Some of the Petition Comments and Signatories

Number of Signatures as of October 28: 1,160

(adjusted down slightly from last time, due to removal of accidental duplicates)

Thank you to the many health professionals who have been signing!

We’re starting to get more teachers who support disability awareness — yay!

We need more teens to sign and write comments!

Please don’t forget to ask your friends and neighbors to sign to support our students with Tourette Syndrome.  Anyone who supports this proposal can sign, as long as they live in New York State and are 13 or older.  Thank you!

Here is a small sample of the many great comments that have been received so far.  (Stay tuned for more info.)

I, or my child, has benefited from Tourette Education, as follows:
We had an educational in-service done prior to my son beginning a new school. The in-service was conducted by Susan Conners, and was for each member of the faculty staff at the elementary school. The accommodations that my son has been given are unparalleled, and I truly believe that it is due to the comprehensive education the educators received.
Sue Conners has gone to my son's schools and has done a tremendous job providing education to staff and peers.
My child has TS. In-service education for his teachers and peers by Susan Conners and my son himself gave him confidence and acceptance with other students. His teachers told us the training was invaluable not just for working with students with TS, but for many disabilities and helped foster an anti-bullying atmosphere.
My child has benefited greatly. His teachers understand the complexity from the beginning.
My daughter has had a Tourette presentation done in her elementary school. It wasn't until then, that she began to be treated with respect.
My child and I often plan and provide education and awareness about TS in school ourselves.
As an In Service presenter and coordinator for the NYC Chapter I have experienced firsthand the gratitude of teachers who are offered information, resources and tools to deal with a classroom challenge they know little about and feel ill prepared to handle. Most teachers and administrators are not aware that TS is a spectrum disorder and thus presents differently for each person with the diagnosis. The relief for the family, in gaining some understanding from school staff is extremely beneficial toward setting realistic goals so the student can reach full potential. I would further suggest that teachers and school psychologists receiving certification from NYS, and those graduating from a NYS university with an Education degree, should receive mandatory training in recognizing and dealing with Tourette Disorder.
He feels more confident going to school. It is no longer a daily struggle to get him in the door fearing he will be bullied on a daily basis. Teachers and his peers have become more patient and understanding since we have begun Tourette education.
After our legal struggle with the school, we were granted an IEP and it has made a huge difference.
education helped my son and me understand his diagnosis
Sue Conners has helped support our son at his CSE Meetings. She also observed our son in his classroom setting.
In service in his school.
The children and teachers in his class now accept him and treat him like any other peer. This is because of staff and peer training.
I present to my child's school every year on Tourette Syndrome. It would be helpful to have the support of a mandated education program for Tourette syndrome
Many of my patients and their families have experienced the positive benefits from appropriate Tourette Education at school including but not limited to improved self esteem, improved family and peer interactions, improved psychoeducational functioning and academic performance and reduction in overall associated TS symptom morbidity.

