Chabad Lubavitch of Staten Island

Chabad Lubavitch of Staten Island

6th December 2018OffByRiseNews

Please forward this error screen to 66. This article is about the Emergency Medical Services organization. For the holocaust rescue organization, see Vaad Hatzalah. Most local branches operate independently of each other, but chabad Lubavitch of Staten Island the common name.

Hatzalah uses a fly-car system, where members are assigned ad-hoc to respond to the emergency. The dispatcher requests any units for a particular emergency location. Members who think they will have best response times respond via handheld radios, and the dispatcher confirms the appropriate members. Each directly dispatched Hatzolah volunteer has a full medical technician “jump kit,” in their car, with oxygen, trauma, and appropriate pharmaceutical supplies. EKG, IV, injection, intubation, and more pharmaceuticals. In some areas there may be periods where coverage is not strong enough, for example on a summer weekend. When this happens, coordinators may assign an on-call rotation.

Summer Crafts

The rotation may still respond from their houses, or they may stay at the garage through their shift. Hatzalah’s model provides for speedy first responder response times. Each Hatzalah neighborhood’s response time varies. For example, in Borough Park, Brooklyn daytime response in life threatening emergency are between 1-2 minutes and nighttime response times are 5-6 minutes. Hatzalah is not a single organization. Each chapter operates autonomously, or in some cases, with varying levels of affiliation with neighboring Hatzalah chapters. In New York City’s Hatzalah, there is a very simple operational hierarchy.

Usually, there are two or three members who are “coordinators,” managing all operations aspects of the chapter. As Orthodox Jews, many volunteers see each other daily during prayers, and especially on Shabbat. This allows them to remain organized despite the lack of an extensive formal hierarchy. The coordinators often are responsible, directly or via delegation, for arranging maintenance crews, who are often called service members or service units, and for purchasing supplies, ambulances, and other equipment. There is also an administrative function, often separate from the coordinator function.

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Most of the New York State branches have some centralized administration and dispatch functions, known as “Central Hatzalah,” or simply, “Central. The neighborhood organizations under Central are nevertheless independent. Formally, the New York City-area “Central Hatzalah” is called Chevra Hatzalah of New York. Within Israel the largest local organization is Magen David Adom. Outside of New York and Israel, there are many smaller Hatzalah organizations. Each of these operates as a self-contained unit, with no centralized organization or coordination.

However, where there are other Hatzalahs nearby, there is often a great deal of cooperation. In the United Kingdom, Hatzalah use blue lights and sirens on their ambulances, but cannot legally do so on private vehicles. Hatzalah organizations are often involved in other community activities, on top of their primary mission of emergency medical work. Many neighborhood chapters sponsor and participate in community events, both within the local Jewish community, and in the broader community. Flatbush Hatzalah frequently plays softball against teams from local police precincts, firehouses, and hospitals. Many Hatzalahs worldwide run public relations campaigns related to safe drinking on Purim and fire safety on Chanukah and during Passover preparations. Most EMS rely on crews with scheduled shifts operating from a known location.

7 and members responding from wherever they are. Language, religion, and culture barriers create challenges for an emergency medical service. A Jew reluctant to violate Sabbath rules when receiving medical attention may be more at ease and easily convinced of the medical urgency, when the EMT or paramedic is a fellow Orthodox Jew. A female worried about physical modesty and contact is helped by knowing that a Jewish provider is aware of the details of her concerns, and will act to reduce the problem as much as possible. Hatzalah was the subject of controversy as articles in the New York Post and JEMS Magazine criticize the organization for its discriminatory practice of not allowing women to join. New York State Assembly member Dov Hikind announced on his radio show his support for Ezras Nashim. In areas where the EMS charges a fee, lower income clientele lacking health insurance may have a reluctance to call for an ambulance unless the evidence of urgency is overwhelming.

