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Biden: Check whether a virus support package can provide by Congress

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In addition to a sweeping national recovery initiative, the $1.9 trillion COVID-19 assistance programme of President Joe Biden is a first political measure of the current government, Democratic Legislative leadership, and Republican position in the political post-Trump landscape.

For Biden, the result would test his presidency’s power, his “unity” policy and whether he can still compromise and implement a difficult agreement after decades of deal.

For the first time in decade, the House and Senate democrats with full authority can teach Americans how they can direct government in recession, drafting, amending and passing a stimulus plan.

And Republicans will determine whether they plan to be active advocates of the opposition party without former President Donald Trump or simply say-no obstructives.

“The Democrats have a chance to advance what they went to polls, put them in office to do,” said the president of the Color of Change organisation, Rashad Robinson.

“Failure is really difficult to speculate,” he said. “We can’t really face anything I guess, you know. There are so many of our neighbourhoods in serious straits.”

The imminent challenge is if Biden will make a bipartisan muscle of support for the Congress, hitting an aspiring moment at his first speech, or whether the Republican resistance or even others of his political party would give him no choice but to bring it into legislation when it comes to a party-line election.

In the days and weeks ahead of the trial of Trump against an allegation of rebellion against the USA. Capitol siege will determine what is feasible in Washington’s pitch, tenor and parameter.

Performance will give Biden a hallmark achievement during his first 100 days of office, spreading $400 billion for vaccinating and reopening colleges, $1,400 in direct household transfers and other goals, including a steady rise to $15 an hour in federal low salaries. The presidency will be a power to be taken into account.

Unable to conclude a compromise with strong political and common support would reveal that the democrats hit the limits, notwithstanding uniform political influence, and Republicans ready, in attempts to retake control, to expand on any early stumbling blocks.

“To support everybody robustly and efficiently,” said Democratic Sen. Debbie Stabenow of Michigan, part-leader of the Party. “Who the President suggested and what we are working on.

“Let’s face it,” she said, ‘all lives were turned upside down. “We will work out our hearts to achieve this.”

The demócratas operate as if they realise that they have borrowed time with an evenly split Senate and a thin plurality in House and have been running into the Biden age like not a minute to spare.

Leader Senate Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., is setting the groundwork next week for a go-alone strategy that would allow for the approval of the current budget committee chair Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., with a clear 51-vote majority, rather than the threshold for 60 votes usually required to advance legislation.

The House declared abrupt improvements to the timetable for work on the COVID-19 package for the Americans by the end of March, including the unemployment relief and the expulsive ban, for chief Steny Hoyer, D-Md.

The White House is working internally with bipartisan policymakers in order to draw up a consensus plan that could be endorsed robustly as Congressional Democrats threaten that they would move ahead with or without Republicans.

Sen. Susan Collins, an R-Menne leader with Sen. Joe Manchin, from D-W.Va., is negotiating an alternate package with the White House which some Democrats would favour.

“I think it’s impossible at this stage to talk about budget reconciliation as a tool,” said Rep. Jared Golden of the D-Maine who is part of the House’s two-part related initiative.

Biden, Vice-Chair Kamala Harris and other senior officials have been fully promoted by the White House in order to speak with law enforcement officers while seeking to increase public awareness for a number of civic and economic leaders. But it has also ignored demands for a smaller kit that might win GOP sponsorship.

The White House Secretary of State for Press Jen Psaki tweeted on Thursday: “We are involved in a lot of terms – democracy is in motion — we don’t look to break a box into two.

The new President and Congress’ first 100 days offer high-profile opportunities for lawmakers and precious moments to do great things before the mid-term elections.

Keeping the Democrats on the Senate is especially weak, divided between 50.50 and 50. Harris will cast a break-down vote. Truth came home when, late Tuesday, after the start of the hearing, 80-year-old Sen. Leahy of D-Vt, was taken to the hospital. He came back to work Wednesday, but the Democratic majority in the Senate appeared to be interested for several hours.

In the aftermath of the 2009 financial crisis, Biden just became vice-president and the combat of that political period is all too familiar.

