially assigned to the district in 2015 after the board allegedly overspent its budget by $2.5 million. The board was then charged in 2017 with violating three state laws when it entered into lease and loan agreements with St. Francis of Assisi Church to open the Thomas Jefferson Early Learning Center.
The board was sued in July 2021 by Superintendent Angela Bender after she was suspended with pay in June 2021 for the remaining two years of her four-year contract following a "no confidence vote" by the board.
BENDER SUSPENDED:Calls Ridgefield Park Board of Education misogynistic 'boys club'
"With regard to the legal fees that resulted from the action taken by the board, more specifically the pending litigation with Dr. Bender, the total fees remain $89,990.65 as of Sept. 21, 2022," Demikoff told the board Wednesday.
Demikoff did not mention the anticipated costs to be associated with a second suit filed against the district on Aug. 5.
In that suit, middle school Principal Dyan Thiemann is accusing Barry Haines, named acting superintendent when Bender was suspended in June 2021, and the Board of Education of "illegal discrimination" for attempting to demote her after she testified to the board's attorneys in March about her interactions with Bender.
Thiemann's suit, filed in state Superior Court in Bergen County, said the board's attorneys "pressured plaintiff to make false and disparaging statements about Dr. Bender" during the interview, and told her after the meeting that her statements would be "shared with Defendant Haines."
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Haines subsequently notified Thiemann in April that she was being demoted, according to the nine-page suit. The Board of Education subsequently voted to retain Thiemann in her principal post. On Haines' recommendation, Demikoff overturned the board's ruling. Thiemann was reassigned to a coordinator post in May but is still listed as principal on the district's website.
School board President Jorge Fernandez and Haines could not be immediately reached for comment.
RIDGEFIELD PARK — The first stop on Ridgefield Park’s “B-line” was a victorious one.Senior quarterback Brevin Cooney accounted for 409 of the Scarlets’ 439 offensive yards in leading them past Demarest, 47-44, in the teams’ Super Football Conference opener Thursday.Each signal-caller had a hand in six touchdowns. Cooney passed for four and ran for two, while Norseman senior Dan Argenziano threw for five and rushed for another.In the end, the advantage went to the four-ye...
RIDGEFIELD PARK — The first stop on Ridgefield Park’s “B-line” was a victorious one.
Senior quarterback Brevin Cooney accounted for 409 of the Scarlets’ 439 offensive yards in leading them past Demarest, 47-44, in the teams’ Super Football Conference opener Thursday.
Each signal-caller had a hand in six touchdowns. Cooney passed for four and ran for two, while Norseman senior Dan Argenziano threw for five and rushed for another.
In the end, the advantage went to the four-year starter.
Check out the photo gallery and continue reading.
“It’s like a subway train – we ride the B-line, that’s the Brevin line,” Ridgefield Park coach Chris Rapp said. “It’s what we’ve got to do sometimes when games get tough. He’s the best leader I’ve ever seen, and it does make us feel way more comfortable having him.”
Cooney spread around passes to four different receivers, including senior Jeremy Chocoj (6 catches, 131 yards, 2 TDs).
“This receiving crew really stepped it up,” Cooney said. “Jeremy was playing soccer freshman year, and now he’s catching 70-yard hitches, making me look good.”
Since it was a cross-divisional game, both teams still can look forward to contending for division titles.
Demarest (0-1) installed an up-tempo offense that first-year coach Nick Guttuso and his staff brought over from Ramapo. Several Raider players were there to cheer on their former assistant, whose team scored on the opening drive but needed some time to find its footing afterward.
“They’re picking it up, and they’re working extremely hard,” Guttuso said of the Norsemen. “To be down by three scores, then come back and show the grit and determination and the fight that they did – we had every opportunity to win the game.”
After Demarest used Argenziano’s third TD pass to Chris Short (seven catches, 189 yards) to cut it to three with 4:39 left, Ridgefield Park (1-0) mounted an eight-play drive to drain the clock.
Facing 4th-and-13 from the Norsemen 45 with fewer than 90 seconds remaining, Cooney rolled out to his right and found Chocoj over the middle for a 15-yard gain. The QB leapt up and pointed for a first down as his momentum took him out of bounds.
“Coach [Vincent] Cuozzo, our first-year offensive coordinator, he drew up the play,” Cooney said. “I liked it, and [Jeremy] and I have a great connection, great trust.”
916: Combined offensive yards in the game, with Demarest generating 477.
3: Takeaways by the Ridgefield Park defense – two fumble recoveries and an interception by Kashawn Wallace
1: Special teams score, posted when Demarest’s Danny Bettinardi blocked a punt, and Jude Baez tackled the Scarlets’ recovery man for a safety.
? Cooney completed 23-of-34 passes for 303 yards and carried 13 times for 106.
? Argenziano completed 9-of-19 passes for 231 yards and ran 22 times for 72.
