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About The New York Pops

The New York Pops is an independent pops orchestra in the United States that specializes in popular music. The New York Pops performs music such as film scores, jazz, rock, pop, and more. The company offers live concerts, music programs, events, and education programs. It is based in New York City, New York.

The New York Pops Headquarter Location

39 Broadway Suite 1150

New York, New York, 10006,

United States

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Nursing home chain Allure Group buys Victory Memorial Hospital site for $160M in bankruptcy proceedings

Jun 29, 2022

Plus: NYC Health + Hospitals/Jacobi awarded $10M for hyperbaric services Meet more Notable LGBTQ+ Leaders who work in health care The Allure Group, the scandal-ridden nursing home operator penalized by the state attorney general for flipping Rivington House to a condominium developer, has purchased the former Victory Memorial Hospital site in Bay Ridge for $160 million, records show. The for-profit company purchased the site from investor Pearl Schwartz earlier this month, shortly after she bought it from real estate developer Abraham Leser for $153 million and then filed for bankruptcy protection, according to deed transfers recorded this week. Because Allure bought the property as part of bankruptcy proceedings, the purchase is exempt from millions of dollars in transfer or mortgage recording taxes. The company took out a new $54.5 million mortgage to help finance the deal, property records show. The deal includes the former hospital building at 92nd Street and Seventh Avenue, which is home to outpatient medical center SUNY Downstate at Bay Ridge, a forthcoming $18.6 million standalone emergency department run by Maimonides Medical Center, and a neighboring parking garage. The Allure Group already owns the nursing home next door, Hamilton Park Nursing and Rehabilitation Center. Maimonides is subleasing 15,000 square feet from Northwell Health for $609,000 per year, under a 10-year deal signed in 2019, Crain’s previously reported. Northwell, which leased the space from its former owner, declined to comment on the record on the building’s sale and whether the Allure Group has shared its intentions for the property. The Allure Group operates six nursing homes and rehabilitation centers in the city, but founder and Chairman Joel Landau’s health care enterprise extends much further. He co-founded and leads Aurora Health Network, which operates more than 6,000 nursing home beds across the U.S., and private-equity firm Pinta Capital Partners, which makes investments of up to $10 million in small to midsize health care companies. The company became infamous for its central role in the Rivington House scandal under the de Blasio administration. Allure had purchased the Manhattan nursing home and flipped it for a $72 million profit, after paying the city $16.15 million to remove a deed transaction on the property in 2015, according to news reports at the time. In 2016 the company reached a $2 million settlement with former state Attorney General Eric T. Schneiderman. Landau did not return requests for comment before publication. The property’s previous owner, Schwartz, filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection through limited liability company Bayridge Lok Holdings in December, court records show. Schwartz had made a deal to buy the hospital site for $153 million, borrowing $3 million from another firm to finance the deal. According to the filing, she needed new financing to satisfy the lender and close on the contract. Real estate deals done through bankruptcy are typically exempt from transfer and mortgage recording taxes. A court filing in support of Schwartz’s plan said that completing the sale, not avoiding taxes, was the purpose of the bankruptcy. A representative for Schwartz did not respond to a request for comment. Leser, who sold the property to Schwartz, purchased it for $44.9 million in 2009, property records show. —Maya Kaufman and Eddie Small MidHudson Regional Hospital to add $3 million inpatient behavioral health center Dutchess County executives and the Westchester Medical Center Health Network are partnering to build a new $3 million Behavioral Health Center of Excellence at MidHudson Regional Hospital in Poughkeepsie, representatives announced on Monday. The private-public partnership will close the inpatient behavioral health care gap Westchester Medical Center has been experiencing, Dutchess County Executive Marc Molinaro said, and build upon the county and the center’s existing partnered outpatient services– mobile intervention teams and 24/7 crisis intervention services. “This is a blueprint for how public-private partnerships can address community needs,” said Josh Ratner, Westchester Medical Center’s executive vice president and chief strategy officer. Westchester Medical Center is licensed for 40 behavioral health beds at MidHudson Regional. It had added 15 temporary beds, and Dutchess County’s $3 million investment will turn those 15 beds into permanent beds and add five more for a total of 60 permanent spots for