Just Listed' 1 Bedroom Coop at 218-10 43rd Avenue in Bayside, NY 11361
by queenshometeam
 Queens Real Estate Talk
Apr 28, 2015 | 53 views | 0 0 comments | 8 8 recommendations | email to a friend | print | permalink
George & Abigail Herrera Introduce another 1br Coop for Sale in Bayside NY!!!

Privacy, great views, and convenience are featured in this lovely Bayside Coop for Sale. Offered for sale by George Herrera, Abigail Herrera, and the Queens Home Team at Keller Williams Realty. This Property is located in the sought-after community of Bayside.

Located in the prestigious Bayside Area and close to all of the best that Queens, New York has to offer. This particular Coop offers:
Spacious 1 Bedroom On the Top Floor Of a 3 Story Building In a Quiet, Residential Neighborhood. Desirable Floor Plan with Southern Exposure. Large Living Room with Separate Dining Area. Ample Closet Space. Personal Storage Space Included, And Easy Street Parking with Option For Garage. One Block To NYC Express Bus. 0.4 Mile (7Min) To LIRR, Bell Blvd Shops/Restaurants, And Queens Library.
 
This Bayside NY Coop is located at 218-10 43rd Avenue Bayside, NY. The 1 Bedroom Coop for sale is being offered at $175,000. For more information, contact George Herrera, Abigail Herrera, or the Queens Home Team at Keller Williams Realty Landmark II at: (646) 751-7549. Full details are available at: http://www.exclusivequeenshomes.com/featuredlistings

George & Abigail Herrera are local Bayside NY Realtors experienced in working with Residential 1-3 Family Homes, Coops, and Condos, in Bayside NY. George, Abigail, and the Queens Home Team can be reached at the Keller Williams Realty Landmark II office which is located at 75-35 31st Ave, Ste 202, Queens, NY 11370.
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Queens veterans blasted Mayor Bill de Blasio on Friday night.
Queens veterans blasted Mayor Bill de Blasio on Friday night.
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Kim Brown Reiner

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Group criticizes current mayor's work with vets
by Kim Brown Reiner
Apr 28, 2015 | 98 views | 0 0 comments | 0 0 recommendations | email to a friend | print
Queens veterans blasted Mayor Bill de Blasio on Friday night.
Queens veterans blasted Mayor Bill de Blasio on Friday night.
slideshow
Queens veterans blasted Mayor Bill de Blasio Friday night for taking a “wait and see” attitude to their immediate needs for counseling and services. “Mayor de Blasio still has to show me he’s veteran friendly,” said Paul Narson, Vietnam Veterans of America Queens Chapter 32 president. “All of us sitting here can pretty much say, ‘show me.’” Loree Sutton, the city’s Commissioner of Veterans Affairs, defended the mayor on Friday at the Whitestone headquarters of the chapter. “I would not have taken the job if I wasn’t sure he’s very much committed to veterans, he’s the son of veterans,” she said. “He very much understands what happens when veterans bring the war home. Sutton was referring to de Blasio’s father losing half his leg in World War II and subsequent struggles with alcoholism, mental health issues and eventual suicide. While Sutton outlined a plan of ending veteran homelessness, increasing access to mental health services and connecting veterans with city agencies more efficiently, a number of meeting attendees remain unimpressed with the mayor’s commitment to change. For example, the mayor waited eight months to appoint Sutton — a retired U.S. Army Brigadier General and the Army’s former top psychiatrist — and has denied an increase in funding for the Mayor’s Office of Veterans Affair. The $549,112 budget covers five staff members, leaving $25,000 for all other expenses. Sutton recently concluded a three-month review of her office and determined better access to city agencies is more critical than additional services. “Our challenge at this point is not about new services, but about harnessing the power of the organizations we have,” she said. At least 22 veterans a day die from suicide and over 3,000 V.A. claims are backlogged in New York, where it takes an average of 225 days to complete a claim, according to Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America. Queens has the largest population of veterans in New York City, but only one appointee to the city’s ten-member Veteran Advisory Board. “I feel, as with most politicians, veterans are an after thought,” Narson said.
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