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Will I See The Total Solar Eclipse In Bloomfield?

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — Excitement is building in Bloomfield for the April 8 total solar eclipse. And although the town’s residents aren’t among the 32 million Americans living in the “path of totality,” they can still catch a partial glimpse of the celestial rarity.In the United States, the path of totality extends from Texas to Maine, but each of the 48 continental states will see some of the solar eclipse, which occurs when the moon slips between our bright star and Earth. See Related: ...

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — Excitement is building in Bloomfield for the April 8 total solar eclipse. And although the town’s residents aren’t among the 32 million Americans living in the “path of totality,” they can still catch a partial glimpse of the celestial rarity.

In the United States, the path of totality extends from Texas to Maine, but each of the 48 continental states will see some of the solar eclipse, which occurs when the moon slips between our bright star and Earth. See Related: You Must Protect Your Eyes, Regardless Of Eclipse Totality: What You Need

In the Bloomfield area, the moon will cover about 90.6 percent of the sun at the peak of the eclipse, according to a NASA map that is searchable by ZIP code.

Here are the local details for the eclipse:

The total solar eclipse starts in Mexico, entering the United States in Texas and traveling through Oklahoma, Arkansas, Missouri, Illinois, Kentucky, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, Vermont, New Hampshire and Maine, as well as small parts of Tennessee and Michigan, before entering Canada in southern Ontario through Quebec, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island and Cape Breton before exiting continental North America on the Atlantic coast of Newfoundland, Canada.

If you plan to take in the total eclipse of the sun on April 8, the right eye protection is crucial for safety. Sunglasses won’t cut it.

Except during the brief total phase of a total solar eclipse, when the moon completely blocks the sun’s bright face and only solar corona visible, it is unsafe to look directly at the sun without specialized eye protection to block harmful solar radiation, according or NASA. See Related: 2024 Great American Eclipse: What To Know

Amazon has a wide collection of NASA-approved solar eclipse glasses, and the American Astronomical Society has more vendors whose eclipse glasses have been certified as safe. Wherever you acquire protective eyewear, it should meet or exceed the international safety standard of ISO 12312-2:2015.

One other safe way to view the eclipse is with a do-it-yourself pinhole projector that shows the sun on a nearby surface. The American Astronomical Society has pinhole projector DIY instructions.

Eclipse chasers who plan to photograph the event or view it through binoculars or telescopes need to take precautions, too.

“Viewing any part of the bright Sun through a camera lens, binoculars, or a telescope without a special-purpose solar filter secured over the front of the optics will instantly cause severe eye injury,” NASA said.

Also, solar filters protect the camera’s imaging sensor as well as correct for the exposure, according to camera maker Nikon. See Related: How To Hear The Eclipse When It’s Unsafe To View It, Even With Protective Eyewear

This article contains reporting from the Patch national desk

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Property Taxes In Bloomfield (See Latest 5-Year Breakdown)

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — The average homeowner’s property tax in Bloomfield increased 2.01 percent last year, the latest state data shows.The New Jersey Department of Community Affairs recently released the 2023 tax tables for each municipality in the state.In 2023, the average Bloomfield homeowner paid $11,561 in property taxes on a home valued at $353,851. Here are the previous four years for comparison:Prope...

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — The average homeowner’s property tax in Bloomfield increased 2.01 percent last year, the latest state data shows.

The New Jersey Department of Community Affairs recently released the 2023 tax tables for each municipality in the state.

In 2023, the average Bloomfield homeowner paid $11,561 in property taxes on a home valued at $353,851. Here are the previous four years for comparison:

Property taxes in New Jersey are mainly made up of three parts: school, municipal and county. Here’s how that played out in Bloomfield for 2023, according to state data:

In total, the average Essex County property owner paid $13,448 in taxes on a home valued at $428,538 last year – the highest in New Jersey.

Find out what's happening in Bloomfieldwith free, real-time updates from Patch.

Want to see how much each town and city in Essex County paid last year? Check out the full list here: Essex County Homeowners Pay Highest Property Taxes In NJ

Some experts have pointed out that a high tax bill doesn't necessarily mean a homeowner is getting ripped off – it depends on what you get for the money.

