Vasilios “Bill” Kalogredis served as moderator of a panel that discussed practice consolidation at the Dermatological Society of New Jersey’s annual conference in Monroe, N.J.
Kalogredis also presented “A Pro-Physician Health Care Attorney’s Perspective on Dermatology Practice Transactions” at the conference.
A shareholder and chairman of Lamb McErlane’s Health Law Department, Kalogredis has been practicing health law for more than 40 years, exclusively representing physicians, dentists, group practices, and other healthcare professionals and healthcare-related entities.
Immaculata is continuing its commitment to make college affordable by offering its most popular associate degree programs at reduced tuition rate of $250 per credit. Students can earn an associate degree in the university’s new program in education, or in business administration, communication, or information systems. Business administration and information systems are available completely online.
All of these career-relevant, adult-focused associate degree programs offer a student-to-faculty ratio of 9 to 1, ensuring personalized attention that is the hallmark of an Immaculata education. Also, the required coursework for each of these programs can be directly applied to the university’s bachelor degree programs to provide a seamless transition for those interested in continuing their education.
“We are very proud to provide this discount, which allows for a private school experience at a community college price,” said Kate Kearney, dean of the College of Adult Professional Studies. “Immaculata is dedicated to making college affordable for everyone, and this is just another example of that dedication.”
Students who are interested in associate degrees or other adult undergraduate offerings should click here or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
The bookstore in the Eagleview Town Center was recently named one of 62 of the World’s Best Independent Bookstores, according to readers of Atlas Obscura.
To mark April 28 as Independent Bookstore Day, Atlas Obscura asked its readers to share their favorite local booksellers. “From small towns to big cities, hundreds of readers wrote in to explain exactly why they love their favorite independent bookstore, in words and in photos,” the website wrote.
“It (the Wellington Square Bookshop) feels like an old-fashioned hideaway with a rolling ladder and delightful children’s section,” wrote Jenn Wagner. “I love the variety of new and gently used books. It’s a neighborhood treasure!”