This is a public health concern Educating school staff and students about Tourette and its related conditions will improve quality of life not only for people with Tourette and their loved ones but also for those interacting and working closely with individuals affected by TS and related conditions. Education about TS and related disorders is a "win/win" for everybody.
My patients have greatly benefitted from Tourette Education by improved psychosocial functioning and reduced overall morbidity from tics and related symptoms.
My teachers better understood me
Support in obtaining an IEP, training for teachers and students
Sue Conners came to my son's school
Help in understanding TS. Help for teachers and classmates in school in dealing with my son who has TS
Once my students moved up to Middle School, the staff there was open to education, and a whole new world of acceptance opened up. Staff felt more comfortable and open to using whatever strategies necessary. Peer education was provided to students in her classes and they were thankful to gain understanding. They were able to respect the differences and be supportive. We are very fortunate that this has continued each year in high school.
Kathy Giordano, TAA Education Specialist, and Jean Tydings, Starbridge, came to my son's third grade team meeting in Rochester, NY after his diagnosis. This provided deep understanding of Tourette to my son's team members. Also, Matt Giordano, percussionist with Tourette, came to my son's school to perform and talk about Tourette Syndrome. During this performance, my son willingly went up with Matt to talk about his Tourette at age 9. Since this time, my son has been accepting of his Tourette and spoke to his class on his own about his Tourette Syndrome.
My son's peers and school staff were educated about TS through TAA sponsored program.
Sue Conners gets all the glory!! She has educated me.
Our Rochester Tourette's ambassador did a wonderful job giving a peer talk to all the sixth graders in my son's middle school. It really helped. This is an extremely important mandate - please support it and make it a law!
My child's teachers were educated about Tourette's and it made all the difference
Susan Conners has provided awesome support to my granddaughter and my granddaughter's school district and teachers each year so that teaching accommodations can be provided to her to help her as she begins each school year for the past 5 or so years.
We experience full support from peers and school administration following an In-Service Faculty Training Program
Seminars and informational materials were and are invaluable to help us not only educate our family, but gain a better understanding of what our child can and cannot control, it has given is greater empathy as well as tools to help advocate for he in school and socially.
My teachers in-turn were able to help me educate my classmates. My classmates became very understanding of my disorder. A school environment of bullying changed to an environment of understanding, dramatically.
My daughter is a Youth Ambassador
My daughter received teacher training during IEP meetings in which Susan Conners or myself described Tourette Syndrome, my daughter's tics, and ways to help her learn best.
Yes
Talks were given to staff and students from elementary school thru high school to educate them on Tourette Syndrome
A Student Ambassador came to my son's school. His teachers, classmates, and assorted support staff attended. The experience was wonderful for all around. The students finally were able to understand some of my son's "quirks" and the teachers did as well.
Yes, through my dear friend
This chapter, since its onset in 1972, has improved the quality of my life!
Receiving some accommodations and mostly understanding from teachers who were given Tourette Education and information.
My school district was educated by my daughter and I, and because of their support and understanding my daughter is having a very positive high school career. The education has also helped her peers to have understanding and tolerance.
My child and others have benefited from a Tourette in service at his school. All teachers are now aware of how Tourette's can affect and tics waxing/waning. He is so much happier knowing that the teachers understand his uniqueness. As a parent, this helped us get an appropriate 504 Plan in place to support his learning and self-confidence.
My son has become a youth ambassador
When they finally characterized Tourette as Other Health Impaired my son was able to get accommodations.
I have been blessed with the education provided to me through the Tourette's Society of America, Greater New York Chapter. It has helped me better understand my child's needs and has helped me find resources I need to help my son. I have also been blessed for Sue Conners to provide support for my son and support my efforts to try to get the school to better understand his needs.
My child successfully completed a prestigious music summer camp, with staff and peer training.
I am a Youth Ambassador and have seen the difference that education and awareness about TS makes.
My son's difficulties were better understood by school staff and peers after in-service education by Jane Zwilling, Psy. D. , the Co-Chair of the Long Island Tourette Association.
Yes!!
My daughter benefited greatly from a Youth Ambassador presentation in 1st grade as well as a presentation done for the educators.
Advocacy
School/ peer education

 


 