A volunteer service, with less overhead costs, tends to reduce that reluctance. Hatzolah will often handle “check-out” cases, without charge. In this way, the true emergencies among those check-outs may be recognized and treated quickly, where the caller might have otherwise not sought treatment. In contrast with most other EMS agencies, many Hatzalah volunteers will remain at the hospital with the patient long after bringing them to the emergency department. At times there have been difficulties in dealing with outside organizations, including other first-responders. In general, branches have excellent relations with state and local police and EMS.

An example of those operating in uneven or otherwise especially challenging situations is Catskills Hatzolah, handling the swelling summer crowd. Israel’s United Hatzalah has shared its expertise with a group of Arab volunteers from East Jerusalem to form an emergency first response unit called Nuran. The group since has been dismantled and the volunteers were incorporated in United Hatzalah. United Hatzalah’s relationship with Magen David Adom, however, is strained, and MDA has banned its members and volunteers from also volunteering in other rescue organizations, including Hatzalah. The Chevra NYC Central affiliates boast an excellent relationship with New York City and New York State agencies. Hatzalah members were among the first responders to the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001. Hatzalah was not dispatched by the city’s 911 system, and a printout of the 911 job from FDNY EMS does not list them as responding units.

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However, audio recordings exist of Hatzalah’s own dispatch, including members calling for help include the collapse of the first tower. For a full listing of Hatzalah chapters, see List of Hatzolah chapters. Chapters of the organization exist in Argentina, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Canada, England, Israel, Mexico, Russia, South Africa, Switzerland, and in the United States. The chapters in each neighborhood or city operate independently though in many cases affiliations and levels of cooperation do exist between neighboring chapters. Request to FCC regarding access to Blocked Telephone Numbers.

Hatzalah is the only volunteer ambulance service licensed to serve the entire City of New York, and it is believed to be the largest volunteer ambulance service in the nation. The Edhi Foundation with more than 500 ambulances has held the Guinness record for world’s “largest volunteer ambulance organization” since 1997. Emergency Response Service for Jews in Russia’s Capital”. Archived from the original on 2007-02-26. Jewish health service offers local care”.

Fastest Response Times in the World”. Bloomberg Announces Two Initiatives To Redevelop Underutilized Land In The Culver El Section Of Borough Park, Brooklyn”. High Court upholds ‘blues-and-twos’ charge for volunteer paramedics from Jewish emergency medical service”. Health and Safety Fair Press Release”.

Role Plays

A brief description of their Two-Tier system can be found at Chevra Hatzalah Volunteer Ambulance Corps, Inc. Jewish Women in Brooklyn Launch EMT Service”. Woman Works To Form All-Female Hasidic Jewish EMT Service”. Private consulting services: Orthodox Women Demand To Join Hatzalah Ambulances”. Op-Ed: Dov Hikind Takes On Hatzolah’s Daas Torah”. Prominent Brooklyn Rabbi Endorses Women’s Volunteer Medical Corps”.

This page was last edited on 23 March 2018, at 13:25. Please forward this error screen to 174. English as a community eruv, is a symbolic boundary that allows Jews who observe the religious rules concerning Shabbat to carry certain items outside of their homes that would otherwise be forbidden during Shabbat. This is a list of places that have eruvin, both historic and modern, that are or were rabbinically recognized.

Almost every city, town, and village in Israel and the West Bank with a Jewish population has an Eruv. All big towns and shtetls in pre-war Poland had an eruv. Lower Merion Township has two eruvin, the Lower Merion eruv, in Bala Cynwyd and Merion Station and another eruv in Wynnewood. The two eruvin connect in a few places. This article relies too much on references to primary sources.

Melbourne Eruv Boundaries as at September 2006″. Council of Orthodox Synagogues of Victoria. Archived from the original on 2007-08-29. Archived from the original on September 28, 2007. Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Young Israel of Richmond, British Columbia – Richmond Eiruv”.

Archived from the original on October 8, 2007. Adath Israel Poale Zedek Anshei Ozeroff. Strasbourg : Le erouv de la capitale de l’Alsace. Actualité juive Hebdo, Oktober 17, 2013. In the Shadow of The Rock”. Ami Living, September 24, 2015, p.