“While no taxpayers in high-tax jurisdictions will be celebrating their yearly payments, it's worth noting that property taxes are largely rooted in the ‘benefit principle’ of government finance – the people paying the bills are most often the ones benefiting from the services,” researchers from The Tax Foundation recently wrote.

It’s easy to make comparisons between municipalities based on their average tax bills. But if you take a look at a town’s “effective tax rate” – the amount of property tax paid relative to a home’s value – a much different story emerges.

Many of the wealthier towns in Essex County often pay a significantly lower effective tax rate, a trend that some local pundits have called attention to in the past. Read More: Tax Gap In Essex County; Many Wealthier Towns Pay Lower Rates

Taxes and home values have gone up steadily throughout New Jersey over the past decade, regardless of what political party is in the governor's seat.

Send local news tips and correction requests to [email protected]. Learn more about advertising on Patch here. Find out how to post announcements or events to your local Patch site. Don’t forget to visit the Patch Bloomfield Facebook page.

Venezia Recommends Pay Raises For Bloomfield Council, Mayor

The Bloomfield Town Council may be getting ready to give its members – and the town's mayor – their first salary raises in decades.Patch StaffBLOOMFIELD, NJ — The Bloomfield Town Council may be getting ready to give its members – and the town’s mayor – their first pay raise in decades.During this week’s council meeting, former mayor Michael Venezia – who was recently ...

The Bloomfield Town Council may be getting ready to give its members – and the town's mayor – their first salary raises in decades.

Patch Staff

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — The Bloomfield Town Council may be getting ready to give its members – and the town’s mayor – their first pay raise in decades.

During this week’s council meeting, former mayor Michael Venezia – who was recently sworn in to his new post as a New Jersey assembly member – recommended that the council “get the ball rolling” on an ordinance that would give themselves a pay bump.

“Since this is my last meeting, I felt that I should start the ball rolling to increase the mayor and council compensation,” Venezia said.

In 1984, the salaries stood at $7,000, and that’s where they still are today, Venezia said.

“I am giving a recommendation of raising the council salary to $12,000 a year and the mayor salary to $18,000 a year,” he said, telling his former colleagues that “the ball is in your court.”

Find out what's happening in Bloomfieldwith free, real-time updates from Patch.

Venezia added that he is also recommending that future raises be tied to the Consumer Price Index to adjust for inflation on a yearly basis.

A council ordinance would have to be passed on first and second readings to finalize any salary raises. The issue is expected to be raised again at the next council meeting on Monday, Jan. 22.

Two council members commented on Venezia’s recommendation on Monday.

Nicholas Joanow – the council’s senior member at 15 years of service – thanked Venezia for broaching the topic. He acknowledged that asking the public for a pay increase isn’t always a popular idea. But it’s something that’s long overdue, he said.

“I don't think anyone but anyone would accept a job position with the understanding that you would remain at that same salary for 15 years,” Joanow said, asking Bloomfield residents to “walk in our shoes” and recognize that his peers often devote time on the weekends and evenings to their jobs as council members.

Joanow added that council members are often asked to make contributions to local charities and attend community events on their own dime.

Councilwoman Wartyna Davis – who said she wasn’t aware that a seat on the council comes with a stipend when she first ran for office – also spoke in favor of raising council and mayor salaries in Bloomfield.

According to Davis, if the current salaries had been adjusted for inflation since the last time they were raised, they would be at nearly $21,000.

Davis also acknowledged that raises for local elected officials can easily become a political issue, and that “you don't want it to be weaponized in a way against you.”

“But I think it does benefit us to really think about how to do this in a fair way,” she said.

Council meetings are held at 7 p.m. in the council chambers on second floor of the municipal building, 1 Municipal Plaza.

Watch footage from the Jan. 8 meeting below, or view it online here (video is cued to the discussion about salaries).

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Flood Watch In Bloomfield: Weekend Weather Forecast

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — A hard rain’s gonna fall in Bloomfield this weekend, weather forecasters predict.According to the National Weather Service (NWS), a Flood Watch will be in effect for the Bloomfield area from Saturday morning through late Saturday night. A total of 2.5 to 3.5 inches of rain is in the forecast,...