? If any defensive player earned one, it was Scarlets lineman Derek Martinez, who tallied 10 tackles, one of his team’s three sacks, a fumble recovery and a QB hurry.
“They gave us a challenge on defense. Fortunately, on offense, we can put up points, but from week to week, we’re going to have to really game plan for a very tough schedule.” — Cooney
This is a carousel. Use Next and Previous buttons to navigateRIDGEFIELD — A Norway Maple tree is considered one of the largest in the nation — and local officials want to protect it as much as possible.A Norway maple located behind the Ridgefield Guild of Artists on Halpin Lane was designated the state champion last year, and is believed to be one of the biggest trees in the country, behind a Norway Maple in New Jersey.Trees are measured using a point system that accounts for a combination of height, trunk ci...
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RIDGEFIELD — A Norway Maple tree is considered one of the largest in the nation — and local officials want to protect it as much as possible.
A Norway maple located behind the Ridgefield Guild of Artists on Halpin Lane was designated the state champion last year, and is believed to be one of the biggest trees in the country, behind a Norway Maple in New Jersey.
Trees are measured using a point system that accounts for a combination of height, trunk circumference and branch spread, said Frank Kaputa, an official state tree measurer.
Ridgefield's Norway maple was measured at 291 points — it's 77 feet tall, with a trunk circumference of 190 inches and an average branch spread of 96 feet.
Previously, a tree in Suffield was state champion and a tree in Montana was national champion. Suffield's tree is measured at 287 points, while the Montana tree is 288 points.
The Suffield tree, which was previously the state champion at 303 points, dropped in points to 287, due to "decline," Kaputa said.
"I went down (to Suffield) last year and I remeasured it," said Kaputa, a Glastonbury resident. Kaputa is the official measurer of the Connecticut Notable Trees Project. Kaputa said he has been involved with the measuring of trees for about 20 years. Kaputa estimates Ridgefield's Norway maple to be over 100 years old.
The Montana tree was listed on American Forests, the National Tree Registry, while the Suffield tree is listed on Connecticut Notable Trees Project, a state registry. American Forests has not kept records of champion trees since 2021, but the Ridgefield tree ranks higher than the trees listed in that year, Kaputa said.
Hearst Connecticut Media learned a Norway Maple in Stanhope, N.J. ranks larger than the Ridgefield tree. The New Jersey Norway Maple has 323 points, a circumference of 194 inches, a height of 103 feet, and a crown of 102 feet. It is ranked as state champion by the NJ Big & Heritage Tree Dept. of the New Jersey Forest Service within the Department of Environmental Protection.
The town said it will be protecting its champion Norway maple because cars park too close to the Norway maple.
Pound Ridge, N.Y. resident John Kelly, a tree enthusiast who spotted the Norway maple while viewing artwork at the Guild and then researched its size, said he's concerned cars are damaging the soil.
"Norway maples are shallow-rooted. Most of the roots are within 18 inches of the surface. So every time a car parks (near the maple), the car compacts the soil even further. The tree gets its water and its nutrients from that soil," he said, adding that there's gravel and broken pieces of asphalt in the soil by the tree.
Ridgefield First Selectman Rudy Marconi agreed.
"Technically, with any tree, you should not disturb the soil within the dripline," or the area directly located under the outer circumference of the tree branches, Marconi said. "Cars park right near the tree and what you don't want to do is disrupt the root structure."
While the town had planned to put in a new parking lot at Halpin Lane, which would help preserve the tree, it was ever done.
"That master plan was never implemented," Marconi said, due to lack of funds.
"We would still like to do it. We have applied for grants and we'll probably do so in the near future next year," he said.
Prior to paving, the town would install catch basins to collect water and lay down topsoil in the area to protect the tree, he said.
He said he still hopes to eventually pave the front of the Guild of Artists to the volunteer fire department building.
However, the town is preparing to rope the area off, put in curbs and plant grass.
"That will discontinue the travel area in close proximity to the tree," Marconi said.
The town will perform the work next month, when it is warmer, he said.
It's a "real honor" for a town to have a champion tree, and the town should do everything in its means to protect it, Kaputa said.
"You can take pride in this," he said. "Whether it's in the woods or on their front lawn, people should really take a lot of pride in that."
Rigdgefield's Norway maple is "beautiful," Kaputa added.
"It's a full a tree with a big trunk and large branches spreading out," he said, "and it should be protected. You've got something special in town."
Correction: An original version of this article incorrectly reported the Ridgefield Norway Maple tree's national ranking. Ridgefield's Norway Maple ranks as the largest tree in Connecticut, but is smaller than a Norway Maple in Stanhope, N.J.
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|5/10||Ridgefield Park Jr Sr High School||7 - 12||public||1196||6 reviews||0.5 mi|
|4/10||Roosevelt Elementary School||K - 6||public||409||2 reviews||0.2 mi|
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