Misericordia University Announces Public Relations Coordinator

Kaitlin Hall of Tunkhannock has been named public relations coordinator at Misericordia University, announced Sam Jarvis, director, enrollment marketing.

Hall received a Bachelor of Arts degree in English, communications and law specialization from Misericordia in 2017. She graduated from Tunkhannock Area High School in 2013.

While enrolled at Misericordia, Hall served as a staffer intern for PA State Representative Aaron Kaufer, Luzerne. Following graduation, Hall was the wedding and event coordinator for Stonehedge Golf Course in Tunkhannock, communications and membership director for The Westmoreland Club in Wilkes-Barre and most recently the food and beverage manager for Huntsville Golf Club in Dallas. She holds several certifications including digital marketing certification for hospitality and services from Cornell University,

“We are excited to have Kaitlin join the enrollment marketing team at Misericordia,” said Jarvis. “In each of her previous jobs, Kaitlin had increasing levels of responsibility for each of the organization’s events, marketing, websites, and media relations. Her knowledge of the university as a student combined with this professional experience made her the ideal choice for this role.”

In the role of public relations coordinator, Hall will help plan, develop and implement strategic public relations and publications strategies to create and maintain the public image of the university.

Jason Miller Joins HNB As AVP, Branch Manager of Hallstead Office

Thomas E. Sheridan Jr., President, and CEO of The Honesdale National Bank, has announced Jason Miller has joined HNB as AVP, Branch Manager of HNB’s Hallstead Office.

In making the announcement Sheridan stated, “HNB is confident that Jason’s local knowledge gained from 20 years of banking experience, along with his 6 years as Susquehanna County Treasurer, will enhance the success of our Hallstead Office and support of its’ customers.”

As Branch Manager, Miller will be responsible for managing the daily operations of the Hallstead Office as well as accepting and processing new home equity and mortgage loans.

Miller began his career in the financial industry in 1994 as a teller for the Peoples National Bank. Miller’s hard work and dedication was quickly noticed as he made his way from a teller to a customer service representative, and eventually a branch manager. In 2005, he went on to work for the Peoples State Bank as a Branch Manager where he became a Mortgage Loan Originator. Miller prides himself in his extensive retail lending experience.

In commenting on his new role at the bank, Miller noted, “I am excited to be back in the baking industry, especially with HNB. I enjoy the hometown bank feeling that HNB provides.”

On Sundays, Miller attends the First Congregational Church of Harford.  Miller serves as the director of Harford Agricultural Society.

ArtWorks Gallery and Studio Exhibition to Honor Alex Seeley

The Alex Seeley Memorial Fund is proud to announce an exhibition of Alex Seeley’s work at ArtWorks Gallery and Studio from August 1 through 31, 2022. Perseverance: The Life’s Work of Alex Seeley will have an opening reception to the public on First Friday, August 5 from 6 to 9 p.m.

This retrospective will display a variety of work that Seeley created throughout his life as an artist and photographer. Seeley created art in all stages of his life and was most well known in the community for his concert photography. He was a great lover of music, horror, and all things Halloween. His loved ones remember him as vivacious and insightful with a deep love for life and a witty remark always at hand. Seeley succumbed to his long battle with cancer on February 11, 2021.

“I love my brother and I want to support and preserve his legacy,” said Melissa Seeley. “I’ve always been so proud of how he was easily able to express himself through his art. He was able to turn his observations into something magical. I miss him everyday.”

The Alex Seeley Memorial Fund was created in 2022 to honor the legacy of Alex Seeley. The fund is administered by the Scranton Area Community Foundation.The Alex Seeley Memorial Fund is a tax-exempt fund that supports initiatives and programs serving the residents of Lackawanna County and Northeastern Pennsylvania. Formed in 2022, the Alex Seeley Memorial Fund supports the arts, photography, and initiatives that serve children facing illness such as Make-A-Wish.

To support this fund, tax-deductible donations can be made here: https://scranton.fcsuite.com/erp/donate/create?funit_id=3575 or by calling the Scranton Area Community Foundation, (570) 347-6203.

Wolf Administration Highlights Responsible Celebration Ahead of Holiday Weekend

The Pennsylvania Department of Transportation (PennDOT), Pennsylvania State Police (PSP), Pennsylvania Department of Conservation and Natural Resources (DCNR), and Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission held a media event today urging safe and responsible celebration this coming holiday weekend, and always.

