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Re: What location was your bike stolen from (time, type of lock, etc)?
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Heights asked:
Quote:

How much were the shipping charges ? You could have gone to Grove Street Bikes when they had their one day Black Friday 25% off sale and bought the stronger NY lock for I believe $95. Why wait for delivery so the thieves can take your bike when you can spend at a local bike shop and instantly secure the bike.


For the most part, shipping is free through Amazon.com when orders total $25, or more, and that was certainly the case with my order of the Kryptonite chain.

Of course, I could have gotten a nice discount on Black Friday at Grove Street Bycicles, but if I have to wait until Black Friday of every year to make my bike-related purchases, I will be waiting much longer than the 3 to 5 days it takes to get my stuff delivered from Amazon. Regardless, I patronize Grove Street Bikes for most of my other immediate needs, and they are my first stop when I need to find something that is bike-related, hence my exhortation to support our LBS. In the case of a Kryptonite chain, the price I paid (more than 40% below list, no shipping charges and no sales tax) was simply too much of a savings to pass it up.

Posted on: 2010/2/4 9:50
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Re: What location was your bike stolen from (time, type of lock, etc)?
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With regards to the Kryptonite chains and locks, I finally bit the bullet and bought one early last year after having my commuting bike stolen in NYC while at work. They ARE expensive, but you can score great deals through Amazon.com. I know I should encourage you to support our LBS (and, please, DO!) but when it comes to bike chains the price differential is HUGE so take that into consideration when choosing where to purchase one.

I got the 3.25 ft. (100 cm) Kryptonite New York chain and, while heavy, it is OK for commuting and it definitely inspires confidence. I paid less than $63 (it retails for 100!) while the stronger (and heavier) New York Fahgettaboudit (same length) retails for $83.

Here are the amazon.com links:
New York Chain (Kryptonite 1210, 3.25 ft, 8 lbs.)

New York Fahgettaboutit (Kryptonite 1410, 3.25 ft, 11 lbs.)

There is a special place in hell reserved for bike thieves. For many of us, bikes are part of our daily lives, used for commuting, exercise and/or as our primary form of transportation around town. Losing a bike to theft is specially upsetting, as most thieves are simply looking to unload them right away and they only score a few bucks per bike. What a waste!

Posted on: 2010/2/3 11:14
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Re: Tell me where to get Sushi please...
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Home away from home


Another enthusiastic vote for Honshu Lounge. My wife and I are HUGE fans and try to visit at least once every two weeks. The sushi is really top notch (fresh, with very nice presentation) and the service is very attentive, as someone else already mentioned. As far as prices is concerned, they are very good as well. Not expensive, just right.

And, to top it all off, they are a BYOB restaurant! So, bring a nice bottle of wine, or sake, and enjoy a great meal at this fine JC establishment.

Posted on: 2010/1/31 18:31
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Re: VERIZON FIOS
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Home away from home


Hey Vigilante,

That was a smart move on your part. I also made the move to HDTV recently. As was the case with you, we also picked up a 46" HDTV in December, and the next logical step was to move from Digital cable to HD cable. I gotta say that watching TV on HD is truly unbelievable. The quality and clarity of the signal lives up to the hype. I would never go back!

In any case, using an HDMI cable does make a huge difference.

Posted on: 2010/1/7 16:52
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Re: Astor Place, Jersey City Information Needed
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Home away from home


Quote:

Besides where else can you buy a brownstone/Brickrow house for 200k and still have a 20 minute commute to the city?


Which city? NYC? Please tells us how you accomplish that feat!!
There is no way you can get from Astor Place into NYC in 20 minutes during regular commuting hours, regardless of transportation mode (car, bus, train, or a combination of those.) Even if you were driving late at night it would be a hard feat to accomplish.

Having said that, I think most of us in JC have enviable commute times into NYC. Most of my friends who live in Brooklyn spend more time (and money) commuting into midtown than I do.

Astor Place is actually a cool area. Definitely not the greatest, but it has character, and some of the houses in that area are truly very interesting.