I, or my child, was harmed by our school's lack of Tourette education, as follows:
My son experienced bullying by peers and his grades fell due to lack of knowledge among staff in how to accommodate his TS
In kindergarten, my five-year-old was repeatedly bullied by his educators and administrators who refused to give him a 504 citing he had behavior problems, not a neurodevelopmental disorder. They felt he could control it (tics), and he was just a problem. He was shamed by his teachers publicly, which trickled down to his peers and he was often the victim of not only verbal torment, but also physical abuse. We left the district and bought a house elsewhere to protect our child.
My son was forced out of a catholic school due to a swearing tic
My son has struggled with Tourette's for years. His school has been very supportive.
Some of my child's teachers did not receive the training. They would not call on him. They're taking points off because of problems due to his disability.
My daughter was bullied, by kids and teachers. She was made fun of picked on and often was segregated. She has felt like she doesn't belong her every school year. The label that was placed on her due to tics, ocd and behavior has been carried with her over the years. She has been punished, recess was taken away and has been embarrassed multiple times in front of other students. She still carries these insecurities with her and hurts every day when she enters the school.
Bullied by Teachers!!!!!!
My son was not receiving the proper care -- education on how to interact with a child with TS -- and the other things that come with TS such as ADHD and anxiety. I ended up pulling him out of public school and home schooling him because he would have daily melt downs at school due to the way he was treated by teachers. He eventually went back to public school a year later but at a different school.
We were denied accommodations for her
His school was so awful he was humiliated by school counselor and refused to discuss his diagnosis at school any more
Bullying
My son and daughter
back in the 1950's -60's no one knew what I had and was teased in school...parents were 'embarrassed ' by my movement disorder.
We have been fighting for our district to allow OCD & TS training for their staff for about a year. To date, the training hasn't happened. Instead the district had BOCES train the staff w/ "The Nurturing Heart" program which had no disability-specific information. It is basically a program on how to be positive w/ students. Our son's then general education teacher was not present, and it was known ahead of time she wasn't able to attend the scheduled date. This teacher was very inflexible and subjected our son to shaming and bullying throughout his 5th grade school year. We found out the district wasn't providing co-taught services as outlined in his IEP. We met w/ the principal about the bullying and the Director of Special Education about their non-compliance w/ co-teaching for over 2 years. We suggested additional training for that teacher. They refused. We requested OCD staff training and executive functioning training for our son on his IEP. We ended having to hire an attorney where the attorneys are negotiating an agreement. Because the case is in the pendency stage no staff training has occurred and no executive functioning training for our son has occurred. He has had a terrible start to middle school. He is late to classes, is unorganized, forgets to hand in completed assignments, and feels a state of chaos. The district hasn't provided executive functioning training for him, or goals to help him be organized etc, and now they want to move him to a 8:1:3 service because he is behind in his work and needs additional adult support.
My son and daughter
Yes, from adults
Made fun of for his tics
My school denied me the right to graduate on stage as a senior(the CSE chair and SUPERINTENDENT of the school did that), they denied me the right to see a school play as a community member, I have been put in detention and isolated due to my ts and the lack of knowlegde that the staff at leroy central school district have
Unfortunately, I have a significant number of patients who have suffered from bullying by classmates and in some cases even by school staff; others and their family members have experienced misunderstanding and misinterpretation of their tics and TS related symptoms by school staff which has led to inappropriate disciplinary actions, academic underperformance and in some cases failure, social isolation, rejection, humiliation, physical discomfort, increased anxiety, increased tic-related pain, increased depression, social phobia, school phobia and in some cases suicidal ideation and/or gestures.

