The most common reason for menopause is the natural decline in a female's reproductive hormones. However, menopause can also result from the following situations:
Oophorectomy: This surgery, which removes a woman's ovaries, causes immediate menopause. Symptoms and signs of menopause in this situation can be severe, as the hormonal changes happen abruptly.
Chemotherapy: Cancer treatments like chemotherapy can induce menopause quickly, causing symptoms to appear shortly after or even during treatment.
Ovarian Insufficiency: Also called premature ovarian failure, this condition is essentially premature menopause. It happens when a woman's ovaries quit functioning before the age of 40 and can stem from genetic factors and disease. Only 1% of women suffer from premature menopause, but HRT can help protect the heart, brain, and bones.
If you're a woman going through menopause and find that you have become increasingly depressed, you're not alone. It's estimated that 15% of women experience depression to some degree while going through menopause. What many women don't know is that depression can start during perimenopause, or the years leading up to menopause.
Depression can be hard to diagnose, especially during perimenopause and menopause. However, if you notice the following signs, it might be time to speak with a physician:
Remember, if you're experiencing depression, you're not weak or broken - you're going through a very regular emotional experience. The good news is that with proper treatment from your doctor, depression isn't a death sentence. And with HRT and anti-aging treatment for women, depression could be the catalyst you need to enjoy a new lease on life.
Hot flashes - they're one of the most well-known symptoms of menopause. Hot flashes are intense, sudden feelings of heat across a woman's upper body. Some last second, while others last minutes, making them incredibly inconvenient and uncomfortable for most women.
Symptoms of hot flashes include:
Typically, hot flashes are caused by a lack of estrogen. Low estrogen levels negatively affect a woman's hypothalamus, the part of the brain that controls body temperature and appetite. Low estrogen levels cause the hypothalamus to incorrectly assume the body is too hot, dilating blood vessels to increase blood flow. Luckily, most women don't have to settle for the uncomfortable feelings that hot flashes cause. HRT treatments for women often stabilize hormones, lessening the effects of hot flashes and menopause in general.
Mood swings are common occurrences for most people - quick shifts from happy to angry and back again, triggered by a specific event. And while many people experience mood swings, they are particularly common for women going through menopause. That's because, during menopause, the female's hormones are often imbalanced. Hormone imbalances and mood swings go hand-in-hand, resulting in frequent mood changes and even symptoms like insomnia.
The rate of production of estrogen, a hormone that fluctuates during menopause, largely determines the rate of production the hormone serotonin, which regulates mood, causing mood swings.
Luckily, HRT and anti-aging treatments in Finesville, NJ for women work wonders for mood swings by regulating hormone levels like estrogen. With normal hormone levels, women around the world are now learning that they don't have to settle for mood swings during menopause.
Staying fit and healthy is hard for anyone living in modern America. However, for women with hormone imbalances during perimenopause or menopause, weight gain is even more serious. Luckily, HRT treatments for women coupled with a physician-led diet can help keep weight in check. But which hormones need to be regulated?
Lowered sexual desire - three words most men and women hate to hear. Unfortunately, for many women in perimenopausal and menopausal states, it's just a reality of life. Thankfully, today, HRT and anti-aging treatments Finesville, NJ can help women maintain a normal, healthy sex drive. But what causes low libido in women, especially as they get older?
The hormones responsible for low libido in women are progesterone, estrogen, and testosterone.
Progesterone production decreases during perimenopause, causing low sex drive in women. Lower progesterone production can also cause chronic fatigue, weight gain, and other symptoms. On the other hand, lower estrogen levels during menopause lead to vaginal dryness and even vaginal atrophy or loss of muscle tension.
Lastly, testosterone plays a role in lowered libido. And while testosterone is often grouped as a male hormone, it contributes to important health and regulatory functionality in women. A woman's testosterone serves to heighten sexual responses and enhances orgasms. When the ovaries are unable to produce sufficient levels of testosterone, it often results in a lowered sex drive.
Often uncomfortable and even painful, vaginal dryness is a serious problem for sexually active women. However, like hair loss in males, vaginal dryness is very common - almost 50% of women suffer from it during menopause.
Getting older is just a part of life, but that doesn't mean you have to settle for the side effects. HRT and anti-aging treatments for women correct vaginal dryness by re-balancing estrogen, progesterone, and testosterone. When supplemented with diet and healthy living, your vagina's secretions are normalized, causing discomfort to recede.