Posted on: 2010/1/7 16:48
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Re: FedEx
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Home away from home


Back in late 2006, and early 2007, we had the exact same problem with UPS and their delivery guy for our building/area. The guy knew that our building management office was only open until 1:30 PM, so he would always show up just past that time and then claim that no one was home. I caught on to his game in much the same way that you did: I happened to be home one day, waiting for a package to get delivered, when I saw him drive down the street (speeding, of course) then make an illegal u-turn just past the building and then tear off in the opposite direction without ever stopping. A few minutes later, the package delivery status in the website changed from "out for delivery" to "unable to deliver, resident not home". I was incensed. I called UPS and reported the driver. Several others in the building started to call as well. Guess what? UPS packages are now delivered properly and the problems went away. So, do yourself a favor, pick up the phone, call FedEx and COMPLAIN. Chances are that he is doing the same thing to others in the area.

Posted on: 2009/12/30 10:45
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Re: Carbon pawprint of a pet dog is more than double that of a gas-guzzling SUV
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I just knew that this article would result on pet-lovers going bonkers... As it is usually the case, the pet lovers will be up in arms by the "threat" of this article to their blind love of their particular pet. I love cats and dogs, and I think having pets is very beneficial to the human spirit and our overall well-being, but I loathe some people's attitude and misguided love and devotion for their pets. If you stop to think about what article's claims, it is all very plausible. Don't blind yourself to what you would like to believe.

To o73o2, who said,
Quote:

last time i checked, stockholm was in sweden and not in the uk, but with this ongoing integration in europe, who knows how the maps change?


Stop blasting your ignorance... The Stockholm Environment Institute is a global organization with offices and locations in a variety of places. York is one such place. They also have three offices in the US.

As for Stani, who said
Quote:

I'm sure the carbon footprint of humans is much bigger than that of dogs...


How do you KNOW this to be a fact? After all, you said that you are SURE. What makes you so sure?

As much as so many of you would like to believe so, your dog is not your son, or your daughter, nor are they above human life. They are animals that we choose to keep as companions (in the best of cases) and whose presence enriches our own lives.

Posted on: 2009/12/22 19:51
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Re: Folding bicycles on PATH
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Heights said...
Quote:

Just don't go into the first or second car that is where the engineer & conductor do business.


Why NOT!? I have heard this before from some conductors and it is simply incorrect. Why is it that the PATH conductors don't know their own rules?? Another favorite of mine is the conductor who has now told me twice that bicycles are not allowed until 7 PM.

Here are the bicycle rules, as posted in the PATH website:

Bicycles on PATH
Bicycles are not allowed on PATH weekdays between 6:30 am and 9:30 am and between 3:30 pm and 6:30 pm. Bicycles are permitted at all other times.

■ The bicycle policy applies to all types of bicycles
■ Do not take bicycles on escalators. Bicyclists must use elevators or stairs.
■ Do not ride bicycles in trains, on platforms or the stations.
■ Bicycles are not permitted in the first car of the train.
■ No more than two bicycles are permitted on a PATH car.
■ PATH or PAPD may require bicyclists to wait for the next train.
■ Hold the bicycle while on trains and do not block aisles or doors.
■ In the event of an evacuation, leave the bicycle on the train and ensure that it does not block aisles or doors

Posted on: 2009/12/18 12:38
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Re: Random Police Stops at Manila and 9th Street
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Home away from home


Quote:

This one's my favorite : I stop on 8th Street and Erie (across Basic) and stop, to let the car on Erie, who had fully stopped, cross the intersection. Car behind this one tries to follow without coming to a full stop, I am halfway into the intersection and the imbecile gets pissed at me.

This is a common experience in downtown JC. So what to do?


This is a personal pet peeve of mine! It is almost as if the second drivers assume that because the first car made the full stop they are not required to do so. I see it happen all the time. For those of us commuting on a bicycle, this is a particularly scary situation, as the offending drivers are seldom on the lookout for a cyclist, which leads to close calls very often.

How many cyclists or pedestrians need to be on the losing end of a collision before traffic enforcement is stepped up??

Posted on: 2009/12/15 15:38
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Re: Real estate prices in Jersey City
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I am surprised no one has mentioned the NY Times Rent vs. Buy calculator. I have consistently found it to be the best online tool to quickly run through various scenarios to make a numbers-based decision on buying vs. renting.