“Independence Day is a time for celebration, but before heading out to these celebrations we urge Pennsylvanians to keep safety in mind,” said PennDOT Acting Deputy Secretary for Highway Administration Mike Keiser. “If your celebration includes alcohol, plan ahead by designating a sober driver or arranging for alternate transportation. Never drive impaired.”

According to PennDOT data, in 2021 there were 136 alcohol-related crashes from Friday, July 2 through Monday, July 5, resulting in six fatalities. Also, during the holiday period last year, there were 48 drug-related crashes, resulting in four fatalities.

Data from the Fish and Boat Commission shows that there were 49 boating-under-the-influence arrests in 2021, a decrease from 60 in 2020.

Pennsylvania is a boating destination state, and boaters drive to and from their boating location. When an impaired boat operator gets behind the wheel to drive home, a BUI becomes a DUI.

“Alcohol impairs judgment, balance, and reaction time on the water and boating under the influence puts everyone at risk, including passengers and others enjoying the water,” said PA Fish and Boat Commission Executive Director Tim Schaeffer.

“Our goal is for boaters to have a safe and enjoyable time on the water. This begins with safe boating practices that include wearing a life jacket each and every time they’re on a boat, and not drinking while boating,” he added.

Over this holiday period, the Pennsylvania State Police and local law enforcement will conduct checkpoints and roving patrols. This effort is funded through PennDOT’s statewide annual distribution of more than $4.7 million from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration for impaired driving enforcement.

“PSP and its local law enforcement partners have zero tolerance toward impaired, aggressive and distracted driving, as well as speeding,” said PSP Commissioner Colonel Robert Evanchick. “Wherever you travel this holiday weekend, please slow down, buckle up, and drive safely.”

DCNR manages 121 state parks and 2.2 million acres of state forest lands that permit recreational activities including boating and ATV riding. Pennsylvania ranks top 5 in the U.S. for ATV crashes, with many of those incidents involving alcohol, which is not permitted on public lands. DCNR encourages all visitors to practice safe behavior, follow recreation guidelines, and to comply with all posted safety signage.

“Riding ATVs is just like driving a vehicle, being under the influence of drugs or alcohol is not permitted while operating an ATV,” said DCNR Secretary Cindy Adams Dunn. “Whether you’re riding an ATV or taking a walk in Penn’s Woods, safety is key when recreating during the holidays and throughout the year. Many of the worst accidents at state parks and forests occur when people do not follow guidelines in place, which is why we encourage all visitors to practice safe behavior while visiting public lands.”

If you have plans for travel this holiday weekend, “Know Before You Go” by checking the 511PA “Holiday Travel Restrictions” page. While PennDOT will remove lane restrictions and suspend construction projects wherever possible, the “Holiday Travel Restrictions” page allows the public to view interstate restrictions that will be in place during the holiday travel period.

The public can check conditions on more than 40,000 roadway miles in Pennsylvania by visiting www.511PA.com. The service, which is free and available 24 hours a day, provides traffic delay warnings, weather forecasts, traffic speed information, and access to more than 1,000 traffic cameras. 511PA is also available through a smartphone application for iPhone and Android devices, by calling 5-1-1, or by following regional Twitter alerts accessible on the 511PA website.

To learn more about PennDOT’s efforts to prevent impaired driving or other safety initiatives, visit www.PennDOT.pa.gov/Safety.

For more information on the Pennsylvania State Police, visit psp.pa.gov.

For more information on the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission, visit fishandboat.com.

For more information about state parks and state forests, visit the DCNR website.

Pennsylvania American Water’s “Protect Our Watersheds” Art Contest Winners

Pennsylvania American Water today announced the winners of its 20th Annual “Protect Our Watersheds” art contest, with a sixth-grade student from Cumberland County scoring top honors. The company received more than 400 entries from fourth-, fifth- and sixth-graders across the Commonwealth.

Sixth grader Colton Stamy of Eagle View Middle School in Mechanicsburg earned the grand prize for his artwork, which will be featured on the cover of Pennsylvania American Water’s annual “Protect Our Watersheds” wall calendar. The calendars will be printed and distributed across the Commonwealth later this year for use in 2023. 

“With increasing emphasis on environmental education in schools, we are seeing more students take an active role in watershed preservation and protection,” said Pennsylvania American Water President Mike Doran. “Activities like our art contest help to remind us that we all have a part in protecting our water sources.”