The Obama administration and a Democratic Congress soon proposed an American Recovery and Relief Act worth almost 800 billion dollars.

At the moment, Senate leader Republican Mitch McConnell, R-Ky, threatened to turn President Barack Obama into a one-term president and Republicans in House voted secretly to overturn the recovery bill overwhelmingly. It finished with almost no GOP votes.

The Republicans then campaigned against the assistance and ridiculed it as over-regulation, while many analysts felt the package may have become greater as economic conditions deteriorated.

“No one thinks that we have completed our bipartisan work on this pandemic,” McConnell said this week.

He said instead that “any further action should be smart or target-oriented, not just an uncertain drift of borrowed funds that would direct huge sums to those who don’t need it.” But McConnell said that the sweeping scheme Biden “leaves no mark.”

Democrats seem prepared to swap but not prepared to invest important political resources waiting for dealings with the Republicans.

Much like McConnell used the fiscal mechanism to make the Trump tax cuts by a straightforward 51-vote process, the Democrats will do the same with the top political objective of Biden.

“Our Republican fellow Members, we want to work with if we can,” he said. “We will have to move forward without them if our Republican colleagues choose the necessary and robust COVID relief.”

Mahesh is leading digital marketing initiatives at RecentlyHeard, a NewsFeed platform that covers news from all sectors. He develops, manages, and executes digital strategies to increase online visibility, better reach target audiences, and create engaging experience across channels. With 7+ years of experience, He is skilled in search engine optimization, content marketing, social media marketing, and advertising, and analytics.

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Vermont monitors spread of disease that often kills deer

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Vermont monitors spread of disease that often kills deer

MONTPELIER, Vt. (AP) — The Vermont Fish and Wildlife Department is monitoring the spread of a deadly viral disease in deer in a neighboring state and investigating possible cases in Vermont.

New York has documented cases of epizootic hemorrhagic disease in several counties in the Hudson Valley, including some that border Vermont, the department said Thursday. The disease is spread to deer by biting midges, sometimes called no-see-ums. It does not spread from deer to deer and humans cannot get infected from deer or bites of midges, the department said.

“Vermont Fish and Wildlife is on heightened alert in the Castleton area where several dead deer have recently been reported,” the department said in a release. “Unfortunately, biologists have not been able to examine any of these deer before the samples decomposed.”

Outbreaks can temporarily lower the size of a local deer population but do not have a significant impact regionally on the number of deer, officials said. The disease regularly occurs in southern states and outbreaks happen sporadically in the Northeast where deer have no immunity to this virus. There is no treatment or way to prevent the disease. Midges die in the first hard frost, ending the outbreak.

Vermonters who see sick or dead deer should report them to the Fish and Wildlife department through the local game warden.

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How to get free Starbucks this week

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How to get free Starbucks this week

A Starbucks coffee cup sits on a table as the company reported supply shortages at some coffee shops on June 11, 2021 in Miami, Florida. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

(WCMH) — Starbucks is offering a free cup of coffee to customers Wednesday to celebrate National Coffee Day and its 50th anniversary.

“Starbucks is marking the milestone anniversary with their customers to share how grateful they are for being part of their community and daily life,” the company said in a press release.

To receive the free cup of Pike Place Roast brewed coffee, either hot or iced, customers must bring their own clean reusable cup inside a participating café.

Pike Place Roast, named after the original Starbucks store’s location in Seattle’s Pike Place Market, is Starbucks’s signature medium roast coffee.

“Pike Place Roast represents Starbucks decades of coffee roasting experience, knowledge and passion,” said Starbucks, whose first store opened in 1971.

Reusable cups can be up to 20 oz. (venti sized), limited to one per customer, in-store only, with no order ahead, drive-thru orders or modifiers.

To find a Starbucks location, go to Starbucks.com/store-locator or the Starbucks Reserve store locator online.

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Supply chain problems may hit Christmas decorations

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Supply chain problems may hit Christmas decorations

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (WXIN) — Christmas may still be three months away, but some business owners say they are already running into issues stocking their shelves.