Uterine fibroids - they're perhaps the least-known symptom of menopause and hormone imbalances in women. That's because these growths on the uterus are often symptom-free. Unfortunately, these growths can be cancerous, presenting a danger for women as they age.
Many women will have fibroids at some point. Because they're symptomless, they're usually found during routine doctor exams. Some women only get one or two, while others may have large clusters of fibroids. Because fibroids are usually caused by hormone imbalances, hysterectomies have been used as a solution, forcing women into early menopause.
Advances in HRT and anti-aging medicine for women give females a safer, non-surgical option without having to experience menopause early. At Global Life Rejuvenation, our expert physicians will implement a customized HRT program to stabilize your hormones and reduce the risk of cancerous fibroid growth.
Endometriosis symptoms are much like the effects of PMS, and include pelvic pain, fatigue, cramping, and bloating. While doctors aren't entirely sure what causes this painful, uncomfortable condition, most agree that hormones - particularly xenoestrogens - play a factor.
Endometriosis symptoms are much like the effects of PMS and include pelvic pain, fatigue, cramping, and bloating. While doctors aren't entirely sure what causes this painful, uncomfortable condition, most agree that hormones - particularly xenoestrogens - play a factor.
Xenoestrogen is a hormone that is very similar to estrogen. Too much xenoestrogen is thought to stimulate endometrial tissue growth. HRT for women helps balance these hormones and, when used with a custom nutrition program, can provide relief for women across the U.S.
Sermorelin is a synthetic hormone peptide, like GHRH, which triggers the release of growth hormones. When used under the care of a qualified physician, Sermorelin can help you lose weight, increase your energy levels, and help you feel much younger.
Human growth hormone (HGH) therapy has been used for years to treat hormone deficiencies. Unlike HGH, which directly replaces declining human growth hormone levels, Sermorelin addresses the underlying cause of decreased HGH, stimulating the pituitary gland naturally. This approach keeps the mechanisms of growth hormone production active.
Ipamorelin helps to release growth hormones in a person's body by mimicking a peptide called ghrelin. Ghrelin is one of three hormones which work together to regulate the growth hormone levels released by the pituitary gland. Because Ipamorelin stimulates the body to produce growth hormone, your body won't stop its natural growth hormone production, which occurs with synthetic HGH.
Ipamorelin causes growth hormone secretion that resembles natural release patterns rather than being constantly elevated from HGH. Because ipamorelin stimulates the natural production of growth hormone, our patients can use this treatment long-term with fewer health risks.
One of the biggest benefits of Ipamorelin is that it provides significant short and long-term benefits in age management therapies. Ipamorelin can boost a patient's overall health, wellbeing, and outlook on life.
When there is an increased concentration of growth hormone by the pituitary gland, there are positive benefits to the body. Some benefits include:
Whether you are considering our HRT and anti-aging treatments for women in Finesville, NJ, we are here to help. The first step to reclaiming your life begins by contacting Global Life Rejuvenation. Our friendly, knowledgeable HRT experts can help answer your questions and walk you through our procedures. From there, we'll figure out which treatments are right for you. Before you know it, you'll be well on your way to looking and feeling better than you have in years!973-587-8638
CLINTON — Amy Hollander, new executive director of the Red Mill Museum Village says, “I’ve had a thing for mills for years.”If her name sounds familiar, it’s because Hollander the past eight years was administrator of the Readington Museums, until her job fell victim to budget cuts. She starts full-time in Clinton today, Monday, working in a mill that, like her home, was built around 1810.It started when Hollander was about 9 and moved with her parents to Princeton Junction — just a block fro...
CLINTON — Amy Hollander, new executive director of the Red Mill Museum Village says, “I’ve had a thing for mills for years.”
If her name sounds familiar, it’s because Hollander the past eight years was administrator of the Readington Museums, until her job fell victim to budget cuts. She starts full-time in Clinton today, Monday, working in a mill that, like her home, was built around 1810.
It started when Hollander was about 9 and moved with her parents to Princeton Junction — just a block from Grover’s Mill. “It fascinated me,” she said, about the place that captivated millions of radio listeners when Orson Wells made it the fictional landing place for Martians in his 1938 re-creation of “The War of the Worlds.”
Hollander’s love of mills followed her to Vassar, where she graduated before earning a master’s degree in historic preservation from the University of Pennsylvania.