Stamy’s artwork earned first prize among eastern Pennsylvania entries, followed by Ellie Hine, a sixth-grade student also from Eagle View Middle School, in second place. Sixth-grader Genevieve Cobley, of St. Mary’s of Carmel School in Dunmore (Lackawanna County), finished third.

Genevieve Cobley

In western Pennsylvania, the first-place winner is Annelise Mayer, a sixth-grade student from Thomas Jefferson Middle School in Pittsburgh (Allegheny County), with second place going to sixth-grader Layden Painter from Butler Catholic School (Butler County), and fifth-grader Faith Simon from Ave Maria School in Jefferson Hills (Allegheny County) earning third place.

In addition to having their artwork featured in the 2023 wall calendar, winners will receive bookstore gift cards.

Six runners-up have also been selected, and their artwork will be featured in the calendar and highlighted on the company’s social media channels. They are: Michelle An Dao and Pranaya Ponduri, both sixth-graders at Eagle View Middle School; Elizabeth Rich, a sixth-grader at Holy Rosary Elementary School in St. Duryea (Luzerne County); Madalyn Krill, a fifth-grader at Butler Catholic School; Harper Davies, a sixth-grader at Thomas Jefferson Middle School; and Maddie Fellin, a sixth-grader at Ave Maria Academy.

Elizabeth Rich

Pennsylvania American Water’s contest requires that the students accompany their artwork with a short description of how watershed protection affects them personally.

For more information, visit amwater.com.

The Wright Center Graduation Ceremony

The Wright Centers for Community Health and Graduate Medical Education celebrated the accomplishments of 69 residents and fellows who completed their specialized education and training during the 44th annual graduation ceremony on Saturday, June 25, at the Scranton Cultural Center at the Masonic Temple.

The Class of 2022, known for its resiliency and dedication in the face of a worldwide pandemic, features graduates from Internal Medicine (28), Regional Family Medicine (11), National Family Medicine (16) and Psychiatry (4) residents, and Cardiovascular Disease (3), Gastroenterology (2) and Geriatrics (3) fellowships, many of whom will continue their education or practice of medicine in Northeast Pennsylvania.

The graduating class also includes the first two dental graduates who are members of The Wright Center’s affiliation with the New York University Langone Dental Medicine Postdoctoral Residency Program.

The Wright Center for Graduate Medical Education’s cohort of highly skilled and compassionate caregivers will help to address the nation’s physician workforce shortage and improve access to care after working in The Wright Center for Community Health’s network of primary care practices in Lackawanna, Luzerne and Wayne counties and regional hospitals and other health care facilities.

“Through it all, though, The Wright Center has remained true by following our guiding mission and core values, which remain our bedrock,” said Linda Thomas-Hemak, M.D., president and CEO, in her welcoming remarks. “We have addressed the far-ranging effects of world events on the people we aim to lift up and provide opportunity to every single day.

“There is no doubt that COVID-19 has reshaped health care and how we train and educate our residents and fellows, who offer hope for the future of our national health care delivery and educational systems,” she said. “I know the experience has been challenging – fraught with uncertainty, anxiety and unconscionable loss. The Wright Center is extremely proud of the innovation, teamwork and togetherness exhibited by each of you.”

Graduates of this year’s class who plan to stay in the region to practice medicine or continue their studies include Dr. Gurminder Singh, who will begin an internal medicine residency at The Wright Center; Dr. Roger Elliott, who will join Adfinitas Health, Scranton, as a hospitalist; Dr. Pranav Karambelkar and Dr. Purveshkumar Patel who will remain with The Wright Center for a Cardiovascular Disease fellowship; Dr. Jacob Miller, who will join the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Wilkes-Barre as a teaching hospitalist, and Dr. Saba Safdar who will join the recently opened Lehigh Valley Hospital in Dickson City as a hospitalist.

Other members of the graduating class will continue their education or begin practicing medicine across the United States in Arizona, California, Connecticut, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nevada, New Mexico, New York, Ohio, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin and Washington, D.C.

Following the welcome address, Pranav Karambelkar, M.D., an internal medicine chief resident and president of house staff council, congratulated his fellow graduates on their successful completion of their residencies and fellowships.