Tel Aviv Eruv Map in Hebrew”. Nuevo Eruv de la Ciudad de México. Mensaje de la Kehilá Ashkenazí de México”. Archived from the original on February 8, 2007. Eruv is Now Up in Birmingham”.

James Law,

Eruv is a temporary victim of road construction”. San Francisco Jewish Community Publications Inc. Berkeley synagogue taps ancient custom to relax rules of Sabbath”. Archived from the original on March 11, 2007. Archived from the original on 2007-11-12. Kindred spirits can call this place home”.

Archived from the original on August 26, 2007. New Eruv Reopens Old Church-State Debates in Palo Alto”. License to Carry: Eruv marks a San Francisco First”. Archived from the original on 2015-09-21. Archived from the original on September 12, 2007. Eruv – Young Israel of Stamford”. Archived from the original on 2007-09-28.

Archived from the original on 2007-10-30. Archived from the original on 2007-10-14. Frum in the Sun – Map of Boca Raton N”. Archived from the original on February 7, 2008. Chabad Lubavitch of Greater Boynton Beach. Archived from the original on July 8, 2011.

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Frum in the Sun – Map of Coconut Grove”. Frum in the Sun – Map of Cooper City”. Frum in the Sun – Map of Coral Springs”. Frum in the Sun – Map of Deerfield”. Frum in the Sun – Map of Delray”.

Frum in the Sun – Map of Ft. Frum in the Sun – Map of Hallandale”. Frum in the Sun – Map of Highland Lakes”. Young Israel of Hollywood – Ft. Archived from the original on 2007-10-09. Archived from the original on 2007-07-15. Frum in the Sun – Map of Parkland”.

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Frum in the Sun – Map of Sunny Isles”. Archived from the original on 2007-10-31. Welcome to Congregation Ariel in Dunwoody Georgia”. SR CITIZENS LEAGUE OF MIDWOOD NBH SR. Enter your email address and we’ll send you our weekly magazine by email with fresh, exciting and thoughtful content that will enrich your inbox and your life, week after week.

Oh, and don’t forget to like our facebook page too! A directory of the Chabad centers in New York City Manhattan. These centers offer Torah classes, synagogue services, and assistance with Jewish education and practice. Click here to view these results on a map. Enter your email address and we’ll send you our weekly magazine by email with fresh, exciting and thoughtful content that will enrich your inbox and your life, week after week. Oh, and don’t forget to like our facebook page too! Please forward this error screen to 66.

This article is about the Emergency Medical Services organization. For the holocaust rescue organization, see Vaad Hatzalah. Most local branches operate independently of each other, but use the common name. Hatzalah uses a fly-car system, where members are assigned ad-hoc to respond to the emergency. The dispatcher requests any units for a particular emergency location.

Members who think they will have best response times respond via handheld radios, and the dispatcher confirms the appropriate members. Each directly dispatched Hatzolah volunteer has a full medical technician “jump kit,” in their car, with oxygen, trauma, and appropriate pharmaceutical supplies. EKG, IV, injection, intubation, and more pharmaceuticals. In some areas there may be periods where coverage is not strong enough, for example on a summer weekend. When this happens, coordinators may assign an on-call rotation. The rotation may still respond from their houses, or they may stay at the garage through their shift. Hatzalah’s model provides for speedy first responder response times.

Each Hatzalah neighborhood’s response time varies. For example, in Borough Park, Brooklyn daytime response in life threatening emergency are between 1-2 minutes and nighttime response times are 5-6 minutes. Hatzalah is not a single organization. Each chapter operates autonomously, or in some cases, with varying levels of affiliation with neighboring Hatzalah chapters.

