Dr. Leslie Cunningham is the Clinical Director of the Center for Chronic Medical Conditions (CCMC) and Co-Director of the Pediatric Assessment Center (PAC) at CFI-Westchester and Manhattan. Dr. Cunningham received her B.A. in Psychology and a Ph.D. in Clinical & School Psychology from the University of Virginia and her pre-doctoral internship at the Virginia Treatment Center for Children at the MCV/VCU Health System. She completed a two-year post-doctoral fellowship at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute and Children’s Hospital Boston, where she worked with the pediatric brain tumor population providing individual, group, and family therapy, behavioral interventions around medical procedures, and anticipatory grief and bereavement support. Dr. Cunningham was then appointed as faculty at Harvard Medical School, working as a staff psychologist at Dana-Farber as part of the School Liaison Program, where she worked to ensure that patients who have completed treatment for childhood cancer were receiving the most appropriate school-based accommodations and services. During this time, Dr. Cunningham also maintained a private practice conducting neuropsychological evaluations with children and adults.
Dr. Cunningham was on the faculty at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine for several years, where she worked as the psychologist within the Division of Pediatric Hematology, Oncology, and Blood and Bone Marrow Transplantation at Children’s Hospital at Montefiore. Her clinical work focused on the adjustment of children and adults to achronic or life-threatening illness, adherence to medical treatment, cognitive-behavioral interventions to address chronic pain, and anticipatory grief and bereavement. She also conducted neuropsychological evaluations with patients who were at risk for learning and processing deficits secondary to the neurotoxicity from cancer-directed treatment or prolonged severe anemia. Dr. Cunningham works closely with children's’ schools to ensure that each child receives specific classroom interventions and accommodations needed due to physical and/or neurocognitive sequelae from disease or disease-related treatment.
Moody K., Siegel L., Scharbach K., Cunningham, L., Cantor R. (2011). Pediatric Palliative Care. Primary Care: Clinics in Office Practice, 38(2), 327-361.
Pecker LH, Roth M, Landman S, Cunningham L, Silver EJ, et al. (2015) Communicating Prognosis in Sickle Cell Disease: A Qualitative Study of Adolescents with Sickle Cell Disease, Their Parents and Providers. Annals Pediatric Child Health, 3(1): 1031.
Dr. Elana Dumont is the Clinical Director of the Group Therapy and Maternal Mental Health programs at CFI-Westchester. Dr. Dumont has extensive experience using cognitive behavioral interventions while working with children, adolescents, and families with a wide range of diagnoses in both individual and group formats. As part of the Maternal Mental Health Program, Dr. Dumont provides evidence-based therapy to women and families throughout pregnancy and post-partum, exploring feelings related to childbirth, managing personal and societal expectations, and developing coping skills when adjusting to the new role of motherhood, in both individual and group settings. As the Director of the Group CBT Program, Dr. Dumont provides CBT and DBT skills training for individuals experiencing anxiety and depression. In particular, she runs the SAMSS (Social Anxiety Mastery and Skills for Success) Program, where she works with individuals of all ages with social anxiety in the group context.
Dr. Dumont completed her Bachelor’s Degree at Queens College with a major in Psychology, and her doctorate in School-Clinical Child Psychology at the Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology at Yeshiva University/Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Dr. Dumont completed an APA-Accredited Pre-Doctoral Internship at Jacobi Medical Center in the Bronx where she treated adults with severe mental illness on psychiatric inpatient units, worked as part of the Consultation Liaison service providing psychiatric evaluations to patients with medical illness, and in the Family Advocacy Program, an outpatient clinic for children and families with a sexual abuse history. Dr. Dumont comepleted a post-doctoral fellowship at The Child & Family Institute-Westchester specializing in group CBT for social anxiety and social skills training, and currently works as the Middle School Psychologist and Health Educator at the Chapin School on the Upper East Side. Dr. Dumont has a wide range of experience working with children and adolescents with anxiety and mood disorders, and specifically with children with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and anxiety symptoms as a result of trauma.