“The onset of the pandemic threw a mixed bag of emotions at us, including a sense of fear, uncertainty, fatigue, isolation, anger and grief. It tested our knowledge, our patience and our confidence,” he said during his graduate remarks. “We call them ‘challenges,’ but at times that felt like a major understatement. We knew little about how to tackle this virus and how to comfort our patients, friends, families and ourselves. But we as residents never backed down. We wore those fearless faces under our masks everyday with pride as we cared for our patients.

“We looked to each other for emotional support and a sense of normalcy in a life that was otherwise stressful,” added Karambelkar. “The sense of camaraderie was like no other and it’s a feeling I’ll never forget.”

Jumee Barooah, M.D., The Wright Center’s designated institutional official, acknowledged the graduates’ “dedication and determination and patient and community service” that played an oversized role in their success.

“As practicing physicians, you are also lifelong learners and you are not finished growing as individuals and clinicians,” she said. “You will continue to be problem-solvers as you adapt, study and research symptoms and issues in order to shape and improve your chose profession.”

Keynote speaker Harold Baillie, Ph.D., chairperson of The Wright Center for Graduate Medical Education Board of Directors, provided sage advice to each member of the class as they embark on a lifelong career of care and service to their patients.

“That magic, the world of science and skill and experience that you bring to the patient, and the world of needs, and fears, and hope, and most of all trust that the patient brings to you, are the source of what I consider to be the two greatest and most challenging virtues you will need: humility and responsibility,” he said. “You don’t know everything, you can’t control nature, and at best you are a learning partner with your patient, as your patient, not you, suffers their biology. That humility leads directly to your responsibility: They have come to you in trust, for whatever help and hope you can give them. By welcoming them, you take on the utmost responsibility to see them through their journey. The dignity and resources of that human being now in your charge demands of you no less.”

In his closing remarks, Lawrence LeBeau, D.O., program director of the National Family Medicine Residency, reminded graduates that their experiences during their time with The Wright Center do not define their futures as medical professionals.

“You have all shown remarkable resilience and a resolve to learn your craft while providing compassionate, high-quality, community-oriented care despite all the additional challenges thrown at you by the pandemic,” said LeBeau. “Hopefully, the experience and some of the lessons learned from it will help to guide your career by motivating you to be strong advocates for your patients, strong advocates and supporters of a more just and equitable health care system and, more broadly, as leaders in your communities to support the changes needed to build a more just and equitable society as a whole.”

Established in 1976, The Wright Center for Graduate Medical Education is the nation’s largest Health Resources and Services Administration-funded Teaching Health Center for Graduate Medical Education program, a critical component of the country’s physician workforce pipeline that fills an urgent need for primary care physicians.

For more information about The Wright Center for Graduate Medical Education, go to TheWrightCenter.org or call 570-230-0019.

Judas Priest Brings Tour to Mohegan Sun Arena

One of heavy metal’s all-time greats, Judas Priest, will get the opportunity to celebrate their 50th anniversary again this year with the launch of a new North American fall tour. The 50 Heavy Metal Years Tour will also feature Queensryche as openers and is being fueled by the highest charting album of Priest’s career, ‘Firepower,’ which peaked at #5 on the Billboard 200. 

The tour will include a performance at the ASM Global managed Mohegan Sun Arena at Casey Plaza in Wilkes-Barre on Wednesday, October 19th, 2022 at 8pm.

Tickets for the October 19th show go on sale Friday, June 24th at 10am at the NBT Bank Box Office at Mohegan Sun Arena, Ticketmaster.com or JudasPriest.com.

Additionally in 2022, Priest band members Rob Halford, Glenn Tipton, Ian Hill and Scott Travis will be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. 

“Defending the heavy metal faith for fifty years, the Priest is back!” – Rob Halford

“Time to don the leather and studs and roll out the Priest Machine – celebrating our 50 Heavy Metal Years!!” – Glenn Tipton

“After the horrific last few years of restrictions we’ve all had to endure, what better place to break free, than the land of the free – the USA!” – Ian Hill

Judas Priest originally formed in 1970 in Birmingham, England (an area that many feel birthed heavy metal). The original nucleus of musicians would go on to change the face of heavy metal. Throughout the 70’s Priest were responsible for helping trail blaze metal with such classic offerings as ‘Sad Wings of Destiny’ (1976) ‘Sin After Sin’ (1977) and ‘Hell Bent for Leather’ (1978) as well as one of the genre’s top live recordings ‘Unleashed in the East’ (1979) among others.