The longstanding dangers of not educating school staff and students about TS and its related conditions are severe; education is a cost-effective intervention that literally has meaningful long term benefits for everyone.
Unfortunately a number of my patients have suffered longstanding psychological and even physiological adverse effects from being bullied by classmates and by the misinterpretation and misunderstanding of TS-related symptoms by school staff. Such problems include depression, anxiety, panic attacks, chronic pain, worsening of tics, worsening of obsessive compulsive symptoms, social isolation, school phobia, social anxiety, academic underperformance etc. to name just a few of the serious consequences.
Treated unfairly by teachers
harmful comments by students & teachers prior to training
Negative attitudes toward my son as well as questioning our family's morals as my son's tics involve inappropriate language
My son's school has been incredibly reluctant to learn about his personal experience with TS, and because he has "hidden disabilities" they continue to tell us that nothing is wrong with him. We have repeatedly offered education which they have ignored and are very limited in supporting him. They do not seem interested in learning about his challenges and continue to tell us that this is a problem for us to deal with at home. His symptoms are so much worse during the school year because he is not appropriately supported in the academic setting. His school has chosen ignorance instead of support and he is suffering greatly because of it. We fear how this experience will affect his future.
I struggled from Kindergarten all through elementary school to get training for staff who taught my student. This was partially due to parent refusal, but once they came on board, some were still uncomfortable doing it. It became more of a struggle for my student every year as tics increased, changed and became more disruptive. It was very challenging. I would never let that happen again.
The two years in elementary school before Tourette teacher education, my son had a teacher that could not understand Tourette Syndrome as a neurological disorder. She was often offended by his behaviors and her reactions and punishments often made the situations worse. I am an educator and a parent of a child with Tourette, but school teams and teachers often need someone outside of the immediate family to explain Tourette in order for them to accept and understand it fully.
One of my son's teachers repeatedly reprimanded him because of a tic, even though the teacher was informed that the facial movement was due to Tourette's.
My child was treated as a behavior problem in her class which made her self esteem plummet.
I was told that my daughter should get her GED in 9th grade by Fayetteville-Manlius High School.
Bullying and shaming
Had to take my son out of public school because of lack of knowledge of TS. Did have education meeting with TS representative and did contact state education dept. But school refused to cooperate. My son eventually got his GED.
I was harassed and treated badly in elementary school by a teacher who was not educated about TS.
Not all Tourette's children are the same, in fact leading expert the University of Rochester, Dr. Mink, says the only thing predictable about Tourette's is that it is unpredictable. Our school compared my child with others with Tourette's and were far from understanding her and her needs. She has Tourette's Plus; this has Comorbid conditions such as ADHD, anxiety, learning disabilities and wrongly assumed symptoms of the condition to be more behavior than not. Ineffectual shaming and punishment had terrible effects on my daughter.
Staff's lack of knowledge lead to my son not receiving the necessary accommodations for him to learn.
Yes, teachers did not follow 504 accommodations for both my children that have Tourette
Yes
Bullying, physical and verbal violence
My son had been bullied by his peers and made fun of. Teachers' and pricipal's lack of understanding led to him being inappropriately punished for his behaviors.
My son was asked to leave a school 2 yrs ago due to his tics. My son is still recovering from this experience.
Rochester
My grandson's school refused to accept his formal diagnosis. They insisted it was a behavior problem, and made his life miserable for many years causing him to hate school.
My child was well supported and educated by Adirondack central School
In preschool my son was greatly misunderstood. In his first years of elementary school, he felt very self-conscious because children and adults would notice his sniffing or motor tics. Fortunately a doctor told us it could be Tourette's and when he was 8 years old he was diagnosed.
His glasses were broken and he was bullied
He was refused accommodations until 8th grade because of lack of educated school officials. They claimed they didn't see any tics.
My son is an amazing and intelligent child who is bursting full of potential. He is currently in 5th grade and school has taken a horrible toll on his self-esteem, confidence, scholastic abilities, as well as many other areas in his life. The school does not understand his disabilities and think that his behavior is purposeful. This has caused my son's frustration and anxiety levels to sky rocket, and his melt downs to become more frequent. He was suspended from school last year due to one of his meltdowns. The school have refused free education from the TS Society, or "allowed it" but only allotted 30 minutes, which is only enough time for an overview.
My child was sent to the principal for disturbing class multiple times - tics were not recognized as such.
My son's challenges were sometimes seen as behavioral problems by certain school staff (gym teacher, substitute teacher, etc.)
Yes
My child.
Refusal to grant an IEP and subsequent services. Lack of teacher training.