In New York City’s Hatzalah, there is a very simple operational hierarchy. Usually, there are two or three members who are “coordinators,” managing all operations aspects of the chapter. As Orthodox Jews, many volunteers see each other daily during prayers, and especially on Shabbat. This allows them to remain organized despite the lack of an extensive formal hierarchy. The coordinators often are responsible, directly or via delegation, for arranging maintenance crews, who are often called service members or service units, and for purchasing supplies, ambulances, and other equipment. There is also an administrative function, often separate from the coordinator function.

Most of the New York State branches have some centralized administration and dispatch functions, known as “Central Hatzalah,” or simply, “Central. The neighborhood organizations under Central are nevertheless independent. Formally, the New York City-area “Central Hatzalah” is called Chevra Hatzalah of New York. Within Israel the largest local organization is Magen David Adom. Outside of New York and Israel, there are many smaller Hatzalah organizations.

Coffee Tray Gargoyles

Each of these operates as a self-contained unit, with no centralized organization or coordination. However, where there are other Hatzalahs nearby, there is often a great deal of cooperation. In the United Kingdom, Hatzalah use blue lights and sirens on their ambulances, but cannot legally do so on private vehicles. Hatzalah organizations are often involved in other community activities, on top of their primary mission of emergency medical work. Many neighborhood chapters sponsor and participate in community events, both within the local Jewish community, and in the broader community. Flatbush Hatzalah frequently plays softball against teams from local police precincts, firehouses, and hospitals.

Many Hatzalahs worldwide run public relations campaigns related to safe drinking on Purim and fire safety on Chanukah and during Passover preparations. Most EMS rely on crews with scheduled shifts operating from a known location. 7 and members responding from wherever they are. Language, religion, and culture barriers create challenges for an emergency medical service. A Jew reluctant to violate Sabbath rules when receiving medical attention may be more at ease and easily convinced of the medical urgency, when the EMT or paramedic is a fellow Orthodox Jew. A female worried about physical modesty and contact is helped by knowing that a Jewish provider is aware of the details of her concerns, and will act to reduce the problem as much as possible.

Hatzalah was the subject of controversy as articles in the New York Post and JEMS Magazine criticize the organization for its discriminatory practice of not allowing women to join. New York State Assembly member Dov Hikind announced on his radio show his support for Ezras Nashim. In areas where the EMS charges a fee, lower income clientele lacking health insurance may have a reluctance to call for an ambulance unless the evidence of urgency is overwhelming. A volunteer service, with less overhead costs, tends to reduce that reluctance. Hatzolah will often handle “check-out” cases, without charge. In this way, the true emergencies among those check-outs may be recognized and treated quickly, where the caller might have otherwise not sought treatment. In contrast with most other EMS agencies, many Hatzalah volunteers will remain at the hospital with the patient long after bringing them to the emergency department.

At times there have been difficulties in dealing with outside organizations, including other first-responders. In general, branches have excellent relations with state and local police and EMS. An example of those operating in uneven or otherwise especially challenging situations is Catskills Hatzolah, handling the swelling summer crowd. Israel’s United Hatzalah has shared its expertise with a group of Arab volunteers from East Jerusalem to form an emergency first response unit called Nuran. The group since has been dismantled and the volunteers were incorporated in United Hatzalah. United Hatzalah’s relationship with Magen David Adom, however, is strained, and MDA has banned its members and volunteers from also volunteering in other rescue organizations, including Hatzalah.

Fusion power, economics

The Chevra NYC Central affiliates boast an excellent relationship with New York City and New York State agencies. Hatzalah members were among the first responders to the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001. Hatzalah was not dispatched by the city’s 911 system, and a printout of the 911 job from FDNY EMS does not list them as responding units. However, audio recordings exist of Hatzalah’s own dispatch, including members calling for help include the collapse of the first tower. For a full listing of Hatzalah chapters, see List of Hatzolah chapters. Chapters of the organization exist in Argentina, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Canada, England, Israel, Mexico, Russia, South Africa, Switzerland, and in the United States. The chapters in each neighborhood or city operate independently though in many cases affiliations and levels of cooperation do exist between neighboring chapters.