It was during the 80’s that Priest conquered the world, becoming a global arena headliner on the strength of such all-time classics as ‘British Steel’ (1980) and ‘Screaming for Vengeance’ (1982), as well as being one of the first metal bands to be embraced by the then-burgeoning MTV, plus performing at some of the decades biggest concerts (1980’s Monsters of Rock, 1983’s US Festival, and 1985’s Live Aid) and being the first to exclusively wear leather and studs – a look that began during this era and would eventually be embraced by metal heads throughout the world. Priest’s success continued throughout the 90’s and beyond with the addition of drummer Scott Travis, as evidenced by such additional stellar offerings as ‘Painkiller’ (1990) ‘Angel of Retribution’ (2005) and ‘A Touch of Evil: Live’ (2009) the latter of which saw Priest win a Grammy Award for a killer rendition of the classic ‘Dissident Aggressor’.

In 2011 new guitarist Richie Faulkner came in to replace the previous guitarist who had left in 2010 – the move seemed to have reinvigorated the band, as evidenced by a show-stealing performance on the ‘American Idol’ TV program that also served as Faulkner’s debut performance with the band (also in 2011 was the release of a new compilation ‘The Chosen Few’ which included Priest classics selected by some of metal’s biggest names) and the ‘Epitaph’ concert DVD in 2013. 

Priest’s next studio effort would arrive in 2014 ‘Redeemer of Souls’ which was supported by another strong tour. In 2018, Priest unleashed their latest studio album ‘Firepower’ (produced by Andy Sneap and Tom Allom) which received global success and critical acclaim. In 2020, a fully official and authorized photographic book, ‘Judas Priest: 50 Heavy Metal Years,’ was issued, followed in 2021 by the 42-CD box set, ‘Judas Priest: 50 Heavy Metal Years of Music.’

Few rock or metal acts remain as much of a must-see live attraction as Judas Priest. 

FALL 2022 U.S Tour dates: 

October 13 in Wallingford, CT @ Toyota Oakdale
October 15th in Albany, NY @ MVP Arena
October 16 in Boston, MA @ MGM Music Hall Fenway
October 18 in Uniondale, NY at Nassau Veterans
October 19 in Wilkes Barre, PA @ Mohegan Sun Arena at Casey Plaza
October 21 in Kalamazoo, MI at Wing Event Center
October 22 in Detroit, MI at Masonic Temple Theatre
October 24 in Cincinnati, OH @ The Andrew J Brady Music Center
October 25 in Waukegan, IL @ Genesee Theatre
October 27 in Green Bay, WI @ Resch Center Theater
October 29 in Moline, IL @ TaxSlayer Center Moline
October 30 in Mankato, MN @ Mayo Clinic Event Center
November 1 in Sioux City, IA @ Tyson Events Center
November 2 in Rapid City, SD @ The Monument 
November 7 in Ontario, CA @ Toyota Center
November 8 in Tucson, AZ @ TCC Arena
November 10 in Loveland, CO @ Budweiser Events Center
November 12 in Park City (Wichita), KS @Hartman Arena
November 13 in St. Charles, MO @ The Family Arena
November 15 in Corbin, KY @ The Corbin Arena
November 17 in Southaven, MS @ Landers Center 
November 18 in Baton Rouge, LA @ Raising Canes River Center
November 20 in Oklahoma City, OK @ Paycom Center
November 22 & 23 in San Antonio, TX @ Tech Port Center & Arena
November 25 in Dallas, TX @ The Factory in Deep Ellum
November 26 in Corpus Christi, TX @ Concrete Street
November 28 in Edinburg, TX @ Burt Ogden Arena
November 29 in Houston, TX @ 713 Music Hall 

FOR MORE INFORMATION: www.judaspriest.com

Marywood University Announces Its Regional Spring 2022 Dean’s List

Marywood University announces the regional students named to the Spring 2022 Dean’s List from each of its colleges, including the Insalaco College of Arts and Sciences, the College of Health and Human Services, and the Reap College of Professional Studies. Students who earn a semester GPA of 3.50-4.00 on 12 or more graded credits merit this academic honor. Students who believe they may have been omitted from this list in error should contact the Dean of their respective college. 