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — A hard rain’s gonna fall in Bloomfield this weekend, weather forecasters predict.

According to the National Weather Service (NWS), a Flood Watch will be in effect for the Bloomfield area from Saturday morning through late Saturday night. A total of 2.5 to 3.5 inches of rain is in the forecast, with higher amounts possible.

“Excessive runoff may result in flooding of rivers, creeks, streams, and other low-lying and flood-prone locations,” forecasters said, adding that creeks and streams may rise out of their banks.

Flooding may also take place in “poor drainage and urban areas,” forecasters noted.

LOCAL FORECAST

Find out what's happening in Bloomfieldwith free, real-time updates from Patch.

Here’s what is in store for Bloomfield this weekend, according to the NWS:

Friday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 46. Wind chill values between 25 and 35 early. Light and variable wind becoming south around 6 mph in the afternoon.

Friday Night: Rain, mainly after 11pm. Low around 39. Southeast wind around 7 mph. Chance of precipitation is 80%. New precipitation amounts between a quarter and half of an inch possible.

Saturday: Rain. The rain could be heavy at times. High near 51. Southeast wind 7 to 9 mph. Chance of precipitation is 100%. New precipitation amounts between 1 and 2 inches possible.

Saturday Night: A 40 percent chance of rain before 11pm. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 32. Wind chill values between 20 and 25. North wind around 18 mph, with gusts as high as 31 mph.

Sunday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 49. North wind 16 to 18 mph, with gusts as high as 31 mph.

Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 33.

Send local news tips and correction requests to [email protected]. Learn more about advertising on Patch here. Find out how to post announcements or events to your local Patch site. Don’t forget to visit the Patch Bloomfield Facebook page.

2nd Woman-Owned Cannabis Dispensary Will Open In Bloomfield

Defying the "grass ceiling," Bloomfield will soon have its second woman-owned marijuana dispensary when Blue Oak opens its doors.Patch StaffBLOOMFIELD, NJ — Some experts have warned about a “grass ceiling” in the legal marijuana industry, which has seen chronic gender-based disparities in the past. But soon, Bloomfield will be home to its second woman-owned can...

Defying the "grass ceiling," Bloomfield will soon have its second woman-owned marijuana dispensary when Blue Oak opens its doors.

Patch Staff

BLOOMFIELD, NJ — Some experts have warned about a “grass ceiling” in the legal marijuana industry, which has seen chronic gender-based disparities in the past. But soon, Bloomfield will be home to its second woman-owned cannabis retailer when Blue Oak Dispensary opens its doors to the public.

Bloomfield’s newest cannabis dispensary – which is located at 1025 Broad Street – will celebrate its grand opening from noon to 4 p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 25. The event will include a ribbon cutting ceremony, music, prizes, donuts and hot drinks by the Glazed and Confused food truck (RSVP online here).

Following the grand opening, Blue Oak will be open seven days a week (9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday to Saturday, and noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday).

Founder Danielle Wildstein said the goal is to “create a nurturing atmosphere” that promotes unity and well-being.

“We're dedicated to offering a safe, inclusive and welcoming space where people can explore the positive impacts of cannabis on their well-being,” the New Jersey native said.

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Like many other cannabis entrepreneurs in the Garden State, Wildstein wasn’t always in the 420 business.

According to a news release from Blue Oak:

“Owner and CEO Danielle Wildstein leverages over two decades of multifaceted expertise and a master’s degree in human resources in the business world. From her beginnings as a management consultant at Accenture, Danielle excelled in diverse roles, contributing significantly to mergers and acquisitions, clinical trials, new drug launches, and supply chain integration for her pharmaceutical clients. She then transitioned to chief of staff positions supporting titans within the retail, film and fashion industries.”

The entrepreneur is now hoping to put that mélange of work experience into action at Blue Oak. And that includes going beyond simply providing people with a well-appreciated bit of greenery, she says.

“We're here to empower our community through cannabis education,” Wildstein said.

Blue Oak isn’t the only woman-owned marijuana dispensary looking to make a difference in Bloomfield.

Nightjar – a women and minority-owned dispensary located at 549 Bloomfield Avenue – held a grand opening in January with a pledge to “take cannabis out of the shadows and into its prominent place in our community.”

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