Dr. Dumont’s other training experiences include clinical externships at the Children’s Evaluation and Rehabilitation Center (CERC) at Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Kings County Hospital Center’s inpatient adolescent unit, and a one year placement at the Munsey Park Elementary School as a school psychology extern. She was also part of an intensive CBT practicum where she was trained in MATCH-ADTC, a new modular cognitive-behavioral therapy approach designed to address symptoms of anxiety, depression, and/or conduct problems as they co-occur in children (MATCH-ADTC; Chorpita & Weisz, 2009), and worked with children with anxiety disorders and parents with children with behavioral disorders using flexible CBT interventions. Dr. Dumont enjoys consulting and collaborating with parents and teachers to best meet the needs of the children with whom she works. In addition, Dr. Dumont has experience in neuropsychological testing as well.
Dr. Dumont’s research interests include studying the relationship between parental stress in the context of having a child with Type 1 Diabetes and the implementation of different parenting styles and interventions. She also has experience and training in Mindfulness, particularly in an inpatient setting, and is currently collaborating on an article looking at the benefits of mindfulness on young adults with severe mental illness.
Publications and Professional Presentations:
Dumont, E., Hidary. S., & Forbes, K. (2014). Adapting mindfulness groups for a first-break psychosis inpatient population. Manuscript submitted.
2013 NYASP Conference. “Expanding the Role of the School Psychologist” Presentation: Chronic Illness and its Impact on School Children and Their Families.
Dr. Michele Barton is the Director of CFI-Greenwich, and Clinical Director of the Biofeedback and Virtual Reality Therapy programs at CFI. Dr. Barton is also a primary externship program supervisor, a senior clinician in our Center for Chronic Medical Conditions, and a member of the “Brave Voices” Selective Mutism training team at CFI. Dr. Barton has a warm yet directive approach and has extensive experience using a variety of evidence-based treatments across diverse populations and clinical settings. Dr. Barton is highly specialized in CBT combined with the use of Biofeedback and Virtual Reality Therapies. Dr. Barton focuses on providing functional lifelong tools to children, teens, adults, and families, while working closely with all sources of support to ensure productive, sustainable treatment outcomes.
Dr. Barton graduated with honors from Purchase College with a B.A. in Psychology and a Post-Baccalaureate Certificate in Biological Science. Dr. Barton began her graduate career at Columbia University-Teachers College Masters in Psychology Program, followed by a Clinical Heath Psychology PhD Program at Yeshiva University, where she earned degrees in Clinical Psychology and Clinical Health Psychology. Dr. Barton conducted her doctoral research at the New York State Psychiatric Institute at Columbia University’s Department of Medical Genetics, where she completed her Doctoral Dissertation studying the genetic contributions associated with children at risk for psychological disorders based on parental diagnosis.
Dr. Barton’s clinical training sites have included Yeshiva University’s Parnes Clinic and Eating Disorder and Weight Loss Center, Lincoln Hospital’s Child/Adolescent Outpatient and Adult Inpatient and Outpatient Units, the Hudson Valley VA System working with Veterans, and the Northside Center for Child Development working with foster children, adoptees, and troubled youth. Dr. Barton completed her post-doctoral fellowship at a private CBT practice on the Upper East Side working with children, teens, adults, couples and families, and was later promoted to Director of Clinical Health, Intern Training Supervisor, and Head of Clinical Outreach. During her post-doctoral fellowship, Dr. Barton specialized in applications of CBT coupled with intensive training in the utilization of non-invasive medical procedures including Biofeedback, Virtual Reality, Entrainment, and Neurofeedback prescribed to successfully replace or supplement medication in a number of psychological disorders including ADHD, Anxiety, OCD, Depression, Addiction, and Specific Phobias (fear of flying, public speaking, heights, animals, performance and social anxiety), among others. Dr. Barton was trained by leaders in the field, using cutting edge state-of-the-art equipment to establish ground-breaking treatment protocols and applications using psychophysiological technology.
Currently, in addition to her many roles here at CFI, Dr. Barton is the Director of Psychology Life Well, a small collaborative private practice, where she works with physicians and other health care professionals to treat clients of all ages suffering from the psychological sequelae of chronic medical conditions.
Barton, M (2012) An Exploration of Child Behavior Checklist Scores in a Population at High Risk. Unpublished Doctoral Dissertation. Yeshiva University NY, NY.