“We’re definitely seeing supply chain issues,” says Lisa Bennett, owner of Black Sheep Gifts in Indiana. “We’re just not getting our inventory in, certainly not in a timely manner.” Right now, Black Sheep Gifts is loaded with various Halloween gifts and décor, but behind the scenes, the Christmas hustle has already started.

“If there’s things that you want for the holidays, that you know that are on people’s holiday list, you need to get it while you can,” says Bennet. “Because if we run out, I don’t know when or if we’ll be able to get more in.”

Bennett says the pandemic has brought on a series of supply chain issues. She says that rising shipping costs and labor shortages have been a problem for months, so she placed her Christmas inventory orders months in advance hoping they would arrive in time. “Our November-December sales typically make up about 35%-40% of our annual sales, so it’s a big deal for us to make sure that we can capture those big holiday sales,” explained Bennett.

At Sullivan Hardware & Garden, Christmas trees, wreaths, and garlands are just some of the items running low due to pandemic-related supply chain issues. “The skyrocketing price of a (shipping) container is shocking, just shocking,” says owner Pat Sullivan.

Sullivan says he is paying more than three times the typical cost for artificial Christmas trees this year due to rising shipping costs. He says that, generally, the retailer fronts most of the extra costs, but some of that cost will lead to higher prices. “People might have their heart set on a 10-foot tree and might have to take a 9-foot, you know, because all of them might not make it. We’re just not sure yet,” says Sullivan.

Other items, Sullivan says, will not be worth the higher cost and simply will not get stocked at all. “If what’s on the container—you just have to look at it—if it pushed the price too high, you just don’t bring it in,” he says.

Both Sullivan and Bennett agree that it’s an issue that’s only gotten worse as the pandemic drags on, so shopping early is your best bet. “Typically, people come shopping, and we’ll hear around Halloween, ‘Oh, I’ll have to come back at the holidays,’ but if you come back at the holidays, there’s just no guarantee that you’re going to find anything,” says Bennett.

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Frozen potstickers recalled after plastic found in them

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Frozen potstickers recalled after plastic found in them

4.2-lb. plastic bags containing “Ling Ling POTSTICKERS CHICKEN & VEGETABLE” with lot code 1911203 and a “BEST BUY” date of 22 OCT 2022 on the label recalled on Sept. 25, 2021 (Courtesy: USDA)

SAN FRANCISCO (KRON) – A California-based food manufacturer issued a recall for over 33,000 pounds of frozen potstickers.

Customers reported finding clear, flexible and hard plastic in the “Ling Ling Potstickers Chicken & Vegetable” produced by Ajinomoto Foods North America Inc.

The impacted 4.2-pound bags have a “best by” date of Oct. 22, 2022, on the label and a lot code of 1911203.

“The products subject to recall bear establishment number “P20069” printed on the back of the package. These items were shipped to distribution centers in California and Washington and from there sent to retailer locations,” according to the USDA Food Safety and Inspection Service.

1632809160 11 Frozen potstickers recalled after plastic found in them

No one has reported any adverse reactions, the USDA said Friday. However, anyone who may have purchased the Ling Ling potstickers should throw the product away or return it to the place it was bought.

The potstickers are sold at grocery stores such as Target, Price Chopper, and Shoprite.

Consumers with food safety questions can call the toll-free USDA Meat and Poultry Hotline at 1-888-MPHotline (1-888-674-6854).

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The number of COVID cases reported in Capital Region school districts

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Galway students back in-person after COVID forced a remote learning week

ALBANY, N.Y. (NEWS10)- The New York States COVID-19 Report Card that shows the number of cases in every public school district statewide, as well as private and charter schools and BOCES programs was available Monday. It was the first time the public could see how each district is affected since the beginning of the 2021-2022 school year.

Locally, cases reported since September 1, were generally low in all the districts NEWS10 looked at on Monday afternoon. Larger districts Albany (52), Gloversville (44), Schenectady (39), and Ballston Spa (34) have the highest number of cases among students and teachers, while the districts of Johnsburg, North Greenbush, Salem, and Sharon Spings reported no cases.