When it came time to buy a house, Hollander naturally sent Realtors in search of a mill. They found an old wool mill built around 1810 on the Musconetcong “just a few feet outside of Hunterdon,” she said, in Finesville. She moved there about 10 years ago and has been “slowly restoring it” ever since.
The Red Mill early on was "cutting edge," Hollander said. "It was the newest, best, brightest technology" and part of the nation's transition from an agricultural base to the industrial era that ushered in mass production. Hollander said one of her goals is "to make history relevant." Ironically, part of the challenge will be finding ways to incorporate today's technology in the Mill's programs to help "convey (the importance of) that technology to people now."
It may sound like a tall order, but Hollander said, “When you have a passion for something, it’s an easy sell.” She also has the advantage of working for an organization that “is a fabulous place... they are ahead of the curve” and, as others have claimed before her, “The Mill is the most-photographed site in the state.”
She comes to Clinton after the retirement of its former director, Charles Speierl. For now, Hollander doesn’t see any dramatic changes. “Every director wants to put his touch on it,” she said of the institution, but she’s going to use her organizational skills to understand its inner workings before launching any major initiative. She is grateful that, “in a tough economy, the Mill is in a wonderful situation.” Funding comes from a variety of partnerships and grants and that diversified base shields it from relying too much on any one source of income, she said.
When pressed, Hollander admits to a fascination with “living history,” where people can interact with costumed characters from the past and have a conversation with them. “I think we have the right place for that,” she said.
LAMBERTVILLE -- In recognition of the 60th anniversary of the worst flood ever recorded along the Delaware River, the Delaware River Joint Toll Bridge Commission today reissued a brief account of the flood as recorded in the agency's 1955 annual report:"The most devastating flood of the Delaware River, ever recorded, occurred on August 19 and 20, 1955, presenting many new and challenging problems for the Commission and its Administrative and Engineering St...
LAMBERTVILLE -- In recognition of the 60th anniversary of the worst flood ever recorded along the Delaware River, the Delaware River Joint Toll Bridge Commission today reissued a brief account of the flood as recorded in the agency's 1955 annual report:
"The most devastating flood of the Delaware River, ever recorded, occurred on August 19 and 20, 1955, presenting many new and challenging problems for the Commission and its Administrative and Engineering Staffs. The United States Weather Bureau had the following explanation of the great flood of the Delaware River. 'The warm moist air mass that had covered this area for days was penetrated by Hurricane 'Diane,' which weakened, as its low pressure area moved rapidly from Northern Virginia to Cape Cod. An effect was to force the warm air higher, where it cooled quickly and was unable to hold its moisture. The ground was already drenched from Hurricane 'Connie' and there was no place for water to go except in run-offs in tributary creeks of the Delaware and other rivers.'
"The flood water destroyed four free bridges and caused considerable damage to others. Bridges which were damaged have been partially or totally repaired and opened to traffic. One of the bridges destroyed has been replaced by a temporary Bailey type structure. Another is being replaced by a temporary Bailey structure. That latter bridge between Easton and Phillipsburg will be opened for traffic sometime in March 1956.
"The Commission's high level toll structures were closed for a short period of time as access to the structures was cut off by inundated conditions of state and county highways, and municipal streets. It is worthy to note that the devastating flood did not damage any of the five toll bridges. Minor damage was done to the Pennsylvania approach to the Easton-Phillipsburg (Toll) Bridge. The Trenton-Morrisville Toll Bridge was opened to traffic during the entire flood period and for a few hours was the only river crossing, under control of the Commission, open to traffic."
The closure periods at the Commission-controlled, non-toll vehicular bridges in service at the time of the 1955 flood were recorded in the annual report as follows:
* Lower Trenton ("Trenton Makes") - closed on account of flood August 19 to August 22.
* Calhoun Street - (closed at the time of the flood) closed on account of construction of East-West Highway (now signed as Route 29 in Trenton) August 8, 1955 to August 31, 1955.
* Yardley-Wilburtha - bridge destroyed, flood August 19-20, 1955.
* Washington Crossing - bridge closed on account of flood damages August 19, 1955 to November 17, 1955.
* Lambertville-New Hope - bridge closed on account of flood damages August 19, 1955 to September 22, 1955.
* Centre Bridge-Stockton - closed on account of flood, August 19, 1955 to August 21, 1955.
* Point Pleasant-Byram - bridge destroyed, flood August 19-20, 1955.