Regular contributor to online publications regarding mainstream psychological health
Dr. Tamar Blank is the Associate Director of the Trauma-Focused CBT (TF-CBT) program at CFI-Westchester and CFI-Brooklyn, and she also sees patients through our "Brave Voices" Selective Mutism and Tic, Trich, & Habit Disorders specialty clinics.
Dr. Blank has extensive experience using cognitive behavioral interventions while working with children, adolescents, and families with a wide range of diagnoses in individual, family, couple, and group therapy. As an expert in cognitive behavioral therapy, Dr. Blank implements a humanistic and integrated approach to treatment. She engages in a collaborative process with her clients while providing a supportive environment that places a significant value on her relationship with her clients. She has a wide range of experience treating depression, anxiety, other mood disorders, and specifically with children with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and anxiety symptoms as a result of trauma.
She graduated magna cum laude and with highest honors from Queens College, where she completed her Bachelor’s Degree with a major in Psychology and a minor in Student Services & Counseling. Upon graduating she was inducted into the Psi Chi National Psychology Honor Society and the Golden Key International Honor Society.
Dr. Blank earned her doctorate in School-Clinical Child Psychology at the Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology at Yeshiva University/Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Her training experiences include clinical externships at the Northern Regional Diagnostic Center for Child Abuse and Neglect within Hackensack Medical Center, where she obtained specialized training in the area of forensic mental health assessment and the treatment for child abuse, as well as training in Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy. Dr. Blank completed another clinical externship at the J.W. Beatman Community Counseling Center at the Jewish Board of Family and Children’s Services, where she treated individuals and families dealing with anxiety, phobia, trauma, intellectual disability, and attachment disorders. Additionally, Dr. Blank conducted neuropsychological evaluations for both children and adults at the J. W. Beatman Community Counseling Center. Dr. Blank also completed training in both the private and public school arenas; she completed an externship at Salanter Akiba Riverdale Academy and an internship at Highlands Middle School and Rochambeau High School in White Plains, NY, where she conducted Dialectical Behavior Therapy and completed psychoeducational evaluations. Her approach to assessment is comprehensive, holistic, and scientifically driven.
Blank, T. (2011) The Relationships Between Self-Esteem, Body Esteem, Social Support and Academic Success Among Jewish Modern Orthodox Female Adoelscents. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Yeshiva University, New York, NY.
Annie M. W. Denenberg, MPH is the Clinical Director of the Holistic Health & Nutritional Counseling (HHNC) program at CFI-Westchester, Manhattan, and new Brooklyn location. Annie graduated Summa Cum Laude from Emerson College with her B.S. in Marketing Communications and a minor in Psychology, and subsequently completed her certification to become a Whole Health and Nutrition Coach with the National Institute of Whole Health. Annie then received her Master's in Public Health from the CUNY School of Public Health at Hunter College, with a specialization in Community Health Education. She completed fieldwork at both the New York City Department of Health and the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, where she created a program evaluation toolkit for a diabetes prevention mobile app. For her master’s “capstone” research, Annie evaluated whether mHealth apps are appropriate tools to prevent diabetes in East Harlem, NY, a region with one of the highest prevalence rates of diabetes nationwide.
Annie began her holistic health journey as a health coordinator for Dr. Oz’s childhood obesity prevention foundation - HealthCorps, and subsequently as a health coordinator for Harlem Children’s Zone “Healthy Harlem” program. In both programs, she taught at-risk youth how to lead healthier lifestyles by incorporating small changes into their daily routines. She taught healthy cooking clubs, ran meditation clubs and young women’s groups, and organized after-school fitness workouts and classes on a wide range of physical- and mental health-related topics. Throughout her work at HealthCorps and HCZ, Annie developed the valuable insight and appreciation that, when presented in a fun, delicious, easy, and sustainable way, indeed many children, adolescents, and young adults – even at-risk youth - enjoy eating healthy food and engaging in healthy patterns of wellness, activity, and behavior.
