FlexPT Aug 2017

973.812.8000 www.flexptnj.com


333 Main Street Little Falls, NJ 07424

INSIDE • A New Chapter PAGE 1 • Crazy (Healthy) Popcorn Recipes PAGE 2

• Testimonials PAGE 2

• Are You Experiencing Lower Back Pain? PAGE 3 • Avocado and Cucumber Cold Soup PAGE 3

• View of a Lifetime PAGE 4

Where toWatch the Great American Eclipse

watching the eclipse, so there’s less of a chance cloudy skies will block your view. With wide-open skies, low rolling hills, and no towering buildings to get in the way, the Sandhills are sure to be a popular viewing spot. The Museum of Idaho, Idaho Falls, Idaho Why not view the eclipse from an official NASA broadcast station? The Museum of Idaho has been designated an Official NASA Observation Site, and the museum is hosting four days of events to celebrate. Enjoy live presentations, technology demonstrations, and special exhibits as you prepare to watch the total eclipse with NASA scientists. A total solar eclipse is an event like nothing you’ve ever witnessed before. Be sure to visit the official website of the Great American Eclipse at greatamericaneclipse.com for everything you need to know about this once-in-a- lifetime sight!

If you’re already in the United States, a day’s road trip is all you need to grab a front row seat for this rare

astronomical occurrence.

Columbia, South Carolina Need a place to watch the eclipse in the southern U.S.? Then get yourself to South Carolina! The state capital of Columbia is almost right in the middle of the path of totality, with the duration of totality lasting a full 2 1/2 minutes. Plenty of hotels make Columbia a great viewing location for those who don’t want to camp out, and the vibrant city life means you’ll have a lot to do even when the eclipse is over. Sandhills, North Platte, Nebraska In the heartlands, you’ll be hard-pressed to find a more perfect viewing location than the Sandhills of western Nebraska. The August weather in this area has a reputation for ideal conditions for

On August

21, 2017, the greatest show

of the summer will take place in the

United States: a total solar eclipse! In the last 100 years, only 14 solar eclipses were visible from the U.S., and none have occurred in the new millennium. This eclipse will be visible across North America, but the path of totality — the area where the moon completely covers the sun — will only fall in the continental U.S., leading this cosmic event to be called the Great American Eclipse.

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