* Uhlerstown-Frenchtown - closed on account of flood, August 19, 1955 to August 22, 1955.
* Upper Black Eddy-Milford - closed on account of flood, August 19, 1955 to August 22, 1955
* Riegelsville - closed on account of flood, August 19, 1955 to August 21, 1955
* Easton-Phillipsburg (Northampton Street) - closed on account of flood, August 19, 1955. One span destroyed. Not repaired to December 31, 1955.
* Portland-Columbia (reportedly the longest remaining wooden covered bridge in United States at that time) - bridge destroyed, flood of August 19-20, 1955.
The Delaware River Joint Toll Bridge Commission was formed by Pennsylvania and New Jersey in 1934. It operates seven toll bridges and 13 toll-supported bridges, two of which are pedestrian-only spans. The bridges carried about 138.2 million cars and trucks in 2014.
New Jersey residents may be limited in terms of where they can go this holiday weekend, but not in terms of what they can drink.In addition to liquor stores, which Gov. Phil Murphy deemed to be essential businesses during the coronavirus lockdown, people can continue to purchase alcohol from their ...
New Jersey residents may be limited in terms of where they can go this holiday weekend, but not in terms of what they can drink.
In addition to liquor stores, which Gov. Phil Murphy deemed to be essential businesses during the coronavirus lockdown, people can continue to purchase alcohol from their local breweries, distilleries and wineries. Several of these businesses remain open to the public, but New Jersey residents can better practice social distancing and protect their own health by choosing their delivery or pickup services.
Want to safely stock up on spirits for this weekend’s Easter festivities? Here’s a list of businesses throughout the Garden State that are offering shipping or to-go options:
Note: Breweries or distilleries only offering curbside or pickup services have been marked with *
Editor’s note: Wineries only offering curbside or pick up services have been marked with *
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(APRIL GAMIZ / THE MORNING CALL )The sound of New Orleans jazz music fills a North Third Street gymnasium on a recent winter evening as musicians disguised in top hats, sequins and masquerade masks use their brass and drums to belt out a rendition of “As the Saints Go Marching In.”At the center of it all is Jeremy Joseph, 42, of Phillipsburg, dressed in a diamond-printed leisure suit, leading the band with his trumpet as they practice for an upcoming Mardi Gras performance.The famed southern city may be more ...
(APRIL GAMIZ / THE MORNING CALL )
The sound of New Orleans jazz music fills a North Third Street gymnasium on a recent winter evening as musicians disguised in top hats, sequins and masquerade masks use their brass and drums to belt out a rendition of “As the Saints Go Marching In.”
At the center of it all is Jeremy Joseph, 42, of Phillipsburg, dressed in a diamond-printed leisure suit, leading the band with his trumpet as they practice for an upcoming Mardi Gras performance.
The famed southern city may be more than 1,000 miles away, but for the last year, Joseph and his Big Easy Easton Brass band have been committed to bringing the New Orleans sound to Easton.
A self-proclaimed former band geek and senior executive at Verizon, Joseph started Big Easy Easton Brass last year.
Now the band has 30 regular members ranging from children to retirees. Some of them play regularly, and some picked up their instruments again after years of not playing — their confidence bolstered by the community band’s relaxed style and welcoming atmosphere.
It’s not just the style of music Joseph is trying to recreate, he also wants to bring the New Orleans tradition of the “second line parade” to Easton, inviting spectators to join in, even if they don’t play an instrument.
All of the band’s preparation will culminate in the first Easton-Phillipsburg Mardi-Gras parade on March 2. A Facebook page set up for the event was “liked” by more than 2,000 people.
Easton Mayor Sal Panto Jr. and Phillipsburg Mayor Stephen Ellis also will march in the parade from downtown Easton over the Northampton Street bridge into Phillipsburg.
Panto is a supporter of any event connecting the two riverfront towns, and says Easton is continually looking for ways to make connections with Phillipsburg.
For example, Easton officials are looking into a riverfront flea market with Phillipsburg, and city officials continue to investigate the possibility of a railroad trestle turned pedestrian/bike path that would connect the two municipalities.
The Mardi Gras parade is different because it’s being organized by volunteers, so Panto wasn’t sure how many spectators to expect, but said he was encouraged by the enthusiasm on social media and said it would be a unique event for the city.
“Even for the first year, it’s garnered a lot of excitement. I think by that time people are ready to go outside and celebrate and knock off the winter,” Panto said.