Currently, as a certified Whole Health and Nutrition Coach, Annie helps children, adolescents, and young adults adopt lifestyle changes to enhance their overall quality of life, energy, engagement, health and well-being. She specializes in nutrition, fitness and mental resilience and works with clients to create personalized health goals and specific action plans to accomplish them. Annie believes that everyone can be healthy, but most people just need to learn some basic strategies to experiment with, practice, and maintain healthy patterns of behavior in a fun, realistic and sustainable way. Whether it’s tweaking ingredients in a favorite recipe, or adding simple exercises to a daily routine, Annie teaches easy ways to improve one’s health in small and manageable steps. Annie doesn’t believe in dieting or drastic exercise plans, but instead practices a holistic health approach teaching simple, but powerful, behavioral health concepts to create lasting, meaningful changes in one’s life.
In her spare time, Annie loves traveling, cooking healthy recipes, running, biking, doing Bikram yoga, and, as a treat, eating chocolate ice cream. Most of all, she loves spending time with her husband, Dr. Adam Weissman.
Jenna Horowitz, LCSW, is the Associate Director of the CFI-Brooklyn and Manhattan offices. Jenna has provided cognitive-behavioral therapy, evidence-based play therapies, and family therapy to children, pre-teens, teenagers and their families for the past seven years across a variety of settings.
Jenna Horowitz received her Bachelors in Science from Syracuse University where she graduated Magna Cum Laude from the Social Work Program. Jenna earned her graduate degree from Columbia University’s School of Social Work. While in graduate school, she interned in the Pediatric Oncology Unit of Morgan Stanley Children’s Hospital at Columbia University Medical Center. It was during her time at Columbia that Jenna realized her desire to specialize with--and her passion for working with--anxious and depressed youth.
Throughout her career, Jenna has had a unique understanding of the challenges elementary and middle school aged children face. Jenna has extensive experience with cognitive behavioral therapies, and she integrates play with children in order to foster a child’s natural language and make their environment more comfortable. Jenna has previously provided counseling in the Scarsdale Middle School and at an elementary school in Yonkers. She has facilitated parent support groups for parents of teenagers and has given workshops on the impact social media has on teens. Jenna has also studied issues of the LGBTQ community, specifically as it relates to children and teenagers. Jenna has completed a certification program at Western Connecticut State University in play therapy and has also completed her certification in Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy.
Christina Athineos, M.S., is a senior doctoral fellow at CFI and a rising 5th-year doctoral student in Suffolk University’s Clinical Psychology Ph.D. program. Christina earned her M.S. in Clinical Psychology from Suffolk University in 2016 and graduated summa cum laude from the honors program at The College of New Jersey in 2014 with a B.A. in Psychology and a minor in Communication Disorders. Christina specializes in the treatment of anxiety, mood, attentional, and behavior problems at CFI and is also a member of the “Brave Voices” Selective Mutism training team at CFI.
Prior to joining The Child Family Institute, Christina completed practicum trainings at Boston University’s Center for Anxiety and Related Disorders, Mclean Hospital/Harvard Medical School, and the May Institute. During this time, she received extensive training in providing CBT for emotional and behavioral disorders, as well as other evidence-based treatments in both individual and group settings.
As a member of Suffolk University’s Community Action-Based Research Lab, Christina is involved in social justice-based research that aims to have actionable implications for creating change. Christina’s master’s thesis examined ways through which non-profit organizations can best increase their impact using social media. This investigation into the use of social media has continued into Christina’s dissertation, where she seeks to understand the ways in which cyber harassment affects women at individual, relational, and systemic levels.
Aside from her research and clinical work with CFI, Christina currently works as a behavior therapist with Hybridge Learning Group, providing Applied Behavior Analysis for children with Autism Spectrum Disorders. Christina also serves as a public policy intern with the National Alliance for Mental Illness - NJ Chapter, where she supports research efforts for program efficacy studies. Additionally, Christina interns with the National Prevention Science Coalition, focusing on the Research to Policy Collaboration (RPC). As an RPC Intern, Christina researches strategies for connecting government offices with research-based expertise to advance the implementation of evidence-based prevention practices into public policies.
For an up-to-date look at Christina’s publications and research projects, see her profile on research gate: https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Christina_Athineos
Jess Fox, M.A., ATR-BC, LCAT is the Clinical Director of the Creative Arts Therapy program at CFI. Jess is a Board Certified Creative Arts Therapist and she has been providing art therapy to children, adults, families, and couples for over eighteen years across a variety of settings.
