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The American Heart Association has recognized eight Hackensack Meridian Health hospitals with Get With The Guidelines® - Heart Failure quality achievement awards for their teams’ commitment to improving outcomes for patients with heart failure, resulting in reduced readmissions and more healthy days at home. The Hackensack Meridian hospitals that received awards include the following.About 6 million U.S. adults are living with heart failure (HF), a number that is expected to increase to more than 8 million by 2030. ...
The American Heart Association has recognized eight Hackensack Meridian Health hospitals with Get With The Guidelines® - Heart Failure quality achievement awards for their teams’ commitment to improving outcomes for patients with heart failure, resulting in reduced readmissions and more healthy days at home. The Hackensack Meridian hospitals that received awards include the following.
About 6 million U.S. adults are living with heart failure (HF), a number that is expected to increase to more than 8 million by 2030. Despite the name, HF doesn’t mean that the heart has stopped working – it means the heart is having a hard time pumping blood and oxygen throughout the body. While there’s no cure for HF, patients can live a quality life by working with their health care team to create and stick with a plan that may include medication, symptom monitoring and lifestyle changes.
The Get With The Guidelines - Heart Failure quality achievement award is earned by hospitals that demonstrate a commitment to treating patients according to the most up-to-date guidelines as outlined by the American Heart Association. Get With The Guidelines puts the expertise of the American Heart Association to work for hospitals nationwide, helping ensure patient care is aligned with the latest research- and evidence-based guidelines. The program aims to increase healthy days at home and reduce hospital readmissions for heart failure patients.
Each year, program participants qualify for the award recognition by demonstrating how their organization has committed to providing quality care for HF patients. In addition to following treatment guidelines, Get With The Guidelines participants also provide education to patients to help them manage their HF at home.
“Hackensack Meridian Health is committed to improving patient care by adhering to the latest treatment guidelines,” said Elizabeth A. Maiorana, MBA, MSN, R.N., CCCC, vice president, Cardiovascular Care Transformation Services, Hackensack Meridian Health. “Get With The Guidelines makes it easier for our teams to put proven knowledge and guidelines to work on a daily basis, which studies show can help patients recover better. The end goal is to ensure more people in New Jersey experience longer, healthier lives.”
The American Heart Association’s recognition levels recognize the goal of treating patients with 85 percent or higher compliance to core standards of care outlined by the AHA over increasing lengths of time, culminating in two consecutive calendar years for Gold Plus. Hospitals receiving the Target: Heart Failure Honor Roll are required to meet specific criteria that improves medication adherence, provides early follow-up care and coordination and enhances patient education. The goal is to further reduce hospital readmissions and help patients improve their quality of life in managing this chronic condition. Hospitals receiving Target: Type 2 Diabetes Honor Roll, demonstrate that patients with Type 2 diabetes, who might be at higher risk for complications, receive the most up-to-date, evidence-based care when hospitalized due to heart disease.
Ocean University Medical Center, JFK University Medical Center, Riverview Medical Center and Palisades Medical Center received Gold Plus Awards with Target: Heart Failure Honor Roll and Target: Type 2 Diabetes Honor Roll. Bayshore Medical Center received the Gold Plus Award with Target: Heart Failure Honor Roll. Jersey Shore University Medical Center and Southern Ocean Medical Center received Gold Plus Awards.
Hackensack University Medical Center received the Silver Award with Target: Type 2 Diabetes Honor Roll. “While Hackensack University Medical Center is one of New Jersey’s premier cardiovascular care providers, we are always looking to enhance our services,” said cardiologist Kanika Mody, M.D., medical director, Surgical VAD (ventricular assist device) Program, Hackensack University Medical Center. “We adopted the AHA’s Get With The Guidelines for heart failure in January 2022 to advance our treatment processes even further. Our team has found them extremely helpful in continuing to provide the best care for our patients.”
For information about Hackensack Meridian’s heart failure services, visit www.hackensackmeridianhealth.org/en/services/heart-care/heart-failure. For a free physician referral, call 844-HMH-WELL.