behavioral health patients. The center will offer inpatient treatment as well as “wraparound services,” such as emergency care, transitional care and art therapy programs. The initiative aims to be a comprehensive program centered on patients’ needs, Ratner said, that creates “soft handoffs” between phases of care. The behavioral health center will include community spaces and nursing stations to ensure staff and patient safety. County staff will be embedded in the center to help discharged patients access other behavioral health services throughout the county. While Ratner acknowledged that while the demand for mental health services will almost always outpace hospitals’ supply, he said the behavioral health center would “make a dent” in demand. Westchester Medical Center announced last month that it would add 20 inpatient mental health beds to the expanded HealthAlliance Hospital Kingston, bringing the total number in Dutchess and Ulster counties to 80. The Westchester Medical Center Health Network is the largest provider of mental health services in the Hudson Valley, with 205 inpatient beds and 1,700 total beds. It operates nine hospitals on seven campuses and employs more than 13,000. —Jacqueline Neber NYC Health + Hospitals/Jacobi awarded $10M for hyperbaric services The City Council has awarded $10 million in capital funding to NYC Health + Hospitals/Jacobi in the Bronx for a new hyperbaric chamber and expansion of its hyperbaric medical services. The funding will be used to replace the hospital’s 1992-built chamber, a pressurized room that delivers 100% oxygen to patients for a variety of ailments. The chamber, which delivers 1,300 treatments per year, is the largest in the city. The hospital has seen a 50% growth in patient volume in the past two years. About 150 of those treatments each year are emergencies involving patients with a buildup of carbon monoxide after exposure to fires, malfunctioning heating systems or exhaust, said Nikolas Petesic, a nurse practitioner at the hospital. But the remainder are for patients with other ailments, such as persistent wounds that won’t heal, he said. Hyperbaric treatment can help deliver oxygen to the wound and create new blood vessels, he explained. “The field of hyperbaric medicine has expanded a lot,” he said. “We’re finding more and more things that we can treat.” Funding was awarded by City Council member Marjorie Velázquez and City Council Speaker Adrienne Adams. The hospital was also awarded $286,000 for ultrasound machines and $500,000 for echocardiography ultrasound machines, which measure the flow of blood through the heart. Building and installing the chamber will take about two years. The new chamber will be able to handle 13 patients at once, four more than the existing chamber. NYC Health + Hospitals/Jacobi is the only one of its kind in the region. With the ability to be staffed 24/7, it is the primary referral site for scuba divers requiring decompression treatment after commercial or underwater construction dives. In addition, it serves divers from the nearby U.S. Naval Weapons Stations Earle. Time spent in the chamber can range from 70 minutes for carbon monoxide poisoning to five hours for decompression treatment. —James O’Donnell Meet more Notable LGBTQ+ Leaders who work in health care New York has long been the site of many milestones in the LGBTQ+ movement, and today remains an epicenter of diversity and activism. According to the American LGBTQ+ Museum, the metropolitan area is home to more than three quarters of a million LGBTQ+ adults, more than any other region in the country. This year, Crain’s selected 95 individuals who self-identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, questioning or queer and who are outstanding professionals in their industries and communities. More than 30 members of the class, including these five, lend their expertise to health care in hospitals, community organizations and more. Read about the full LGBTQ+ leaders class  here. William T. Sullivan, Executive director, Samuel Waxman Cancer Research Foundation Sullivan oversees the Waxman Foundation’s long-term strategy and is involved with the board of directors and staff in setting the organization’s vision. He is leading an institutional transition that includes planning a comprehensive fundraising and development program, transitioning senior staff and enhancing the board of directors. He has guided the foundation through budgeting, fundraising and research-grant efforts during the pandemic. He assisted a colleague in starting a nonprofit on Staten Island that provides a safe space for LGBTQ teenagers, and he has helped raise funds for AIDS research at Rockefeller University. Sullivan is a board member of the James Lenox House Association and the New York Pops. Valerie Terzano, Vice president for nursing and patient care, NYU Langone Hospital–Long Island Terzano provides comprehensive oversight for professional nursing and related standards of care at NYU Langone on Long Island. She manages the hospital’s budget as well as it nursing staff. Terzano’s areas of nursing responsibility include a Level 1 trauma center, an emergency department, inpatient