Jess Fox received her Masters of Art Degree from Hofstra University where she graduated Magna Cum Laude from the Creative Arts Therapy Program. Her thesis was on self-esteem and the exhibition of clients’ artwork. Over the years, Jess has facilitated more than ten art exhibits, one of which, “Hope for the Homeless”, was filmed and aired on local news. Jess was interviewed personally about her involvement in curating the show and her role as an art therapist with the homeless population.
Jess has provided bereavement counseling and art therapy to 9/11 victims’ families at the Healing and Remembrance on the 10th Anniversary of 9/11, art therapy workshops to empower and mentor teens in the school setting, as well as numerous in-services in both school and hospital settings. She has conducted lectures and public speaking engagements at local, state and national conferences on the benefits of art therapy with the homeless population. In 2009, Jess spoke to NYC Council members at City Hall to advocate the need to keep Recreation Departments in the homeless shelters. The fight was won and the programming and jobs remain in place.
Jess is a member of the AATA (American Art Therapy Association), ATCB (Art Therapy Credentials Board), and NYATA (New York Art Therapy Association). She is the Vice President of NYC Regional Arts in Healthcare, a group of professionals that work in the healthcare profession providing creative arts. In addition to her role as a creative arts therapist, Jess is also a visual artist and is a member of the BWAC (Brooklyn Waterfront Artist Coalition), an artist collective. Jess’s artwork via mixed media, oil, watercolor and acrylic painting are on display throughout the NY Metro area.
Emily Johnson is the Intake Coordinator at CFI, as well as the Executive Assistant to Dr. Weissman. In addition to providing administrative support, Emily oversees the entire client referral and outreach process at CFI and also co-leads the SAMSS (Social Anxiety Mastery and Skills for Success) group with Dr. Elana Dumont.
Emily graduated from American University in 2017 with a B.A. in Sociology and a Minor in Justice. Throughout her time at AU, Emily held a variety of internships working with diverse populations. While at Free Minds Book Club & Writing Workshop, she worked with juvenile offenders incarcerated in the adult prison system. There, she assisted ex-offenders with interview training, literacy skills, resume building, job placement, personal expression, conflict diffusion, and more. This experience ignited her passion for youth advocacy and urban youth development. To complete her college career, her “capstone” was a research-based study investigating the juvenile waiver and its effects on youth recidivism rates in adult prisons related to offenders access to education.
Emily was also an intern at the Duke Cancer Patient Support Program in North Carolina where she was mentored by a medical family therapist, assisted in an art therapy group for women with ovarian and breast cancer, and shadowed clinical social workers and a child life specialist. During her last semester at American University, she was an intern at Ronald I. Weiner Clinical and Forensic Associates where she assisted in running a forensic psychiatry rehabilitative therapy group for sex offenders.
Emily’s impressive array of experiences as an undergraduate have inspired her to join the mental health field to ensure that children receive the developmental, socioemotional, and psychological support needed to live happy and successfu
John J. DiLallo, M.D. is the Senior Consulting Psychiatrist at CFI-Westchester and Manhattan and runs our Clinical Psychopharmacology service. He is a board certified child and adolescent psychiatrist with over 14 years of clinical experience helping adults, children and families. Dr. DiLallo attended medical school at McGill University in Montreal, and he completed residency and research training at the Harvard Medical School—Cambridge Hospital in 2000. He has extensive clinical experience with adults, children and youth in outpatient, residential, and day treatment settings, and he maintains an active practice in New York City.
In his clinical work, Dr. DiLallo focuses on helping clients and families to identify the most essential changes that they would like to make, and then choose the most useful modalities to help them accomplish this. In addition to medications he incorporates mindfulness, cognitive-behavioral and somatic awareness techniques in helping clients to manage their emotions and behaviors.
