“We do very interesting exercises here, we’re very creative in a unique way,” Perzeszty, of Huntington, said. “It’s not about the amount of weight you can lift, it’s how you can move your own weight around.”Read More
Joe Garone, of Daytop Village, has been volunteering with the shop for six years and said one of the most interesting item that was brought to the shop was several newspapers dating back to Nov. 22, 1963, when President John F. Kennedy was assassinated.Read More
For JARC Construction Inc., it’s all about making sure their clients are at ease throughout a job.
“I make the process fun because construction can be stressful,” owner Bob Didier, 57, of Melville, said. “I always tell the customer there will be a love-hate-love relationship because it’s overwhelming and they get a little stressed out, but I try to make it fun with them.”
In 2001, Sail Van Nostrand decided that he wanted to get into the solar game, citing it as the up-and-coming advancement in technology. “I wanted to be part of something that was unique, up and coming and special,” Nostrand, 58, said.Read More
Peter Klein, a Melville-based chartered financial analyst, has been named the guest of honor for the YAI’s annual golf outing, slated for Sept. 19 at the North Shore Country Club in Glen Head.Read More
As customers walk into Rocking Horse Ices & Ice Cream Treatery, they pass a white rocking horse that sits in the windowsill with a pink saddle on its back to match the interior, which is dressed in pink and white vertical stripes and a mirror that parallels the counter top.Read More
When Rich Humann came to H2M architects + engineers in 1987 he started out working as an intern, while attending Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. After the internship, Humann landed a fulltime position with the company in the water resources division, and also transferred to New York Institute of Technology where he earned a bachelor’s degree in mechanical engineering in 1991.
When you walk into his office on the second floor of a 3,500-square-foot building in Huntington Station, John Joyce points out a sign that hangs on the wall. It reads: “Do what you love and you’ll never work a day in your life.”