 


 

I, or my child, has benefited from Tourette Education, as follows:
We had an educational in-service done prior to my son beginning a new school. The in-service was conducted by Susan Conners, and was for each member of the faculty staff at the elementary school. The accommodations that my son has been given are unparalleled, and I truly believe that it is due to the comprehensive education the educators received.
Sue Conners has gone to my son's schools and has done a tremendous job providing education to staff and peers.
My child has TS. In-service education for his teachers and peers by Susan Conners and my son himself gave him confidence and acceptance with other students. His teachers told us the training was invaluable not just for working with students with TS, but for many disabilities and helped foster an anti-bullying atmosphere.
My child has benefited greatly. His teachers understand the complexity from the beginning.
My daughter has had a Tourette presentation done in her elementary school. It wasn't until then, that she began to be treated with respect.
My child and I often plan and provide education and awareness about TS in school ourselves.
As an In Service presenter and coordinator for the NYC Chapter I have experienced firsthand the gratitude of teachers who are offered information, resources and tools to deal with a classroom challenge they know little about and feel ill prepared to handle. Most teachers and administrators are not aware that TS is a spectrum disorder and thus presents differently for each person with the diagnosis. The relief for the family, in gaining some understanding from school staff is extremely beneficial toward setting realistic goals so the student can reach full potential. I would further suggest that teachers and school psychologists receiving certification from NYS, and those graduating from a NYS university with an Education degree, should receive mandatory training in recognizing and dealing with Tourette Disorder.
He feels more confident going to school. It is no longer a daily struggle to get him in the door fearing he will be bullied on a daily basis. Teachers and his peers have become more patient and understanding since we have begun Tourette education.
After our legal struggle with the school, we were granted an IEP and it has made a huge difference.
education helped my son and me understand his diagnosis
Sue Conners has helped support our son at his CSE Meetings. She also observed our son in his classroom setting.
In service in his school.
The children and teachers in his class now accept him and treat him like any other peer. This is because of staff and peer training.
I present to my child's school every year on Tourette Syndrome. It would be helpful to have the support of a mandated education program for Tourette syndrome
Many of my patients and their families have experienced the positive benefits from appropriate Tourette Education at school including but not limited to improved self esteem, improved family and peer interactions, improved psychoeducational functioning and academic performance and reduction in overall associated TS symptom morbidity.