medical and surgical services and maternal-child health. In addition, she oversees nursing research and staff professional development. Terzano is founder and co-chair of an LGBTQ advisory committee at the organization, which includes representatives from admissions, human resources and home health care. She previously was vice president of the Girl Scouts of Nassau County and a member of its board of directors. Judy Troilo, Executive director, The Loft Under Troilo’s direction, the Loft has established itself as a regional leader for LGBTQ programs and services in the Lower Hudson Valley. The LGBTQ community center produces events that include the Hudson Valley Trans Forum, an annual conference focused on serving and empowering transgender individuals; and the Westchester Pride festival. She has grown the Loft’s operating revenue and staff size by brokering strategic partnerships with civic organizations, businesses and state, county and municipal governments. After the onset of the pandemic, she oversaw the creation of a digital campus offering virtual support groups and workshops, among other online events, that ensured continued services for members of the LGBTQ community. Thomas Tsang, Co-founder and chief executive officer, Valera Health Tsang provides leadership, vision, passion and strategy for Valera, a virtual mental health services provider for children and adults. The company, which partners with large hospitals and health plans, has conducted hundreds of thousands of visits and has given millions of Americans access to mental health services. Valera prides itself on its intentional inclusivity and its ability to care for the LGBTQ community, and Tsang has hired and advanced minority LGBTQ leaders to ensure comprehensive services. Tsang volunteers at the Callen-Lorde Community Health Center, and he is a member of its quality committee. He is active in fundraising events for organizations including the Trevor Project, a crisis support nonprofit for LGBTQ youth. He is on the board of AIRnyc, a nonprofit community-based health care organization. Karsten Vagner, Senior vice president of people, Maven Clinic Vagner is tasked with growing and empowering the diverse teams at Maven Clinic, a health care company that offers virtual care for women’s and families’ health. To that end, he oversees talent acquisition; total rewards; people programs; growth and development; diversity, equity and inclusion efforts; and the employee experience. Under Vagner’s leadership, Maven has hired more LGBTQ people and launched a comprehensive DEI program. Vagner has mentored LGBTQ youth through Out in Tech, and he founded the LGBTQ affinity group OutNexus in a previous role at AppNexus. He is on the advisory board of Mathison, a company focused on diverse hiring. AT A GLANCE ABORTION HOTLINE: Attorney General Letitia James, law firms and advocacy groups have launched a legal hotline to connect people looking for abortion resources with information, the AG’s office announced Tuesday. By calling 212-899-5567, patients can access information about their rights and where to go for care–including patients looking to come to New York for care. Health care providers and people who are looking to provide abortion resource information to others can also call the hotline. Calling is free, and information is available in 12 languages. NEW POSITIONS: The Department of Health and Mental Health is hiring 40 new staff members to expedite parts of processes outlined in the mayor’s new Blueprint for Child Care & Early Childhood Education, a plan to provide increased accessible child care for New Yorkers released Tuesday. The new staff members will help child care providers make new seats available for more families. The plan aims to increase child care enrollment across the city, prioritizing 17 neighborhoods with high needs, create a professional development and training pipeline for child care providers, and connect undocumented families with care. SAFE SPACE: The Jewish Community Council of Greater Coney Island is opening an Operation Helping Our Own Develop walk-in facility on June 28, the council announced Tuesday. The facility is part of the council’s efforts to decrease gun violence in the community through conflict mediation, social services, and mentorship opportunities for high-risk youth. Operation HOOD is a partner of the NYC Crisis Management System, which aims to mobilize residents in neighborhoods that experience high crime to prevent violence in their communities. WHO'S NEWS: The "Who's News" portion of "At a Glance" is available online at  this link  and in the Health Pulse newsletter. "Who's News" is a daily update of career transitions in the local health care industry. For more information on submitting a listing, reach out to Debora Stein:  [email protected] . CONTACT US: Have a tip about news happening in the local health care industry? Want to provide feedback about our coverage? Contact the Health Pulse team at [email protected]

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    The New York Pops's headquarters is located at 39 Broadway, New York.

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