Northshore Magazine

Northshore April 2016

Northshore magazine showcases the best that the North Shore of Boston, MA has to offer.

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Page 106 of 180

S K I N D E E P L A S E R S E RV I C E S S K I N D E E P L A S E R S E RV I C E S l 978.587.2711 205 ANDOVER ST., PEABODY, MA 01960 Joseph A. Russo M.D., F.A.C.S. BC Plastic Surgeon Ariell D. Prifti Clinical Director Stefanie Magnant R.N. Certified Aesthetic Nurse Injector Nicole D'Alessandro Licensed Esthetician & Phlebotomist Ellen Fiore Certified Laser Technician FDA APPROVED LASER FOR PERMANENT FAT REDUCTION SKIN DEEP LASER SERVICES IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE SCULPSURE SculpSure, helps you achieve the look you want without surgery or downtime. SculpSure's proprietary technology allows for a completely customized treatment for the abdomen and love handles, so you can treat one or multiple areas in just 25 minutes. Achieving a slimmer, more sculpted appearance is possible with the help of SculpSure. LIMITED TIME OFFER: $500 OFF TWO TREATMENT AREAS l Treats multiple areas in one 25 minute session l Over 90% patient satisfaction l Works on all skin types l No downtime COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATIONS 104 in-depth LIVE was killed in the Holocaust, and each represents one million of the six million people who were murdered. In addition to her personal history, Smulowitz drew inspiration for the play from a letter written by 12-year- old Chaim Landau, who was held by the Nazis at Terezin. He wrote: "If you should find this letter, tell someone. We want to go home. Please remember us." On its face, the play is a powerful tool for teaching children about the Holocaust, but the play's theme of hatred is just as relevant today as it has ever been—per- haps even more so in these times of cyberbullying. "Cyberbullying is a fast-paced kind of hate. If you are angry, you can push a button, reach hundreds of kids in a flash, and ruin lives," Smulowitz says. "My yearning is to go to every school that experiences an intense increase in cyberbullying, and we can't get there fast enough. I hope kids can connect the dots between [the Holocaust] and how it started and how people hate today." It's clear from the reactions of students who have seen the play that they can. After each performance, the young actors lead a discussion about the play and ties that can be made between what students saw on stage and what goes on in their schools every day. "It's moving to see the reflection in other people's lives," says Nicole Davis, 16, who joined the cast at age 11. "It helps people see the reality of bullying—it opens people's eyes to see a lot more sides [of the issue]." "These kids are peacemakers," says Smulowitz. "My student actors are authentic and hold themselves and their peers accountable. They challenge other kids to Anna Smulowitz decided to write about the Holocaust at age nine.

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