Hormone Replacement Therapy Clinic in Tenafly, NJ | Juventee Medical Spa

HRT -Hormone Replacement Therapy Clinic in Tenafly, NJ.

Is HRT for Women the Right Answer?

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.

A New Youthful You Awaits at Juventee

If you are considering HRT treatments for women in Tenafly, 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.

 Botox Forehead Tenafly, NJ

Latest News in Tenafly, NJ

Father and son teachers at NJ school arrested, accused of possessing child porn

TENAFLY, New Jersey (WABC) -- Eyewitness News spoke to a few parents whose children attend Midland School - the elementary school where Jeffrey Grossman, 65, taught and his son, Steven Grossman, 24, was a substitute teacher. Parents found out Thursday that father and son were arrested - accused of viewing, downloading, and possessing child pornography.Parents say the elder Grossman accompanied their children on a trip to Washington D.C. back in May."And he confiscated their phones every night. So my fear now was he's looki...

TENAFLY, New Jersey (WABC) -- Eyewitness News spoke to a few parents whose children attend Midland School - the elementary school where Jeffrey Grossman, 65, taught and his son, Steven Grossman, 24, was a substitute teacher. Parents found out Thursday that father and son were arrested - accused of viewing, downloading, and possessing child pornography.

Parents say the elder Grossman accompanied their children on a trip to Washington D.C. back in May.

"And he confiscated their phones every night. So my fear now was he's looking at my kids' pictures - my girls in their bikinis at that young age," said Julie Agatone.

Parents are livid, wanting to know more about the timeline of the investigation by the Bergen County Prosecutors Office. Specifically, they want to know whether the Grossmans were allowed to be around children while investigators were looking into their internet activities.

Besides teaching, Jeffrey Grossman serves as Borough Council President in Tenafly where records say both men live on Downey Drive.

Tenafly Mayor Mark Zinna released a statement that says in part, "I think it is in the best interest of the borough that Mr. Grossman steps down in order that the people's business can continue uninterrupted and without distraction."

Part of a statement from the superintendent to parents in the Rochelle Park school district says of the Grossmans, "They are prohibited from coming to the school for any reason and are prohibited from contacting any student or staff."

Parents say they have plenty of questions for the next school board meeting next week.

Both men appeared before a judge on Friday afternoon. The attorney for the elder Grossman entered a plea of not guilty on his behalf. No plea was entered for his son.

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They are due back in court next week.

ALSO READ | NJ family trapped in Israel following Hamas attack

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Ria Kang, 8-year-old violinist from NJ, wins big at international competition

TENAFLY, New Jersey (WABC) -- The violin has been Ria Kang's passion since she began playing at just four years old."I love violin because I can touch people's heart with the beauty of music and communicate with them," the now 8-year-old said.Kang graced the stage at Carnegie Hall for the first time when she was just six."It was nerve wracking. I cried. She played wonderfully," Kang's parents, Justin and Nicole, said.The third grader from Tenafly is collecting quite a display of first place awa...

TENAFLY, New Jersey (WABC) -- The violin has been Ria Kang's passion since she began playing at just four years old.

"I love violin because I can touch people's heart with the beauty of music and communicate with them," the now 8-year-old said.

Kang graced the stage at Carnegie Hall for the first time when she was just six.

"It was nerve wracking. I cried. She played wonderfully," Kang's parents, Justin and Nicole, said.

The third grader from Tenafly is collecting quite a display of first place awards and certificates. She is making a name for herself across the Atlantic.

Earlier this month, Kang took top honors in a prestigious international violin competition at the Royal Conservatory in Brussels, Belgium.

"It was my first professional orchestra experience. It was amazing," Kang said.

With an orchestra behind her and a huge audience in front of her, the judges had discriminating ears for perfection.

"The stage was really beautiful so I just wanted to play my heart out," Kang said.

She won in the 11 and under age category.

"It's amazing to see her play on stage in front of all those people," her parents said. "I don't think it's anything that we would be able to do.