This is a public health concern Educating school staff and students about Tourette and its related conditions will improve quality of life not only for people with Tourette and their loved ones but also for those interacting and working closely with individuals affected by TS and related conditions. Education about TS and related disorders is a "win/win" for everybody.
My patients have greatly benefitted from Tourette Education by improved psychosocial functioning and reduced overall morbidity from tics and related symptoms.
My teachers better understood me
Support in obtaining an IEP, training for teachers and students
Sue Conners came to my son's school
Help in understanding TS. Help for teachers and classmates in school in dealing with my son who has TS
Once my students moved up to Middle School, the staff there was open to education, and a whole new world of acceptance opened up. Staff felt more comfortable and open to using whatever strategies necessary. Peer education was provided to students in her classes and they were thankful to gain understanding. They were able to respect the differences and be supportive. We are very fortunate that this has continued each year in high school.
Kathy Giordano, TAA Education Specialist, and Jean Tydings, Starbridge, came to my son's third grade team meeting in Rochester, NY after his diagnosis. This provided deep understanding of Tourette to my son's team members. Also, Matt Giordano, percussionist with Tourette, came to my son's school to perform and talk about Tourette Syndrome. During this performance, my son willingly went up with Matt to talk about his Tourette at age 9. Since this time, my son has been accepting of his Tourette and spoke to his class on his own about his Tourette Syndrome.
My son's peers and school staff were educated about TS through TAA sponsored program.
Sue Conners gets all the glory!! She has educated me.
Our Rochester Tourette's ambassador did a wonderful job giving a peer talk to all the sixth graders in my son's middle school. It really helped. This is an extremely important mandate - please support it and make it a law!
My child's teachers were educated about Tourette's and it made all the difference
Susan Conners has provided awesome support to my granddaughter and my granddaughter's school district and teachers each year so that teaching accommodations can be provided to her to help her as she begins each school year for the past 5 or so years.
We experience full support from peers and school administration following an In-Service Faculty Training Program
Seminars and informational materials were and are invaluable to help us not only educate our family, but gain a better understanding of what our child can and cannot control, it has given is greater empathy as well as tools to help advocate for he in school and socially.
My teachers in-turn were able to help me educate my classmates. My classmates became very understanding of my disorder. A school environment of bullying changed to an environment of understanding, dramatically.
My daughter is a Youth Ambassador
My daughter received teacher training during IEP meetings in which Susan Conners or myself described Tourette Syndrome, my daughter's tics, and ways to help her learn best.
Yes
Talks were given to staff and students from elementary school thru high school to educate them on Tourette Syndrome
A Student Ambassador came to my son's school. His teachers, classmates, and assorted support staff attended. The experience was wonderful for all around. The students finally were able to understand some of my son's "quirks" and the teachers did as well.
Yes, through my dear friend
This chapter, since its onset in 1972, has improved the quality of my life!
Receiving some accommodations and mostly understanding from teachers who were given Tourette Education and information.
My school district was educated by my daughter and I, and because of their support and understanding my daughter is having a very positive high school career. The education has also helped her peers to have understanding and tolerance.
My child and others have benefited from a Tourette in service at his school. All teachers are now aware of how Tourette's can affect and tics waxing/waning. He is so much happier knowing that the teachers understand his uniqueness. As a parent, this helped us get an appropriate 504 Plan in place to support his learning and self-confidence.
My son has become a youth ambassador
When they finally characterized Tourette as Other Health Impaired my son was able to get accommodations.
I have been blessed with the education provided to me through the Tourette's Society of America, Greater New York Chapter. It has helped me better understand my child's needs and has helped me find resources I need to help my son. I have also been blessed for Sue Conners to provide support for my son and support my efforts to try to get the school to better understand his needs.
My child successfully completed a prestigious music summer camp, with staff and peer training.
I am a Youth Ambassador and have seen the difference that education and awareness about TS makes.
My son's difficulties were better understood by school staff and peers after in-service education by Jane Zwilling, Psy. D. , the Co-Chair of the Long Island Tourette Association.
Yes!!
My daughter benefited greatly from a Youth Ambassador presentation in 1st grade as well as a presentation done for the educators.
Advocacy
School/ peer education

 


 