During the parade, participants will march from The Bayou on Centre Square, across the Northampton Street Bridge to a lot across from SoMa Downtown Grill at 62 S. Main St. in Phillipsburg.
Joseph says he hired a “professional bubble blower” to lead the parade with two fans mounted on his truck that will disperse thousands of bubbles over the crowd.
The Big Easy Easton Brass band, which holds monthly open practices where anyone can join in, has already played at a variety of events, including an Easton City Council meeting and the Easton Public Market, where the band performed a rendition of Michael Jackson’s “Thriller” for Halloween.
Just as in New Orleans, the parades are as much about the spectacle as they are about the music.
“There are second line parades in New Orleans all the time, where people just pop up on the street and people come out of their homes to join the parade,” Joseph said. “That’s what I want to bring to Easton, but with a twist. I want to blur the line between spectators and participants.”
Second line parades originated with the New Orleans’ tradition of jazz funerals, where mourners carry the casket from the church to the cemetery, sending off the deceased with a musical procession.
Eventually that evolved into celebrating happy occasions like weddings, and then celebrating “just because,” Joseph said.
There are dozens of second line parades put on throughout the year, usually on Sunday afternoons in New Orleans’ French Quarter and neighborhoods across the city, according to frenchquarter.com.
The parades always include a brass band, dancing in the street and members decked out in a wardrobe of brightly colored suits, sashes, hats and banners, “melding the pomp of a courtly function with the spontaneous energy of a block party,” the site explains.
Joseph became interested in the parades after hearing stories about his father’s childhood growing up in Easton’s “Syrian Town,” a multiethnic neighborhood in the city’s downtown that was dismantled in the 1960s because of urban renewal.
“My dad’s fondest memory of that neighborhood was when the Italian band would come down the street,” Joseph said.
In 1995, Joseph graduated from Easton High School, where he was leader of the school’s trumpet section. He went on to major in business at Penn State, and while there, realized just how much he missed playing in a band.
Joseph started a swing band, and eventually a Dave Matthews cover band that featured a trumpet and saxophone. Joseph went on to become a founding member of “Seven Souls,” a band picked up by a booking agency in the Lehigh Valley.
Seven Souls played gigs all over the country and seemed on track for success, but when the band lost its bass player in 2004, it was never able to recover.
“I didn’t play my trumpet again for 10 years,” Joseph said.
He started an executive job with Verizon, but despite the daily grind of a corporate job, never forgot his love of music.
In 2016, Joseph decided to start practicing trumpet again.
At a recent open band practice in the gymnasium at Easton’s Third Street Alliance, Joseph handed out shakers to newcomers Sheena Singley of Easton, her daughter Leona Primer, 8, and nephew Logan Bisher, 7.
They don’t know how to play music, but Singley said she was inspired to bring the children after seeing Big Easy Easton Brass perform at Easton’s annual Baconfest last year.
“Keep them in your pocket, and when you hear music, shake them to set a rhythm,” Joseph instructed as he held an egg-shaped shaker in his palm.
Jonathan Fenwick, 11, of Phillipsburg is one of the band’s youngest instrumentalists. He plays trombone in the Phillipsburg Middle School jazz band and takes weekly lessons.
“I just really like playing music,” he said.
His mom, Cathy Fenwick, likes that the band pushes Jonathan outside his comfort zone.
“It’s hard to get kids his age to practice at least once a week outside of school,” she said. “I think he gets pushed harder than he normally would because this is a multigenerational band.”
Many of the older members have stories similar to Steve Becker of Finesville, N.J. He was inspired to pick up his saxophone after a 32-year absence when he watched the band play a couple of events over the summer.
“In college, I played in the pep band and I love music, though I mostly go to listen to it,” said Becker who started playing with the band in November.
Band members mostly rely on their ears when playing with the group “because that’s the way kids learn in New Orleans,” Joseph said.
He does provide members with a link to copies of sheet music when they join, but encourages them to practice at home by listening to videos of the band’s performances.
Members also vote on which new songs to practice.
The most recent winner was the song “Let’s Go Get ’Em,” by the Rebirth Brass Band, a modern New Orleans brass band, and a rendition of David Bowie’s “Let’s Dance.”
Art Charleton, a trombone player from Warren County, said he always wanted to be part of a band like Big Easy Easton Brass.
“Something like the community orchestra is more serious, and you need to really work on the music and have your skills up. This is more casual and you can really get into it,” he said.
