NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
AUGUST 15, 2013
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC PROFESSIONAL SERVICE LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY
2013 - LIFE SOLUTIONS PSYCHOTHERAPY LCSW, PLLC
AROUND THE WEB
- Rochester judge accused of violating probation
By firstname.lastname@example.org (Fox News Online) - Thursday Aug 3, 2017
- Welcome to the softer side of gutted Sears stores
By John Biggs - Monday Jun 12, 2017
If there is any indication of the cultural import and effect of the “millennials” – a term I dislike for reasons I will explain later – look no further than America’s malls. The Baby Boomer hubris and NIMBYism that sent malls into further and further orbits from city centers has come home to roost and it promises to change the face of retail in a big way. First,… Read More
- ‘But Seriously,’ by John McEnroe; ‘Ways of Grace,’ by James Blake
By Joel Drucker - Friday Jul 14, 2017
Unlike athletes in team sports, who are often encumbered by organizational shackles, tennis players, also like writers, are focused heavily on their own sensibilities.Over a decade ago, two American tennis players, John McEnroe and James Blake, penned autobiographies that became best-sellers.While McEnroe’s 2002 autobiography, “You Cannot Be Serious,” was a soul-baring psychotherapy session, “But Seriously” is a cocktail lounge chat, full of tales from McEnroe’s 21st century life, be it as Manhattan resident, father of six, husband of singer Patty Smyth, son of two driven parents, art collector, musical dabbler, TV movie guest and, most significantly, that rarity, a tennis player with crossover cachet.A quarter-century past his active professional career, McEnroe has successfully commoditized the anger and artistry that made him one of the most charismatic champions in tennis history.“Like the Stones,” he says of the many senior tennis events he now plays, we’re on a nostalgia trip.The emeritus-like, world-weary sensibility of the Rolling Stones pervades this breezy book, from the literal friendships McEnroe has made with several members of the band to the figurative package McEnroe wraps himself in: tennis’ rock star, aging but still restless and intermittently up for a bristle with anyone from pushy fans to authority figures.Pondering Wimbledon’s traditions, McEnroe asks, why were some players who weren’t even British expected to bow to some minor members of the royal family?Yet for all his forays into art, music and apolitical dissent (McEnroe admits he didn’t vote until 2000), McEnroe has long been smart enough to know that tennis is his best launching pad.While the spirit of Rolling Stones member Keith Richards pervades McEnroe’s book, Blake’s inspiration is drawn from a cultural icon also born the same year (1943) as Richards:In the wake of such a disturbing set of events, Blake sought to “use my voice and my role as an athlete to make a difference, to turn this unfortunate incident into a catalyst for change.”Other men and women explored by Blake include Eritrean American distance runner Meb Keflezighi, gay NBA player Jason Collins and female jockey Julie Krone.
- 'NY Times' Finally Joins Snapchat Discover
Monday Apr 24, 2017
Does The New York Times joining Snapchat Discover lend an air of respectability to a new platform, and breathe new life into an aging publisher? That's obviously what the partners are planning -- butonly time will tell.
- Living the Urban Life Upstate
By KIM VELSEY - Friday Jun 16, 2017
A New York couple who prefer to rent in the thick of things, even in a Hudson Valley town.
- ‘Morning Joe:’ Scarborough Calls Trump’s NY Times Interview ‘William Faulkner on Acid’ (Video)
By Ashley Boucher, provided by
- Thursday Jul 20, 2017
Morning Joe” host Joe Scarborough said Thursday that President Donald Trump’s rambling, stream of consciousness interview with the New York Times sounds like “William Faulkner on acid.“I mean the sentences just keep going on, but they’re garbled and make absolutely no sense,” the host said, referring to the Nobel Prize laureate’s distinctive writing style.“Well, John McCain, obviously a giant in Washington, D.C., but he’s been a giant in American life for a very long time and he served his entire adult life for the American people,” Scarborough said.