Hornock Properties has revealed the amenity collection at Ivy and Green, the developer’s latest residential project at 1 Park Avenue in Hackensack, New Jersey. Desig...
Hornock Properties has revealed the amenity collection at Ivy and Green, the developer’s latest residential project at 1 Park Avenue in Hackensack, New Jersey. Designed by Minno & Wasko Architects, the amenities include both indoor and outdoor spaces that are meant to create a sense of community among tenants and an all-encompassing lifestyle experience.
Outdoor amenities include a pool and sun deck, ample dining and lounge spaces, all-weather fitness equipment, barbecues, pizza ovens, and an expansive roof deck. The latter features a bar, additional lounge and dining space, fire pits, televisions, and views of the Manhattan skyline.
To support tenants with a full-time or hybrid work-from-home schedule, there are coworking spaces, private conference rooms, work pods, and library-style lounge spaces. Health and wellness spaces include a fitness center with Crossfit and virtual on-demand programming. There is also a speakeasy-inspired bar, a demonstration kitchen and dining room, a screening room, a music studio, a meditation room, children’s playroom, pet spa, package lockers, and bike storage. Tenants with cars will have access to an on-site garage and electric vehicle charging stations.
“We carefully thought out and designed Ivy and Green’s suite of amenities to provide residents with a harmonious living environment that encourages a balanced lifestyle,” said David Hornblass, a Hornrock principal. “This includes seamlessly integrating indoor-outdoor living experiences that allow residents to connect, socialize, unwind, and rejuvenate.”
Apartments at Ivy and Green range from studios up to two-bedroom floor plans, all equipped with in-unit laundry machines, name-brand appliances, and 9-foot ceiling spans. Select units also feature a balcony or private terrace.
Monthly rent starts around $2,500 per month for a studio apartment.
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Renovation and expansion work is continuing on 44-54 Ninth Avenue, an eight-story office and retail building at the confluence of Chelsea, the Meatpacking District, and the West Village. Designed by BKSK Architects for Tavros Capital, the project involves the restoration of a row of a landmarked townhomes and the construction of a new office structure above. Broadway Construction is the general contractor for the property, which is alternately addressed as 351-355 West 14th Street and located at the intersection of West 14th Street and Ninth Avenue.
Much of the building was covered with scaffolding and construction netting at the time of our last update in mid April. Since then, the upper portion of the scaffolding has been partially dismantled, revealing the glass curtain wall of the new office volume. Work has yet to commence on the installation of the bronze-hued metal grid over the façade, but could begin in the coming weeks.
We can also see more of the hand-laid red brick envelope on the renovated low-rise townhomes, which have more metal decking covering their sloped roof lines.
The rendering previews the scope of the renovation to the townhomes that line West 14th Street and Broadway. The pitched roofs will have an array of short chimneys and feature a new lining of black asphalt shingles. Retail frontage at ground level offers a contrasting dark appearance against the red brick masonry walls. The westernmost section of the structure will have balconettes and pairs of shutters on both the second and third floors, which will be reserved for new office space. Retail space would occupy both the ground and cellar levels.
The following diagram looks at the backside of the townhomes and their individual components that are either rebuilt, preserved, or brand new.
YIMBY anticipates 44-54 Ninth Avenue to finish construction by early 2024.
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2-minute readHACKENSACK — City officials have reached a deal with Hackensack University Medical Center that will bring the city more than $24 million over the next six years as a contribution for ...
HACKENSACK — City officials have reached a deal with Hackensack University Medical Center that will bring the city more than $24 million over the next six years as a contribution for municipal services the nonprofit hospital uses.
The agreement is an extension of an agreement struck five years ago, which was set to expire at the end of this year.
Under the deal, the hospital will pay the city $4 million a year in community host fees, $600,000 in payments for air rights above Second Street, and another $40,000 in parking charges. The pact supersedes existing agreements between the hospital and city, and the parties can renegotiate the terms in 2029.