What is her biggest goal and dream?

"I really want to become a great violinist," the young girl said.

Kang may well be on her way.

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Randolph school administrator who clashed with residents is leaving for Bergen district

Randolph Township Schools Business Administrator Stephen Frost, who has clashed with critical residents during his tenure at the Morris County district, has accepted a similar position in Tenafly for the next school year.An employment agreement with the Tenafly Board of Education calls for Frost to assume his duties there as business adm...

Randolph Township Schools Business Administrator Stephen Frost, who has clashed with critical residents during his tenure at the Morris County district, has accepted a similar position in Tenafly for the next school year.

An employment agreement with the Tenafly Board of Education calls for Frost to assume his duties there as business administrator and board secretary beginning May 1. Frost declined to comment on his move Thursday, citing confidentiality restrictions on personnel matters. Randolph Superintendent Jennifer Fano did not respond to an email inquiry.

Tenafly Superintendent Michael Ben-David welcomed Frost to the district at a meeting of the school board in Bergen County on Monday. "We are excited about what Stephen brings to Tenafly, both in the way of education and work experience," he said.

Frost, who holds a law degree from Wake Forest University, joined the Randolph district as an assistant business administrator in 2019, taking over as administrator in 2022 with an annual salary of $185,000, district records show.

Salary information for his new contract with Tenafly was unavailable.

'Pain, chaos, and dysfunction'

During his tenure in Randolph, Frost became the target of some residents' groups opposed to Fano's administration. They criticized what they saw as overspending and accused Frost specifically of "creating a hostile environment across the district."

"We looked at everything holistically," one resident, Eliza Schleifstein, told the Randolph board at a meeting last February. "We asked questions, lots of them. We met with experts and people well-versed in school district operations and policies. The frequent response? WTF?"

After numerous confrontations at board meetings, Frost addressed his critics with a public statement in October, pushing back against what he labeled as "a small group of residents in our township [who] have and continue to create pain, chaos, and dysfunction in an attempt to undermine the very important work we do every day."

Frost defends work in Randolph

"The treatment I, our administration, our teachers and our support staff have been subjected to has often been so deplorable that it has made the working conditions for many intolerable," Frost said. "The abuse we receive extends far beyond anyone’s professional qualifications and is often deeply personal."

Frost defended the Fano administration, saying that in recent years it had successfully weathered difficult financial issues, state aid cuts and a pandemic. He accepted that "some people won't like me," but took exception to the "several years" of personal attacks.

"In email and other forms of communication I have received numerous attacks where the topic is about where I live, where I vacation, who I live with, and other details of my personal life which are completely inappropriate," Frost said. "The amount of vitriol the district receives is overwhelming."

How the districts compare

The Tenafly district, serving about 3,545 students, consists of four elementary schools, a middle school and a high school. The Randolph district also has four elementary schools, a middle school and a high school, serving 4,220 students.

The Randolph district found itself embroiled in a national controversy over "woke" and "cancel culture" activities in 2021 when it angered residents, Italian Americans and others by replacing "Columbus Day" on its school calendar with "Indigenous People's Day."

A subsequent vote to eliminate all holiday names on its calendar caused further outrage before it finally reversed course and reset the calendar to its original language.

William Westhoven is a local reporter for DailyRecord.com. For unlimited access to the most important news from your local community, please subscribe or activate your digital account today.

The Evzones Visit the Cathedral of St. John the Theologian in Tenafly, NJ

Members of the Hellenic Presidential Guard, the Evzones, at the Metropolitan Cathedral of St. John the Theologian event in Tenafly, NJ, on April 13 with the clergy of the New Jersey Metropolis, Cathedral Parish Council and Greek school students. Photo: TNH/ Michael KakiasTENAFLY, NJ – The Greek-American community of New Jersey welcomed the members of the Hellenic Presidential Guard, the Evzones, at the Metropolitan Cathedral of St. John the Theologian in Tenafly on April 13.The head of the elite unit, Commodore Michalis T...