Students named to the Dean’s List from the College of Health and Human Services, as declared by Interim Dean Shelby W. Yeager, M.Ed., LAT, ATC, CSCS, include:

Joanna Aguirre, Wilkes Barre; Kelsey Banfield, Sprng Brk Twp; Megan Barrett, Olyphant; Cassidy Bartkowski, South Abington Township; Rachel Beidler, Scranton; Caroline Bertha, Moscow; Megan Bidwell, Honesdale; Angel Brofsky, Peckville; Molly Butler, Dunmore; Alexis Caccavano, Jefferson Twp; Ariana Campbell, Scranton; Maria Castaldi, Moosic; Roxana Castillo, E Stroudsburg; James Cawley, Moscow; Samantha Christian, Pittston; Jonah Cogliette, Dunmore; Jose Collado, Scott Twp; Cassandra Cooper, Wapwallopen; Meadow Curyk, Scranton; Skylar Dearie, Carbondale; Anthony DeGori, Damascus; Pasquale DeSavino, Peckville; Talia Donati, Wyoming; Sean Dowling, Dunmore; Hailey Driesbaugh, Clarks Green; Ayla Eckersley, Greentown; Madison Fox, Dalton; Erika Freely, Clifford Township; Skylar Gagnon, E Stroudsburg; Angela Genter, Scranton; Dominique Gomez Juarez, Scranton; Matthew Goodrich, Nicholson; Erikah Groninger, Avoca; Amanda Gross, Moscow; Nina Grushinski, Peckville; Kortney Harry, Noxen; Jessica Hoban, Scranton; Holly Hughes, Throop; Abbey Jackson, Olyphant; Miya Jankowski, Bushkill; Juliana Joyce, Jermyn; Natalie Kerrigan, Forty Fort; Athena Legates, Thompson; Rachael Lindeblad, Albrightsvlle; Brooke Longstreet, Scott Twp; Abigail Lovatt, Dunmore; Brian Lynott, Clarks Summit; Bethany Maby, Susquehanna; Lily Mackarey, Archbald; Elizabeth Maros, Moosic; Gianna Marturano, S Abingtn Twp; Hailey Matechak, Carbondale; Lindsey Maula, Bartonsville; William McDonald, S Abington Township; Brooke McKay, Scranton; Erinn Messner, Scranton; Amber Mettin, Dickson City; Christian Michak, Kingston; Brooke Mickavicz, Taylor; Alyvia Mroczka, Mayfield; Allison Nealon, Clarks Green; Emily O’Brien, Montrose; Celeste Orchard, Lake Ariel; Olivia Osborne, Scranton; Nadia Palevac, Peckville; Sarah Pavlovicz, Scranton; Elizabeth Pfohl, Scranton; Dominic Pichany, Archbald; Marzinete Pilch, Archbald; Julia Polt, Damascus; Allison Rempe, Moosic; Molly Repecki, Olyphant; Camille Rillstone, Ransom Twp; Emily Rinaldi, Duryea; Gabrielle Roote, Tunkhannock; Mackenzie Runne, Lake Ariel; Jocelyn Ryan, Mountain Top; Meredith Santiago, Scranton; Taylor Seprosky, Archbald; Bethany Serio, Archbald; Brianna Shea, Scranton; Riley Skelton, Honesdale; Sydney Skrutski, Archbald; Joseph Slish, Olyphant; Alysha Smigiel, Pittston; Meghan Smith, Duryea; Gianna Snell, Jermyn; Megan Stledger, Jessup; Allison Strelecki, Kingston; William Sweeny, Eynon; Gesileny Taveras, Scranton; Lillian Thompson, Moscow; Marissa Torres, Scranton; Rachel Totten, Milford; Kira Treitz, Clifton Twp; Kirsten Van Louvender, Moscow; Kathryn Walsh, Springbrook Township; Hayley Weaver, Dunmore; Leigha Welsh, Honesdale; Kyra Wojtkielewicz, Moscow; Lorna Yushinsky, Archbald, and Adam Zaykowski, Old Forge.

