Professional Workshop from DDI

Barry Grummer began his career at Kay Waterproofing, a company he later owned. In 2002, he became the president of K Restoration & Roofing Corp. He continues to guide the company in serving clients in New York City and beyond. Alongside his career, Barry Grummer supports philanthropic efforts such as the Young Autism Program of the DDI.

The Developmental Disabilities Institute (DDI) will offer a workshop, titled Challenging Behaviors: Responding Effectively, for professionals on Saturday, September 26th, 2015, in Smithtown, New York.

Beginning with registration from 8:30am to 9:00am, the workshop will include topics on motor and speech, functions of behavior, and strategies. Those who complete the workshop will learn how communication is important for positive behavior, distinguish types of reinforcement, enhance locations for improved learning, and understand behavior as related to developmental milestones.

The event itself costs $75. For more information about DDI and the workshop, visit http://www.ddiny.org. Physical therapists attending the event can obtain 4.2 contact hours through recognition from the NYSED State Board for Physical Therapy.

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Popular Tourist Sites in Istanbul, Turkey

As president of K Restoration and Roofing Corp. (KR&R), Barry Grummer is responsible for ensuring customers receive high-quality preventative maintenance and facade restoration services. Outside of work, Barry Grummer is an avid traveler and has been to a number of countries and cities around the world, including Istanbul, Turkey.

With a rich history that dates back to approximately 1000 BC, Istanbul, Turkey, has a wide range of attractions and sites that draw tourists. The following are just a few of the most popular attractions that the city has to offer.

Istanbul Archaeological Museum: showcasing more than 1 million objects from around the world, including Alexander the Great’s sarcophagus, the Istanbul Archaeological Museum is actually three museums combined into one. It was opened in 1891 and is the first Turkish museum ever created.

Aya Sofya: completed in AD 536 by the Byzantine Emperor Justinian I, Aya Sofya served as a way for the emperor to showcase his wealth to the world. Previously called the Hagia Sophia, this church was first converted to a mosque during the Ottoman invasion in the 15th century, and later transformed to a museum in the 20th century. The Aya Sofya is considered one of the city’s greatest landmarks.

Basilica Cistern: a source of water for residents of Istanbul for over a millennium, the underground Basilica Cistern holds just under 3 million cubic feet of water. The cistern was commissioned by the Roman Emperor Justinian I and is a remarkable example of the ancient Romans’ advanced technology.

Topkapi Palace: located near the Bosphorus strait, Topkapi Palace was built in the 15th century by Mehmet the Conqueror. Well-preserved intricate designs appear throughout much of the structure, which includes a variety of rooms, from the harem and second court to the Sacred Safekeeping Room.