You can find it here: New York Times Rent vs. Buy Calculator.

If you decide to use it, dont forget to go into the advanced settings panel to enter all the pertinent information that plays into the various scenarios.

Posted on: 2009/12/7 19:12
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Re: Woman, 70, in 'life-threatening but stable' condition after being mauled by pit bulls
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Home away from home


Holy crap... the owner(s) are being tone-deaf, to their own detriment.

I was particularly disturbed by this seemingly innocent quote:
Quote:

"They probably went up to her and tried to play with her. They jump on people but don't bite them," explained Desiree Marolda, a friend of the dog owner's.


When will some (most?) dog owners come to understand that allowing dogs to jump on people, or to otherwise stand on their hind legs and place their front legs on a person, is NEVER, EVER acceptable behavior!? I have never seen a dog trainer tolerate this type of behavior, and it is usually an indicator of dominant behavior that should be curtailed, or completely removed by consistent training.

Even when the behavior is part of playing, or just innocent excitement, allowing a dog to get up on a person (other than you) is unacceptable because it can lead to accidents, or problems. People who are scared of dogs will not react well to this. Kids, seniors, or people who may be weak, could lose their balance and trip, causing an even bigger problem.

I love dogs as much as the next person, but I am truly turned off by the prospect of owning a dog and being surrounded by so many clueless dog owners.

Posted on: 2009/12/7 18:45
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Re: Target First Fridays at Jersey City Museum kicks off December 4,2009 at 5 to 8 :30 p.m. FREE!
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Home away from home


This is awesome!! My wife and I have attended several of these Target-sponsored events at NYC museums (MoMA, Brooklyn Museum) and they are a great way to revisit museums (free of charge!) and to mingle with other people. I am glad to see a JC museum is going to enjoy the same exposure and largesse that makes Target into a great company.

If anyone is interested on more information regarding the sponsoring of arts-related institutions and events by Target, you can go online to get a list of venues and dates at this link: Target Arts Site.

Disclosure: I am NOT an employee of Target, or in any way related to anyone who works there. I just happen to like the company...

Posted on: 2009/12/2 12:47
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Re: Downtown JC Churches - Reviews
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I am not particularly religious (some people might consider me to be agnostic, or even an atheist) but I do imbibe in the religious stuff from time to time. It is interesting to me, and I enjoy the "uplifting" aspects of it. I have attended several churches in the area, all of them Catholic, so my opinion and experience are limited to that.

Personally, the one I have enjoyed the most was OLC. The Father in charge of the congregation was really great in his sermon. I was also really struck by the great community feeling that was evident through those attending Mass. Unlike other churches in the area, it seemed to me like the OLC congregation had a lot of young people (late 20's to mid 30's) in attendance. Overall, attending Mass in OLC was a very nice experience. I walked out feeling like I was in some other city, where things were nicer and better.

Posted on: 2009/11/29 8:43
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Re: The Stockinette Knitting Cafe
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Thank you for the information, KM_Andi.

I will probably stop by the cafe today, or tomorrow, to look into the class schedule.

Posted on: 2009/11/27 7:59
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Re: The Stockinette Knitting Cafe
Home away from home
Home away from home


Does anyone know the current schedule for knitting classes? Long (LONG!) ago I taught myself knitting (using that great knitting bible known as Vogue Knitting, the book, not the magazines) and then stopped doing it after a year. As a male, it was a rather odd hobby to pick up, but it was actually fun and relaxing, and I am thinking that maybe I can pick it up again.

If any of you have taken classes, have you seen any other males in there that were actually knitting? Any information on schedules and pricing would be greatly appreciated, as the website didn't have information.

Thanks!

Posted on: 2009/11/26 9:20
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Re: Wave of gentrification that leapfrogged the Hudson has reached new heights - Jersey City Heights
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JennyMayla said
Quote:

I ask again: Why do people care so much about dinging another neighborhood? The idea that people have to rag on another neighborhhood to somehow justify their own is ridiculous. Live where you want to live and be thankful that there are options in this city.