Students named to the Dean’s List from the Insalaco College of Arts and Sciences, as declared by Dean Jeffrey Johnson, DMA, include:

Elizabeth Adams, Brackney; Madeline Adams, Brackney; Michael Antoniacci, Moosic; Paul Appolt, Scranton; Nicholas Arcarese, Pittston; Jason Ardan, Scranton; Cassidy Asinski, Waymart; Elizabeth Balanovich, Old Forge; Danielle Banfield, Pocono Lake; Shannon Baransky, S Abingtn Twp; Megan Barrett, Olyphant; Gavin Beck, Moosic; Madison Bialy, Dickson City; Angel Bieloski, Thompson; Rachel Black, Mountain Top; Olivia Bloskey, Scranton; Eowynn Bogdon, Wilkes Barre; Marlena Bompane, E Stroudsburg; Rebecca Bonham, Jermyn; Margaret Breznay, Pittston Twp; Caitlyn Brown, Meshoppen; Hailey Brundage, Jefferson Twp; Noah Budnovitch, Roaring Brook Twp; Sara Burgos, Scranton; Dylan Campbell, Scranton; Ashley Capone, Scranton; Juan Cardenas, Jessup; Jessica Cardone, Hawley; Jillian Carter, Jefferson Twp; Rebecca Castimore, Lords Valley; Phoebe Cheesman, Dalton; Maxwell Christian, Dunmore; Olivia Ciullo, Dunmore; Caroline Coar, Dunmore; Ryan Coleman, Archbald; Skylar Conway, South Abington Township; Daniele Cragle, Old Forge; Seth Croll, Milford; Jacqueline Cunha, Scranton; Mardan Daurilas, East Stroudsburg; Ashley Deabreu, Henryville; Mia Demarco, Pittston; Sarah Demchak, Carbondale; Nichol Denison, Clarks Summit; Delayne Depietro, Archbald; Allura Dixon, Plymouth; Todd Dotter, Thornhurst; Kyle Driscoll, Roaring Bk Tp; Molly Driscoll, Roaring Bk Tp; Emily Duris, Monroe Twp; Daniel Edwards, Jr., Dunmore; Jarod Engle, Wilkes Barre; Emma Eynon, Dunmore; Dilenny Feliz, Peckville; Nick Ferraro, Dickson City; Marla Gambucci, Archbald; Evan Gedrich, Scranton; Kirsten Gillern, Olyphant; Kaitlyn Gingerlowski, Scranton; Colton Grohs, S Abingtn Twp; Mason Guelho, Stroudsburg; Emily Haley, Susquehanna; Mara Hamm, S Abingtn Twp; Emily Hamm, Scranton; Natasya Handijaya, Scranton; Nadia Haroun Mahdavi, Scranton; Nadia Haroun Mahdavi, Scranton; Christian Herbster, Nanticoke; Tyler Hewett, Scott Township; Allison Hewitt, Meshoppen; Sierra Holbert, Stroudsburg; Emily Holtsmaster, Moscow; Zachary Houston, Exeter; Samantha Humen, Archbald; Corey Iyoob, Jessup; Ty Jackson, Olyphant; Gabriel Jenceleski, Nanticoke; Ava Jones, Scranton; Olivia Kaschak, Archbald; Evangeline Kelly, Milford; Aiden Kelly, Fell Township; Shaun King, Throop; Rebecca Klemovitch, Waymart; Andrew Kohut, Dickson Cty; Ian Kovatch, Archbald; Kathryn Kraycer, Peckville; David Kuzmick, Blakely; Sara Labar, Scranton; Karah Laboranti, Olyphant; Thomas Lee, Scranton; Seung Hyun Lee, Factoryville; Kamryn Liuzzo, Carbondale; Christian Maldonato, Scranton; Vanessa Mancuso, Olyphant; Marissa Manza, E Stroudsburg; Kelsey Martin, Honesdale; Lindsey Marushock, Throop; Noah Mauro, Carbondale; Sara McCormack, Scranton; Allison McDermott, Lake Ariel; Grace McDonald, Avoca; Kayleen McHale, Scranton; Kirsten Melton, Shickshinny; Austen Miller, Honesdale; Lilli Millon, Waymart; Austin Millon, Waymart; Nevica Molinaro, Taylor; Jillian Mooney, Dunmore; Amanda Morgan, Greentown; Riley Mulherin, S Abingtn Twp; Shania Nelson, Scranton; Bethany Newell, Mountain Top; Thomas Niemiec, Moosic; Jessica Palauskas, Scranton; Zachary Parkhurst, Danbury; Polina Pastushenko, Scranton; Brianna Pensak, Nicholson; Krista Perdomo, Hawley; Angel Popko, Dickson City; Savannah Purdy, Sweet Valley; Maria Quinones, Scranton; Siena Rainey, Clarks Summit; Jacob Rasimovich, Scranton; Brandon Reed, Taylor; Fiona Reinhard, Kunkletown; Sawyer Rippon, South Abington Township; Jalieza Rivera-Cordova, Scranton; Abigail Robson, Old Forge; Brittnie Rodriguez, Scranton; Olivia Rosengrant, Dalton; Nikki Rosiak, Taylor; Madelynn Ross, Wyoming; Elizabeth Rothwell, Factoryville; Kelly Royer, Weatherly; Emma Rushworth, Meshoppen; Ashley Rusinko, Tunkhannock; Maricruz Saucedo, Old Forge; Lia Schwenk, Elmhurst Twp; Harley Smith, Honesdale; Charles Snyder, Nanticoke; Julian Sochoka, Covington Twp; Alexandra Solimine, Lake Ariel; Dax Sowul, Tobyhanna; Grace Spisso, Taylor; Eric Spivak, Scranton; Merison Stecik, Taylor; Ruiwen Su, Dunmore; Hunter Talipski, Taylor; Kevin Talley, Lake Ariel; Danyelle Tech, Dunmore; George Thompson, Montrose; Evan Tremback, Mayfield; Taylor Van Wettering, Greentown; Nicola Veniamin, Waverly Township; Anthony Viscomi, Scranton; Elizabeth Vito, Dupont; Lilly Vito, Dupont; Shawn Walter, Scranton; Sharra Walton, Olyphant; Samantha Wilson, Dickson City; Zachary Witte, Lakeville; Sean Wolfe, Nanticoke; Caitlynn Woyshnar-Hunsinger, Scranton; Drew Yanni, Scranton; Lauren Youngken, E Stroudsburg; Noah Zeigler, Lake Ariel, and Elizabeth Zuchinski, Old Forge.