The Capital Region has the fourth-lowest number of cases (1,390) out of all regions in New York, as of September 27. New York City has the highest (6,234), and Mohawk Valley the lowest (804).

Below are tables for each county with individual school district information. For case information in private or charter schools, a BOCES program, or district not listed below, check the states’s COVID-19 Report Card.

Albany County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Albany City School District 47 5
Berne-Knox Westerlo Central School District 5 2
Bethlehem Central School District 4 1
Cohoes City School District 17 4
Green Island Union Free School District 2 0
Guilderland Central School District 16 2
Menands Union Free School District 2 0
North Colonie School District 26 4
Ravena Coeymans Selkirk Central School District 11 1
South Colonie Central School District 18 1
Voorheesville Central School District 7 0
Watervliet City School District 14 2

Columbia County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Chatham Central School District  2 0
Germantown Central School District  4 0
Hudson City School District  7 1
Ichabod Crane Central School District  28 2
New Lebanon Central School District  2 0
Taconic Hills Central School District 10 6

Fulton County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Broadalbin Perth School District 8 2
Gloversville School District 37 7
Johnstown School District 16 4
Mayfield School District 8 3
Northville School District 1 1
Wheelerville Union Free School District 1 0

Greene County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Cairo Durham Central School District  5 2
Catskill Central School District  2 4
Coxsackie-Athens School District 4 2
Greenville Central School District 9 0
Hunter-Tannersville Central School District 1 0
Windham Ashland Jewett Central School District 0 0

Montgomery County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Greater Amsterdam Central School District 18 3
Canajoharie Central School District 22 5
Fonda Fultonville Central School District 10 1
Fort Plain Central School District 11 0
Oppenheim-Ephratah-St. Johnsville Central School District 4 0

Rensselaer County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Averill Park School District 12 1
Berlin School District 5 0
Brittonkill (Brunswick) Central School District 8 0
East Greenbush School District 14 2
Hoosic Valley School District 13 3
Hoosick Falls School District 9 2
Lansingburgh School District 10 6
North Greenbush School District 0 0
Rensselaer City School District 6 4
Schodack School District 2 0
Troy City School District  24 2
Wynantskill School District 1 0

Saratoga County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Ballston Spa Central School District 31 3
Burnt Hills- Ballston Lake Central School District 9 0
Corinth Central School District 4 0
Edinburg Common School 2 1
Galway Central School District 4 9
Hadley-Luzerne Central School District 4 0
Mechanicville City School District  7 1
Saratoga Springs City School District 26 2
Schuylerville Central School District 1 0
Shenendehowa Central School District 20 3
South Glens Falls Central School District 29 2
Stillwater Central School District 12 0
Waterford-Halfmoon Central School District 7 1

Schenectady County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Duanesburg School District 2 0
Mohonasen School District 10 0
Niskayuna School District 9 0
Schalmont School District 22 0
Schenectady City School District 33 6
Scotia-Glenville School District 8 1

Schoharie County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Cobleskill-Richmondville Central School District 9 1
Jefferson Central School District 7 3
Sharon Springs Central School District 0 0

Warren County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Glens Falls Central School District 16 1
Johnsburg Central School District 0 0
Lake George School District 10 1
North Warren Central School District 5 0
Queensbury Union Free School District 20 6
Warrensburg Central School District 3 0

Washington County

School District Students Teachers/staff
Argyle Central School District 0 1
Cambridge Central School District 2 0
Fort Ann Central School District 6 0
Granville Central School District 19 0
Greenwich Central School District 9 1
Hartford Central School District 2 0
Hudson Falls Central School District 28 3
Salem Central School District 0 0
Whitehall Central School District 12 2

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Ex-Vermonter arrested in Alaska, charged with threat to kill local relatives

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Ex-Vermonter arrested in Alaska, charged with threat to kill local relatives

(NEXSTAR) – A DiGiorno customer’s complaint about finding the wrong pies in a box labeled as pepperoni pizza has led to the recall of roughly 27,872 pounds of pizza.