“With this new host agreement, we continue to build on the foundation of a transformative partnership between Hackensack and HUMC,” Deputy Mayor Kathy Canestrino said in a statement. “This agreement signifies our shared vision and unwavering dedication to the health and well-being of our residents and solidifies Hackensack as a center of excellence in medical care.”
Because Hackensack University Medical Center is a nonprofit institution, many of its properties are not subject to property taxes that commercial entities must pay.
The hospital owns 11 tax-exempt properties and another 10 taxable properties in Hackensack. The payment will serve as a contribution for public safety and other municipal services that are used by the hospital.
“Hackensack University Medical Center’s latest investment in the city of Hackensack further deepens our commitment to this community that we’ve been proud to serve since 1888," said Mary Jo Layton, a spokeswoman for Hackensack Meridian Health, which owns HUMC.
"As the largest employer in the county and one of the largest in the state, Hackensack Meridian Health is key to the city’s economy,” she said. “More importantly, we have an unwavering commitment to our patients today and for generations to come to continue providing high-quality innovative care that is recognized nationally and globally."
Since 2015, when a landmark tax court decision against Morristown Medical Center opened the door for municipalities to question nonprofit hospitals’ tax-exempt status, many local governments have pushed successfully for hospitals to pay a contribution for the services they use.
The judge in that case ruled the hospital operated more like a for-profit corporation than a nonprofit. The hospital later agreed to pay Morristown $15.5 million for 10 years of taxes and interest, and additional taxes on space leased to restaurants, shops and private doctors.
Hackensack "is fortunate to have developed this partnership and this great relationship with the medical center that brings 8,000 to 9,000 employees to the city each day,” Canestrino said before the City Council’s vote to approve the agreement April 25. “We’re fortunate to have a hospital of that magnitude and level of excellence in our backyard.”
The agreement “recognizes the city provides a base of operation and many public services and we deserve to be fairly compensated for that,” said Steven Kleinman, the city attorney.
Mayor John Labrosse works at the hospital as a safety specialist. He did not participate in any negotiations and abstained from the vote, city officials said.
A house in Hackensack that sold for $765,000 tops the list of the most expensive residential real estate sales in Hackensack between June 26 and July 9.In total, 11 residential real estate sales were recorded in the area during the past two weeks, with an average price of $400,455. The average price per square foot was $317.The prices in the list below concern real estate sales where the title was recorded from the week of June 26 to the week of July 9 even if the property may have been sold earlier.10. $230,000, condom...
A house in Hackensack that sold for $765,000 tops the list of the most expensive residential real estate sales in Hackensack between June 26 and July 9.
In total, 11 residential real estate sales were recorded in the area during the past two weeks, with an average price of $400,455. The average price per square foot was $317.
The prices in the list below concern real estate sales where the title was recorded from the week of June 26 to the week of July 9 even if the property may have been sold earlier.
A sale has been finalized for the condominium at 90 Prospect Ave. in Hackensack. The price was $230,000 and the new owners took over the condominium in June. The condo was built in 2005 and the living area totals 642 square feet. The price per square foot ended up at $358. The deal was finalized on Jun. 1.
The sale of the condominium at 277 Prospect Ave., Hackensack, has been finalized. The price was $262,500, and the condominium changed hands in June. The condominium was built in 1972 and has a living area of 922 square feet. The price per square foot was $285. The deal was finalized on Jun. 6.
The property at 446 Passaic Street in Hackensack has new owners. The price was $277,500. The condominium was built in 1986 and has a living area of 750 square feet. The price per square foot is $370. The deal was finalized on May. 30.
The property at 121 Myer Street in Hackensack has new owners. The price was $280,000. The condominium was built in 2009 and has a living area of 1,037 square feet. The price per square foot is $270. The deal was finalized on May. 30.
The 987 square-foot condominium at 131 Clinton Place in Hackensack has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in May and the total purchase price was $335,000, $339 per square foot. The condominium was built in 2000. The deal was finalized on May. 25.
The 1,512 square-foot single-family house at 72 Union Street, Hackensack, has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in May and the total purchase price was $445,000, $294 per square foot. The house was built in 1916. The deal was finalized on May. 30.