Even though this wasn't addressed to me, I will answer your statement because you made a similar one in response to a post I made regarding someone that had moved to Bayonne and claimed to have a 45-minute commute into Manhattan, while travelling through the Hoboken PATH station.

I don't think that all of the people questioning the easy commutes from various parts of JC, or sorrounding area, are dinging people's choices of where to live. Certainly, when I did it, it wasn't my intention to ding, or criticize, the person who chose to move to Bayonne. My qualm was with the unrealistic/false claim that a commute from the last station in Bayonne into Manhattan could possibly be less than 45 minutes. That person was taking a shuttle from her apartment complex over by South Cove Commons into the HBLR station, which is the very last (or first, however you look at it) station in Bayonne. She was then riding the light rail train into Hoboken, where she transfers into the Hoboken PATH for a trip into Manhattan. It is IMPOSSIBLE to complete that commute in less than 45 minutes, which is what the article claimed. In the case of this other article, the author was claiming another seemingly false short commute. I say seemingly because I am not familiar with that commute, so I can not offer an opinion on that. But others, who do seem to be familiar with that commute, have stated that the claim is false, and have offered explanations as to why it is false. Questioning an article, or a claim in an article, is not dinging the subject's choice of where to live, it is simply a normal reaction when you read something that doesn't seem to hold up to scrutiny.

Anyway, I just wanted to get that off my chest. I think you know I have never had any bones to pick with you, so this is just a friendly exchange of opinions.

Keep up the good attitude.

Posted on: 2009/11/24 18:20
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Re: Cobbler in JC?
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Home away from home


MikeyTBC, thanks for the report. Do you mind sharing details on the type of work done and how much you paid? I am also looking to have some work done on a couple of nice pairs of shoes.

Posted on: 2009/11/23 17:14
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Re: Bookstore
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Home away from home


That's a shame about JC losing its last bookstore. What does it say about the City, and its inhabitants, that not one bookstore can stay in business?? But, to be perfectly honest, the bookstore business model is a tough one in today's day and age: lots of people get their books online (as I do) and others will simply choose to save by borrowing books from the local public library (which I also do on occasion) so the prospective buyers pool has definitely been shrinking for quite some time.

Posted on: 2009/11/23 17:11
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Re: JC Post Office - Be Very Afraid
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Actually, the USPS has only been around since 1970, hence the confusion with dates. It is all semantics, really, but to the people who write laws and such, this is a very important distinction. The US Postal Service, as it currently exists, was instituted by the Postal Reorganization Act of 1970, and operations with that new name started in 1971. Prior to then, it was called several different names: US Post Office, Post Office Department, Constitutional Post, Pony Express, etc.

So, when the article states that six-day delivery dates back to the 1980's, it is technically correct, even if we know otherwise.

Posted on: 2009/11/23 8:06
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Re: New liquor store (Buy Rite) coming to downtown
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Went to BuyRite last night and had a great time looking through their selection of beer, wine and liquor. Good stuff... I wish them well. As most have already pointed out, the selection is great, the place is well laid-out, it is clean and it has very helpful staff. I almost felt like I was in a different city. :)

Anyway, they didnt have what I was looking for at the moment, but the manager looked it up and assured me it would be back in stock in a week. I was very impressed with this place. Great addition, and a good example of how to run a business.

Posted on: 2009/11/23 7:21
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Re: JC Post Office - Be Very Afraid
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Actually, the USPS is not a regular federal agency. That is a common misconception among most people. The USPS was created as a federal agency under Title 39, Section 101.1, of the Federal Code (CFR) but it is then modified under Title 39, Section 401. Basically, the USPS is an semi-independent entity with limited taxpayer support: about $100 million per year. Those monies are a "reimbursement" by the government to cover certain regulatory requirements imposed upon the USPS (free mailing of materials for the legally blind, the mailing of ballots and other election materials for people overseas, etc.) Of course, with federal monies there are always strings attached, and that is how Congress still retains a limited control over some matters related to the USPS.

Still, the USPS is pretty much free to do as it wishes as long as it meets its few Congress-mandated requirements.