Charleton, who has played in Easton’s “Tuba Christmas” at the Centre Square Peace Candle lighting, said Joseph reached out to him on Facebook and he was delighted to join.
“A band instrument isn’t the kind of thing where I’m going to sit in my living room and practice. You kind of need to be playing in a band to get the full enjoyment of it,” Charleton said.
After one year, Joseph said he’s still in disbelief when the band gathers for practice.
“It seems like, ‘Wow, this happened overnight in the last year,’ but for me it’s different. For me it’s losing everything and coming back to it,” he said.
When Governor Phil Murphy issued an executive order on March 16 limiting business operations in an effort to stop the spread of the COVID-19 coronavirus, it didn’t only affect restaurants. New Jersey wineries are struggling to survive the sudden changes, too.Based on Murphy’s executive order, wineries cannot conduct wine tastings or hold events, and no wine can be consumed on premise. They can, howeve...
When Governor Phil Murphy issued an executive order on March 16 limiting business operations in an effort to stop the spread of the COVID-19 coronavirus, it didn’t only affect restaurants. New Jersey wineries are struggling to survive the sudden changes, too.
Based on Murphy’s executive order, wineries cannot conduct wine tastings or hold events, and no wine can be consumed on premise. They can, however, remain open—but only for the sale of wine in original containers.
Now is the time support small businesses of all kinds, wineries included. Here’s a list of New Jersey wineries, in alphabetical order, open for bottle purchases and wine delivery during these chaotic times.
Call 908-930-8066 or stop by the vineyard from 1–4pm on Saturday with your order and staff will bring wine to your car. Need a case or more? 4JGS will deliver orders of a case or more in Monmouth or Ocean counties.
Sale of wine-to-go, 10am–5pm, daily.
Open 11am–5pm, Tuesday–Sunday for wine bottle purchasea
Curbside wine pickup offered from 1–7 pm, daily. All to-go wine sales are 15 percent off; free shipping and delivery. Call 856-769-WINE to place your order. Add something to eat from Ravello Woodfire Pizza, 4–7pm, Thursday–Sunday.
Offering pickup and delivery options. Call 609-364-0717 to place wine order. Pay over the phone and pick-up before 5pm. Delivery orders taken only for Camden and Gloucester Counties.
Open for take-out sales. Call 609-625-2166 for orders.
Open 10am-5pm for curbside orders. For curbside pickup, online ordering and home delivery call 856-697-7172. Still shipping website orders to NJ, NY, PA and FL via UPS and shipping is $10 for an order of four or more bottles.
The tasting room remains open only for takeaway bottle sales, Wed-Sun from noon-5pm. Also offering free delivery and shipping on purchases of 6+ bottles on the online shop.
Will remain open for normal business hours; offering curbside pickup and delivery orders for bottles and cases. To order during business hours, call 856-885-2545. For deliveries and pre-order, email [email protected]
Open for wine pickup.
Open for to-go orders.
Open for bottle and case sales for porch pickup.
Tasting room is closed but you can order wine via phone or email and they will arrange curbside pickup, leave it on the porch, deliver to local residents, or ship it out of county to NJ residents. Deals: 10 percent off 4-5 bottles; 15 percent off 6-8 bottles. Business hours: Wednesday, noon-5pm; Thursday–Saturday, noon-6pm; and Sunday, noon-5pm.
Wines available at retail shops Hops and Grapes (Glassboro), JB Liquors (Swedesboro), Super Buy-Rite, 1075 Mantua Pike (Route 45); and Florence Wine and Liquors (Florence).
Providing direct shipping and residential delivery on a case-by-case basis dependent on distance. Call 856-697-9463.
Only offering curbside pickup. Patrons can either call the winery at 609-259-9797 during normal business hours and/or email [email protected] to place their order and we’ll arrange pick up time and protocol. Business hours: Thursday–Saturday, 11am-6pm. Sunday, 11am-5pm.
Tasting Room is closed until further notice, but they are offering drive-up sales. Text 609-221-6201 with your order and to set up a pickup time. They will bring the wine right to your car window when you pull up. Cash or credit sales. Open daily, 9am-8pm upon availability.
Will be available for closed bottle sales only during our normal business hours. You can also order online and have it shipped directly to your home. DiMatteo currently ships to Missouri, North Carolina, New Hampshire, New Jersey and Florida.
Open for wine sales by the bottle or case.