The sale of the single family residence at 185 Clay Street in Hackensack has been finalized. The price was $460,000, and the new owners took over the house in June. The house was built in 1926 and has a living area of 1,561 square feet. The price per square foot was $295. The deal was finalized on Jun. 1.
The 1,515 square-foot single-family residence at 73 Pine Street, Hackensack, has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in June and the total purchase price was $560,000, $370 per square foot. The house was built in 1936. The deal was finalized on Jun. 1.
A sale has been finalized for the detached house at 192 Clay Street in Hackensack. The price was $560,000 and the new owners took over the house in June. The house was built in 1926 and the living area totals 1,562 square feet. The price per square foot ended up at $359. The deal was finalized on Jun. 5.
The property at 65 S. State Street in Hackensack has new owners. The price was $765,000. The house was built in 1916 and has a living area of 2,776 square feet. The price per square foot is $276. The deal was finalized on May. 24.
Real Estate Newswire is a service provided by United Robots, which uses machine learning to generate analysis of data from Propmix, an aggregator of national real-estate data.
What Kind of Geriatric Care are You Seeking? ExcellenceHackensack University Medical Center is recognized as an Age-Friendly Health System by the John A. Hartford Foundation and the Institute for Healthcare Improvement for providing exceptional, comprehensive care to older adults.InnovationComprehensive CareOur geriatric specialists are trained and board certified in geriatric medicine to address the unique needs of older adults and provide a complete range of services, from primary care to hospital...
Hackensack University Medical Center is recognized as an Age-Friendly Health System by the John A. Hartford Foundation and the Institute for Healthcare Improvement for providing exceptional, comprehensive care to older adults.
Our geriatric specialists are trained and board certified in geriatric medicine to address the unique needs of older adults and provide a complete range of services, from primary care to hospital care to skilled nursing care and hospice.
The board-certified geriatric medicine specialists at Hackensack Meridian Health’s Center for Healthy Senior Living provide the highest quality clinical care to help older adults manage the aging process and maximize their independence and quality of life. We provide care in a variety of settings, including outpatient, inpatient and long-term care or rehabilitation facilities.
Our goal is to help patients address the aging process, while maximizing functionality and quality of life. Our services range from wellness and prevention to specialized hospital, home and hospice care. We also focus on conditions commonly associated with aging, including falls, confusion and dementia, osteoporosis, issues with physical function, perioperative care and decisions regarding care.
The Center for Healthy Senior Living, part of Hackensack Meridian Health’s Division of Geriatrics, offers specialized programs to meet the needs of you and your family, including:
The Geriatric Emergency and Trauma Care Center We provide high-quality medical and geriatric care management to older adults who require emergency treatment.
The Hospital Elder Life Program (HELP) We focus on preventing functional decline, falls and delirium in older hospitalized patients.
The Acute Care of Elders Program (ACE) Our ACE unit features video-monitored patient rooms, daily multidisciplinary rounds and a comfortable, restful setting.
The Fast Track Hip fracture Program This program aims to minimize the Emergency Department to operating room time to improve outcomes for hip fracture patients.
Patient safety and quality improvement programs We offer a variety of programs to improve care and safety for older adults.
The Center for Memory Loss & Brain Health Part of the Neuroscience Institute at Hackensack University Medical Center, we provide comprehensive, patient-centered, coordinated care for dementia and memory disorders.
Our experienced geriatric medicine specialists are experts in addressing the diverse healthcare needs of seniors and older adults, in a variety of settings.
Our geriatric specialists participate in ground-breaking research with an integrated team approach.
The Hospital Elder Life Program (HELP) is recruiting volunteers to work at the bedside with geriatric patients at Hackensack University Medical Center. Volunteers provide interventions that include: daily visits, feeding assistance, range of motion exercises/walking programs, and therapeutic activities. Training includes: a general hospital orientation, a two hour class on geriatric concepts, and hospital shadowing with an experienced volunteer. If you are interested in volunteering for this program, please reach out to Nadine R. Benoit-HELP Elder Life Specialist at 551-996-2542 or at [email protected].
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