Nestle USA Inc. is recalling the frozen DiGiorno Crispy Pan Crust pies because they may actually contain a different type of pizza – DiGiorno’s “three meat” frozen pizza –  which is made with a textured soy protein that is a known allergen, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS).

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New York moves forward with $15 minimum wage despite labor shortage

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New York moves forward with $15 minimum wage despite labor shortage

NEW YORK (WWTI) — New York State is continuing with its plan to implement its $15 minimum wage. The New York State Department of Labor announced on Monday that the state’s minimum wage phase-in will continue. The next steps are set to take effect on December 31, 2021.

According to the DOL, this next phase will require the minimum wage to be increased to $15 per hour on Long Island and Westchester, matching the minimum wage already set in New York City. All other areas will be required to raise the minimum wage to $13.20 per hour based on economic factors and indices.

Below is the general minimum wage scheduled for New York State.

12/31/16 12/31/17 12/31/18 12/31/19 12/31/20 12/31/21
NYC- 11 or more employees $11.00 $13.00 $15.00 $15.00 $15.00 $15.00
NYC- 10 or fewer employees $10.50 $12.00 $13.50 $15.00 $15.00 $15.00
Long Island and Westchester $10.00 $11.00 $12.00 $13.00 $14.00 $15.00
Remainder of New York State $9.70 $10.40 $11.10 $11.80 $12.50 $13.20

This announcement follows a required report by the Division of the Budget, which found evidence of pressure for wages to rise in the midst of the ongoing labor shortage.

“Companies, particularly those that employ low-wage workers, are already raising wages and in some cases offering incentives to hire amid a labor shortage that is showing no sign of abating, and it makes sense to raise the wage floor now and continue supporting New York’s families while providing a predictable path forward for businesses,” Labor Commissioner Roberta Reardon said in a press release. “With today’s action, we are continuing the work of building back with equity and justice.”

Findings from the Division of the Budget’s Minimum Wage Report included that the low-wage sector was the most impacted by the pandemic. The report stated that 57.2% of the private sector losses were in retail trade, health care and social assistance, leisure and hospitality. Additionally, results from the Survey of Consumer Expectations suggested that the pandemic has caused some workers to reassess the value of their labor.

The DOL stated that future increases in the remainder of New York State will be based on an indexed schedule. This will be set by the Director of the Division of the Budget in consultation with the Department of Labor following an annual review of the impact.

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Suicide Prevention Awareness Month centers breaking mental health stigma

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Suicide Prevention Awareness Month centers breaking mental health stigma

(WFFF) — September is Suicide Prevention Awareness Month, and the Department of Mental Health and Vermont’s advocacy groups want you to know how to make a difference. Suicide is the second leading cause of death among Vermonters ages 15 to 34.

Even so, Laurie Emerson, executive director of NAMI Vermont, says conversations about mental health have grown more open and accessible. “We’ve been more open about it, and we’ve realized we all have mental health, and we all need support,” she says.

Emerson says those discussions can take many forms, whether it’s a conversation with a friend, visiting a community mental health center, or calling the Suicide Prevention Hotline during a crisis. Emerson added that next year, there will be a new lifeline, which can be reached by dialing 988.

NAMI Vermont is also pushing for mobile crisis teams in Vermont. “Let’s be able to meet people where they’re at to give them the support that they need,” Emerson said. “What we really want to do is keep people out of the emergency room to ensure they’re getting the help that they need when they need it.”

Alex Raeburn, the Vermont Department of Mental Health’s data and outreach coordinator, says there’s been a particular focus on helping employees create work environments free of mental health stigma. “There’s a lot of opportunities to just really check in, be mindful of where everyone is, and how their mental health is being affected,” Raeburn said. “Not just by these extreme circumstances we’ve all been dealing with for the last year and a half, but also just to make this a norm.”

Emerson also highlighted the importance of support groups. She first got involved with NAMI Vermont by going to meetings with a family member. Although it might not be a preferred method for some, there can be strength in numbers.

“I was able to connect with other families who were going through the same experiences I was going through, and we were able to talk to each other very openly and honestly,” Emerson said. “Sometimes talking with people other than family is really helpful, because they understand what you’re going through.”