Posted on: 2009/11/22 14:00
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Re: NJ transit to build pedestrian bridge from Hoboken to Newport
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Xerxes asked
Quote:

bodhipooh,

Can you amplify on your method of avoiding the station and the bike walking. I tried early on and a cop gave me so much trouble even when I was on my bike on the SOUTH side of the bars adjoining the Light Rail, clearly not part of the Light rail and a city block from the covered station. He kept bullhorning threats at me. It was intimidating to say the least.
I had dutifully walked my bike TWICE through the entire station and well away from all entrances and exits to the Light Rail.
HIS assumption was that once one leaves Lefrak Property one is "in the station" and thus OFF the bike, even if the station is two blocks away.

I did see that possible route at the "rear end" of the light rail accross the tracks that led into Hoboken bypassing the station but that was cut off by a chain link gate. Have they opened that?

Help me out here because dealing with that miserable thug of a cop is something I don't want to repeat.


Xerxes, my apologies for taking SO long to reply... I completely missed your post asking for more information! I think you had really bad luck when you ran into that cop. I normally ride along the pedestrian walkway between Newport and the HBLR station. Once I reach the HBLR, I slow down, but I DO NOT dismount. I continue riding as far away from the train and passenger area and simply proceed towards the Hoboken train station area. As you enter the Hoboken train station area, stay to your right and you will pass a walkway that leads towards the ferry area. Essentially, you are heading towards a "back" area that is a parking lot of some sort. In fact, it is a very interesting back area. You can hear and see the water, and it is damp and dirty back there. This parking lot area opens up to the larger parking area that is outdoors and adjacent to the station.

I have never been stopped, or hassled, by the train station staff, or the police in the area. In fact, I LOVE this route, as it allows me to go from JC into Hoboken very quickly with minimum risk to my person.

Good luck in your riding adventures!

Posted on: 2009/11/21 22:10
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Re: JC Post Office - Be Very Afraid
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I have said it before, and will do so again. The USPS is a great operation everywhere, except JC. I have never seen more inept people gainfully employed. City Hall has nothing on them... I truly despise going into any of the USPS offices in JC. Customer service is non-existent, rude behavior is the norm and complete apathy is the only thing you should expect from the staff at any of the local stations. I wish the national HQ managers would order some sort of internal audit of the local operation.

As others have pointed out, retrieving a package, even when addressed to oneself, and armed with proper identification, is an ordeal. Don't even think about trying to mail packages during the busy holiday season... you will likely stand in line for close to an hour. I have had that happen to twice already!! No longer... Now, I do all of my mailing or shipping from one of the offices across the Hudson in Manhattan.

Also, try asking one of the staff members for free boxes (specially the flat rate Priority Mail ones) and you will get a reply along the lines of "those no longer exist" (clearly not true) or "those are not available through local stations, they must be ordered online" (also false!)

Posted on: 2009/11/21 21:53
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Re: Bike signs all over town
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I gotta say that NOT having bike lanes forces cyclists to be more aware of their surroundings. I ride daily, both in JC and NYC, so my experience in riding in the area is wide and varied. Drivers in JC, as everybody already knows, are wild savages with little regard for pedestrians, cyclists or even other cars. I feel ambivalence towards bike lanes because I think they could lull recreational bikers into a false sense of security. Even when riding in a bike lane, I am constanly amazed by how little regard people pay to these lanes. Taxi drivers and delivery trucks constantly invade these lanes by parking, stopping and/or loading and unloading over them. People walk in bike lanes, to avoid crowded sidewalks, and never think that bikes are travelling at very high speeds right in those lanes. Bike lanes are no panacea... Still, I wouldn't give them up. They offer us a greater level of safety, and can lead to a more orderly co-mingling of different modes of transportation.

To be perfectly honest, I can not imagine bike lanes in JC... I am not trying to be a downer. For bike lanes to be a successful and viable concept in JC, we would need a very serious education campaign. Speeding needs to be tamed, and enforcement of all types of traffic violations need to be stepped up. To date, I have experienced lots of hostilities while riding in JC. I have been yelled at, cursed at, and I have even had several cars play intimidation games in which they get progressively closer to me until they almost force me to stop, or get off the road. Not a pleasant experience. Now, I just simply limit my JC riding to my commuting to the PATH route, which is about 1.5 mile each way, or to hit the gym. Most of my riding takes place in NYC, where I continue my commute after getting off the PATH.