Only be able to sell wines by the bottle—no tastings, no glasses. Margherita and pepperoni pizzas will be available in to-go boxes along with cheese platters. Open Thursday through Monday 11am–6:30pm and will be following stringent cleanliness protocol. Please sanitize hands prior to entering the winery. Another hand sanitizing station will be set up inside. A dedicated employee will ring up your purchase and another employee will pack your order. You are then required to promptly leave the premises.
Closed for the season but you can purchase their wine at the Shamong Diner & Store if you make a food purchase for takeout.
Open for pickup orders and shipping
The winery will be open for purchases only Monday through Friday from 11 am to 3 pm
Open for take-out bottles: Thursday and Friday 5-7 pm, and Saturday and Sunday, noon-2 pm.
Accepting bottle and case sales over the phone. Call the winery at 609-536-2023 between 10am–5pm to place an order and they will make it available for pick up at the door.
Currently closed but taking orders for online purchase and shipping.
Open Fridays and Saturdays, 11am-7 pm for curbside pickup. Credit card payment over the phone only. Call 856-521-0523 to place your order. Offer: 15 percent off cases.
By the bottle or case via telephone orders (908-735-9359); shipping by UPS in New Jersey is available.
Providing pickup, delivery and internet shipping.
The winery in Ringoes is open for wine bottle sales from noon–7pm, daily. Old York Cellars Winery & Restaurant at Quaker Bridge Mall is open for wine and food takeout, noon–7pm, daily. Both locations are offering delivery from 4–7pm. Wine can be ordered online, or by calling the winery at 908-284-9463.
Old York Cellars wines are also available to-go at Blue Fish Grill in Flemington, Platform One Restaurant in Flemington, The Towpath Restaurant in Lambertville, DeLorenzo’s Pizza in Hamilton, Villaggio Iccara Pizzeria & Restaurant in Yardville, Rodolfo’s Pizzeria & Restaurant in South Plainfield, Kyma in Somerville, Dough Artisan Pizzeria & Restaurant in Caldwell and PF Market Restaurant in West Caldwell.
Open 11am-5 pm daily for wine pickups.
Tasting room and restaurants currently closed.
Now open daily from noon–8 pm. Call 856-889-2121 to order wine and food. Pick up (stay in your car) and local delivery.
Offering shipping to NJ and PA and special discounts if you order three bottles or more.
Shipping only to NJ residents; no tasting room.
Offering fresh produce in their farm market, and can also purchase wine in the store. Tasting room is closed.
During this time, tasting rooms will be limiting sales to to-go purchases only. For further information, call 1-800-666-9463. You can also place orders for direct shipping.
Curbside pickup and direct shipping.
The tasting room remains open daily noon-5 for bottle sales. Unionville staff is sanitizing the door handles and bar top several times a day. They will also bring the wine out to your car. Delivery and shipping also available. For free shipping on 6 or more bottles use the code “SHIPNOW” at checkout. There is also a 15 percent discount on a case when you use the code “CLUB15” at discount. You can mix and match any bottles to build that case.
Valenzano wines are still available for take-out purchase at outlet locations, wine stores, and licensed supermarkets throughout New Jersey.
Closed for the season. Only selling through their outlet partners.
Open for curbside wine sales/pickup and for free UPS next-day deliveries to NJ and PA. Local deliveries are free. Call 610-842-3575 for pickups or local delivery, and order online for UPS delivery
Free shipping on all orders plus additional discounts on purchases of 12 bottles or more; use code STAYSAFE.
Tasting room is closed but they are offering the following: Sales by appointment. Free delivery within a 15 mile radius of Wagonhouse Winery for purchases of 6 bottles or more. $10 delivery within a 15 mile radius of Wagonhouse Winery for purchases of fewer than 6 bottles. Discounted UPS shipping for online purchases. Call 856-408-1401 or email [email protected]
Open for takeout sales and curbside pickup. Discounts include 20 percent off wine bottles and 30 percent off cases for Wine Club members.
Tasting room is open daily from 10am–6pm for to-go sales only. Offers include 15 percent off all purchases of 6 or more bottles of wine. Valid for all to-go sales, online purchases and phone orders.
Curbside pickup is now available. Purchase your wine online (make sure to select “pick up” option). When you arrive in parking lot, call 856-589-4474 and provide your name and vehicle info and they’ll bring your wine order out to you.
Will be open for bottle purchases on Friday, Saturday and Sunday from noon–5pm.