On October 9, NAMI Vermont will host its annual NAMIWalks event. The fundraiser will be an in-person event and a virtual experience. Participants will meet on the lawn of the First Unitarian Universalist Society of Burlington for a walk and a BBQ.

If you or someone you know is thinking about or planning to take their own life, there is help available:

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Meeting in Poestenkill Monday night to discuss PFOA found at local school and homes

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Meeting in Poestenkill Monday night to discuss PFOA found at local school and homes

POESTENKILL, N.Y. (NEWS10) — A community meeting will be September 27 at 7 p.m. in Poestenkill to discuss PFOA found in the drinking water at a local school and nearby homes. PFOA is a toxic chemical which can cause serious health problems.

PFOA was found in drinking wells at Algonquin Middle School in Poestenkill and in nearby residential wells. The school has shut off water fountains since learning of the drinking water problem.

It was standing room only Monday night at the Poestenskill VFW where residents shared their concerns to members of the Poestenskill Town Board, the Rensselaer County Health Department, the NYS Department of Health and the NYS Department of Environmental Conservation.

The Poestenkill Town Board says they are in the early stages and no major decisions have been made yet.

Residents say they want to get forever chemicals out of their water. Poestenkill Town Board Member Eric Wohlleber says action needs to be taken.

“They need to be doing free testing in Poestenskill and they need to be doing free testing in Poestenkill tomorrow,” said he.

The town is working the state on addressing frequent testing, as well as finding the source.

“We need to know what the source is, we need to know where the plume is and we need to know where the plume is not,” said Wohlleber.

The town says they have long term goals put in place such as Troy water connection or getting EPA grants such as the Clean Water Act.

Residents say they just want some answers.

“We need more testing in local areas, they need to put the filters on the wells that need them and let us know that we are safe or not safe, so I can go on living my life,” said Evan, a resident in Poestenkill. 

This chemical was also found in drinking water in Hoosick Falls and Petersburg, also in Rensselaer County.

Speakers include:

  • Bob Brunet, Poestenkill Public Health Coordinator
  • NYS Department of Environmental Conservation
  • NYS Department of Health
  • Rensselaer County Health Department (invited)
  • Judith Enck, former EPA Regional Administrator and resident of Poestenkill
  • Michele Baker, NY Water Project and resident of Hoosick Falls

The meeting will also be available on Zoom. Participants on Zoom can enter comments or questions in the chat portion of the meeting.

The NYS DOH will be holding a drinking water quality council meeting on October 5, 1:30 – 4 PM.

Due to current COVID-19 precautions, the meeting will be held via live Webcasting only at the following link.

The public may write and submit comments during the meeting through a portal on the live webcast. The comments will then be read into the public record.  

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Bloom Ink Studio hosting grand opening event

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Bloom Ink Studio hosting grand opening event

TROY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — Bloom Ink Studio is not your average tattoo shop. The shop, located at 455 Broadway, specializes in microblading and paramedical tattoos including things like areola restoration for cancer patients, scalp micro-pigmentation and scar camouflage.

In order to celebrate, the Downtown Troy Business Improvement District is celebrating the shop’s grand opening with a ribbon-cutting ceremony on Thursday, September 30 at 4 p.m. The event is free and open to the public.

Bloom Ink Studio deals with clients that have sensitive conditions which may be uncomfortable to deal with in order to help them look and feel their best. The studio is a boutique space that also includes clothing and home goods, including several featured local, women-owned brands. Another location is also in Burlington, Vt.

“I love meeting new people and helping them feel their best. There’s nothing better than seeing the happiness and confidence in a client’s face and body language after one of our services,” Sunkes said “It has been amazing returning to Troy to open Bloom Ink Studio and I look forward to growing alongside of it as we provide a needed service in downtown Troy and the Capital Region.”    

Sunkes says she wants to create a comfortable and familiar environment where people know your name in order to add a personal touch for clients. Bloom Ink Studio will reportedly operate in both Burlington and Troy.

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