Members of the Hellenic Presidential Guard, the Evzones, at the Metropolitan Cathedral of St. John the Theologian event in Tenafly, NJ, on April 13 with the clergy of the New Jersey Metropolis, Cathedral Parish Council and Greek school students. Photo: TNH/ Michael Kakias

TENAFLY, NJ – The Greek-American community of New Jersey welcomed the members of the Hellenic Presidential Guard, the Evzones, at the Metropolitan Cathedral of St. John the Theologian in Tenafly on April 13.

The head of the elite unit, Commodore Michalis Tzinieris, thanked everyone for the warm welcome and referred to the history and importance of the Presidential Guard.

The V. Rev. Archimandrite Philotheos Tomczewski conveyed the blessings and wishes of His Eminence Metropolitan Apostolos of New Jersey and noted what a great honor it was to have the Evzones present at the community’s celebrations for the 203rd anniversary of Greek Independence.

Presiding priest of the Cathedral Fr. Gregory Gilbert welcomed everyone and characterized the Evzones as an eternal symbol of Greece.

Parish Council President George Staphos expressed everyone’s joy and pride organizing the event and congratulated the volunteers for their perfect preparation.

Metropolis of New Jersey Philoptochos President Eleni Constantinides thanked President of the Hellenic Republic Katerina Sakellaropoulou for the permission she gave for the Evzones to come to the United States and to make the Greeks of the diaspora proud.

Archon of the Ecumenical Patriarchate Peter Vlitas spoke about the vital need to transmit the values of Hellenism and Orthodoxy to the younger generations.

In his written message, Hellenic Federation of New Jersey President Dr. Panos Stavrianidis said that the Greek Revolution was an example for other enslaved peoples to follow.

Federation representative Dimitris Gonias referred to the grim 50th anniversary of the illegal Turkish invasion and continuing occupation of Cyprus and the fact that this year’s Parade on Fifth Avenue on April 14 is dedicated to the dark anniversary.

Chios Mayor Dr. Ioannis Malafis conveyed patriotic greetings and noted that the Omogenia is a pillar of Greece’s security.

The program concluded with the community’s Greek School students singing traditional songs, while the members of GOYA performed traditional dances.

The event was jointly organized by the Holy Metropolis of New Jersey and the Federation.

NJ teen Edan Alexander serving in IDF missing in Israel-Hamas war, Gov. Murphy says

PHILADELPHIA (CBS) -- A former New Jersey resident is among the dozens of Israeli soldiers missing five days after the deadly surprise attack by Hamas on Israel.Edan Alexander, a 19-year-old graduate of Tenafly High School in Bergen County, is among the missing, Gov. Phil Murphy said at an event in Hoboken, New Jersey, on Tuesday night.Alexander graduated in 2022 ...

PHILADELPHIA (CBS) -- A former New Jersey resident is among the dozens of Israeli soldiers missing five days after the deadly surprise attack by Hamas on Israel.

Edan Alexander, a 19-year-old graduate of Tenafly High School in Bergen County, is among the missing, Gov. Phil Murphy said at an event in Hoboken, New Jersey, on Tuesday night.

Alexander graduated in 2022 and was serving in the Israel Defense Forces.

He was on duty near the Gaza Strip border at the time of the attacks and has not been seen since.

READ MORE: Psychiatrist provides ways to cope amid Israeli-Palestinian war

Residents in Gaza are facing an imminent loss of electricity -- as fuel supplies run dangerously low in the sealed-off territory.

Israel launched hundreds of airstrikes on suspected Hamas targets late Tuesday night into Wednesday morning.

Israel has called up more than 300,000 reservists to serve after Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu declared war.

In Pennsylvania, Gov. Josh Shapiro ordered flags to fly at half staff and the State Capitol Complex to be lit up blue in support of Israel.

A rally was held at Philadelphia's City Hall on Tuesday.

Janelle Burrell

Janelle Burrell co-anchors CBS News Philadelphia from 4:30-8 a.m and at noon along with Jim Donovan.

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