To those of you fighting the good fight towards a more bike-friendly JC, you have my support and admiration. I would like to cooperate one way or another. Keep us posted!!

Posted on: 2009/11/19 15:14
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Re: Cobbler in JC?
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I am not sure if this is the same place you tried in Harborside Financial Center, but I have tried Chang's on various occasions and they have done very good work, with very quick turnaround, and good prices too!

PS
When I first read the thread title, I thought you were asking for recommendations on where to find good cobbler (the dessert) and was hoping to find some in JC.

Posted on: 2009/11/5 20:23
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Re: Downtown -- Best Bar for Singles?
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JCGirl09 said...
Quote:

Not sure about a singles scene, but Bar Majestic is a pretty chill place. May be a few singles there...no idea. Zeppelin Hall is full of men. Definitely agree that would be a good place to go if I were still a single woman in JC.


Hmmm.... Bar Majestic? The one on Grove?? That place SUCKS. They bill themselves as a wine bar (best wine bar in NJ!) and that is just laughable. The music is SO loud that you can barely have a conversation with a friend, or companion. If you ask me, that place is completely overrated: overpriced drinks, obnoxious loud music and usually a bit too crowded. Walk a few feet farther North and go into The Merchant!! Bartenders that really are on top of their game, great drinks, really low prices (by NY/NJ standards) and a great vibe. There is always a nice mix of people there (after work, people out in the town, and some regulars.) After a few visits, the bartenders will remember you and the service is really great.

Full disclosure: I do NOT have any ties to The Merchant. I am just a very happy customer. I really wanted to like Bar Majestic, and gave it a couple of chances. Always walked away feeling disappointed.

Posted on: 2009/10/30 1:25
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Re: Where do you get plants in this town?
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+1 for the 440 Lowe's!

Great customer service, and great selection of seasonal plants and gardening supplies (soil, mulch, etc.) We buy our plants there and have never been disappointed in terms of plant health/price/selection.

Posted on: 2009/10/27 1:25
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Re: MSNBC List of best cities to raise kids
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brewster said:
Quote:

Sad to say, but your (and my) idyllic recollections of childhood are obsolete. Kids don't walk home from school anymore, ESPECIALLY in the burbs!


That statement/opinion may be true here in JC, and surrounding areas, but that is simply not the case in other parts of the country. In fact, quite the opposite is the norm for most of the country. I have lived in many places in the US, and it is simply depressing to see how kids grow up in this town and area. I am no hippie, or old fart looking through rose-colored glasses, but kids in this area (NYC metro area) have zero innocence and grow up way too fast. It's a shame...

I would NEVER raise a kid in this town. Even if that kid was attending private school, and even if you live in a "nice" neighborhood, the overall environment is very lacking and it is not what I would want my kid to be exposed to on a regular basis.

Posted on: 2009/10/21 7:31
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Re: Heights: Traffic light at Congress St. and Paterson Plank Rd. broken
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Home away from home


Same here, ianmac.

Blinking traffic lights are appropriate in many ocassions. The problem arises when drivers CHOOSE to ignore their meaning and associated rules/directives. That doesn't mean that the lights are inherently dangerous. If drivers are ignoring their meaning, police should be alerted and enforcement should be stepped up.

Posted on: 2009/10/19 10:20
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Re: Heights: Traffic light at Congress St. and Paterson Plank Rd. broken
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Home away from home


Quote:

For the past week or so the lights at this intersection just blink yellow for Paterson and red for Congress every evening after 6pm. There is still heavy traffic at this time, and many pedestrians exiting the light rail station via the bridge. This is a very dangerous situation and I'm surprised it has lasted this long.


Why do you consider traffic lights blinking yellow, or red, to be broken?

Blinking yellow = slow down, proceed with caution (similar to yield)
Blinking red = same as STOP sign

Posted on: 2009/10/19 9:34
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