Names of those who have agreed to display their names publicly:
Alicia Canne
Amanda Zwilling
Amber Fields
Amiee Feyes
Amy Doce
Amy Fuhrman
Amy Jenks
Amy Melton Prentiss
Amy Parker
Amy Vierhile
Amy Zona
Andrew R Weigel
angie wentling
Ann E. Mellen
Ann Robinson
Ann-Marie Giannosa
April Lazarus
Ashley Haefner
Barrie Grinberg
Bonny Blair
Brandi Buzard
Brian unterborn
Bridget  Barback
Calvin Houghton Sr
Carl Palmer,
Cassandra DiVirgilio
Catherine Garvey
Cathy L. Budman, MD
Cathy Leah Shaffer
Christelle Belmont
Christina Ashley
Cinda Gilmore
Dan Sapp
Dana Inzeo
Darin K. Russell
Darlene A Duger
David Furfaro
Dawn Van Kleeck, 1st VP Greater Upstate NY Chapter
Deborah Goodwin
Deborah Mcbride
Deborah Weber
Dee Ann Pease
Denise Hurd
Denise O’Brian
Detlef Smilgies
Diana Osher
Diane McKeon
Dominik Ferrante
Dominique Guessford
Don Missel
Donna Reynolds
Dorothy Mayone
Eileen Goatseay-Curto
Elaine Kelley
Elif Tokbay
Elizabeth Assad-Penner
Elizabeth Barasch
Elizabeth Belden Handler
Elizabeth Ferrari-Wiberg
Erica Pitera, DMD
Florentina Lazaroaie
Galia Binder
Gary Wainwright
Gayle Taylor
Gloria Matthews
Gretchen Kamke
Heather Howes
Heather Wheeler
Hillary Hasselbring
Ianthe Warner
Jacob Buzard
Jacob Cerrie
Jacqueline Olivieri
Jaime Ennis
JAMES F. BOTTA
Jamie Weigel
Janet Long
Janie Hutchinson
Jason Santiago
Jen Zwilling
Jennifer Bellino
Jennifer Brogan
Jennifer Huber
Jennifer Lunson
Jennifer Mahon
Jennifer Meyers
Jeremy Daly-Griffen
Jessica Tanguay
Jillian Firenze
Joan S Rosenthal
Joan Sheehan
Joanne Sarver
John Silverwood: Former Chair, Greater New York State Chapter of TAA
Joyce Krakowski
Judith A. Steward
Judith Doepel
Julie Mellen
Juliette Murphy
Kaitlin Roney
Karen Adams
Karen Hartman
Karen Pickard
Kate Farrar
Katharine Weber
Katherine Lamb
Katherine Sarro
Kathy Bolam
Katie Tilson
Kelly A. Weber
Kelly Fitzgerald
Kenneth Scileppi
Kim Nolan
Kim Sommer
Kimberly Gallup
Kimberly Getman
Kimberly S Weiler
Laurel Ullyette
Lenise Deakin
Linda Ann Smith
Linda jeffer
Linda Wisselman
Lindsay Ennis
Lindsay Rosen
Lindsay Smith
Lindsey Schwartz
Lisa Clemens
Lisa Frankel
Lisa Hazen
Lisa Perez
Lisa Perry
Lisa Phillips
Lisa St. John
Lisa Truax
Lisa Wilson
Loralee Puppa
Loretta Longo
M Doug Fenik
Marc Fuhrman
Margaret Kaufman
Margaret M. Weigel
Maria DeCore
Marielle Hathaway
Marissa Buchan
Mark Renfro
Marta L Hewitt
Mary Russell
Maryanne Sanza
Matt Ferrante
Matthew Ferrante
Megan Tumilowicz
Melissa Kaltenbach
Merry Riehm-constantino
Michael McKeon
Michelle ferretti
Michelle Lippa
Michelle Phillups
Michelle Robinson
Molly Dertinger
Nancy Kramer
Nancy Purdy
Nancy Woodworth
Nichole Gladky
Nicole Argro
Nicole DeMartino
Nicole E Powell
Noreen Scileppi
Pam Kefi
Pamela Cerrie
Pamela LaCasio, OTR/L
Pamela snelson
Patricia Katona
Patricia Keelan
Patricia Smith
Patricia Stephens
Paula Burns
Paula Gridley
Rachel Bliss
Rebecca Hernandez
Rebecca Versace
Rebecca, Mark, and Leo Shiner
Regina Scalisi
Renae Totsline
Richard Paul
Richard Simmons, M.D.
Robert A. Bolam
Robert Gross
Robert Lieb
Robin Belthazard
Robyn Torpey
Roger T Mellen
Ron Harris
Ronald Phillips
Rosine Tantalo
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Perrotta
Sandra Phillips
Sandra Testani
Sarah Tyo
Seth Richter
Shannon Hennessey
Shannon Scott
Sharon Manning DNP(c) RN
Sheila Kastner
Sheila Olesky
Shelby L Buzard
Shirley Betts
Stephany Czech
Susan Anderson
Susan Caron
Susan Eggleton
Suzanne Vettet
Tamara L Sarver
Tammy M. Terry
Teresa Diegelman
Terri Rizzone
Tiffany Ferrante
Tracy Carr
Tricia Van Wie
Trish Kelley
Vanessa Dumont
Wendy Wegman
William J Sarver
William Pickard

 


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