Outside of his clinical practice Dr. DiLallo is an Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at New York University. His publication and presentation topics have included best prescribing practices for children and adolescents, adolescent Dialectical Behavioral Therapy, Motivational Enhancement techniques, personality subtypes among disruptive adolescents, developmental trauma, and orienting family court justices to psychiatric treatment plans. Since 2008 Dr. DiLallo has directed the oversight of psychotropic medication prescribing practices for the approximately 13,000 children residing in foster care under the New York City Administration for Children’s Services (ACS). In this role he has helped to direct an NYU Child Study Center project to disseminate trauma-informed practices in the child welfare system, and he has represented NYC on the New York State Psychotropic Medications Quality Improvement Collaborative, the New York State Medicaid Redesign Team, and the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Justices Psychotropic Medications Committee.
DiLallo J (2014) Trauma Screening in Foster Care: What, Why, and How. The Link Magazine, Office of Prevention and Technical Assistance, New York City Administration for Children’s Services, June 2014.
Westen D, DeFife JA, Malone JC, DiLallo J (2014) An Empirically Derived Classification of Adolescent Personality Disorders. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry 53(5) 528-549.
DiLallo J (2014) Psychiatry 101: Introduction to Psychiatric Diagnosis and Medications for Preventive Workers in Child Welfare. The Link Magazine, Office of Prevention and Technical Assistance, New York City Administration for Children’s Services, January 2014.
Defife JA, Malone JC, DiLallo J, Westen D (2013) Assessing Adolescent Personality Disorders with the Shedler-Westen Assessment Procedure for Adolescents Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice 20(4) 393-407.
DiLallo J, Westen D, Jones M. (2009) Personality Subtypes in Delinquent Adolescent Males. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease 197(1)15-23.
DiLallo J, Weiss G. (2009) Clinical Perspective: Motivational Interviewing and Adolescent Psychopharmacology. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry 48(2) 108-113.
DiLallo J. (2009) Your brain on pain: You can heal from past trauma. Represent Youth Magazine (97) Youthcomm.org.
DiLallo, J. (1996) Review of Pedersen, Paul (1995) The Five Stages of Culture Shock: Critical Incidents Around the World, in Transcultural Psychiatric Research Review 33(3), pp. 81-3.
Debra Vitagliano, MS, OTR/L
Debra Vitagliano has 26 years experience as an occupational therapist in pediatrics. She is the Clinical Director of the Occupational Therapy program at CFI-Scarsdale and she is the Founder and Director of Rye Therapies of OT, PT, and Speech in Rye, NY www.RyeTherapies.com. She has worked in early intervention, private clinics, home health care and schools. She completed her Bachelors of Science degree from Utica College of Syracuse University and her Masters of Science degree from New York Medical College. She continued her education becoming certified in Sensory Integration and Praxis Testing (SIPT), Interactive Metronome, therapeutic listening and The Listening Program. She is passionate in working with a variety of clients including children with sensory processing disorder, sensory integration dysfunction, hypotonia, motor coordination disorder, developmental delays, Down’s syndrome, autism, cerebral palsy and attention difficulties. Her ultimate goal is assisting children to attain their maximum functional potential in their sensory-motor development.
Debra currently lives in Port Chester, New York with her husband and three sons. She enjoys hiking, exercising, Pilates, reading and traveling in her leisure time.
Kristy Castaldo, M.A., CCC-SLP, TSHH
Speech and Language Pathologist
Kristy Castaldo is a licensed and certified Speech and Language Pathologist and Clinical Director of the Speech-Language Therapy program at CFI-Scarsdale. Kristy has nearly 15 years of clinical experience working with children in various settings. She received both her undergraduate and graduate degrees in speech and language pathology from The George Washington University in Washington D.C. She is currently a part-time speech and language pathologist for a public school in Westchester County servicing elementary school students. She has also worked as an evaluator, a CPSE/CSE committee member and conducts private therapy in homes and schools. She is an Early Intervention provider and preschool age provider in New York for children ranging in age from birth to five years of age. She is experienced in working with children with childhood apraxia of speech, articulation/phonological disorders, social and pragmatic language issues, receptive and expressive language delays/disorders, auditory/language processing difficulties, higher level language skills, and reading/auditory comprehension. Kristy currently lives in Rye Brook, New York with her husband and two young children.
Adam S. Weissman, Ph.D.
14 Harwood Court, Suite 512/514
Scarsdale, NY 10583
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Intake Line: (914) 361-5283
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