Area residents named to the Dean’s List from the Reap College of Professional Studies, as declared by Dean James J. Sullivan, M.ARCH, RA, AIA, include:

Mariah Addis, Peckville; Alex Amorine, Lake Ariel; Adam Anderson, Berwick; Michael Aronica, Scranton; Mai Bach, Wilkes Barre; Christian Baruelo, Scranton; Kayla Becchetti, Scranton; Daniel Becker, Honesdale; Lauren Beemer, Dalton; Morgan Bialy, Scranton; Seth Blakiewicz, S Abingtn Twp; Kiarra Bonning, Harding; Emily Borosky, Scott Township; Maxwell Brewer, Scranton; Jennifer Brown, Wapwallopen; Alesha Buchleitner, Covington Township; Caitlyn Burdick, Waymart; Colin Burke, Carbondale; Jacob Burkhart, Old Forge; Brennan Burnside, Scranton; Brianna Campbell, Jessup; Lauren Charuka, Hamburg; Jake Ciullo, Scranton; Ashdon Clark, Gouldsboro; Jade Clarke, Scranton; Isabella Coleman, Factoryville; Courtney Connors, Old Forge; Douglas Cooke, Throop; Julianna Cotroneo, Blakely; Nickolas Curtis, Waymart; Joel Decarli, Archbald; Gianna DiPietro, Dunmore; Nicholas Dubinski, Mountain Top; Grace Feeser, Dummore; Dominique Ferraro, Jessup; Lucas Flederbach, Honesdale; Alison Fortuner, Carbondale; Jolie Fraggetta, Milford; Abagaile Gerba, Scotrun; Riley Gibbons, Eynon; Hadley Gilbert, Mayfield; Josh Godlewski, Taylor; Frank Golden, Dunmore; Estrella Gonzalez, Scranton; Savannah Gonzalez, Dingmans Fry; Madison Guelho, Stroudsburg; Lily Hannon, Greentown; Rae Hatala, Old Forge; Julian Homa, Mountain Top; Samantha Howey, Honesdale; Mara Hughes, Scranton; John Iacobacci, Scranton; Luke Janssen, Scranton; Leah Jay, Milanville; Julia Kanavy, Archbald; Connor Kelleher, Clarks Summit; Iain Kerrigan, Old Forge; Megan Kielar, Taylor; Sarah Kinback, Factoryville; Karyn Klocko, Honesdale; Victoria Kotcho, Jermyn; Elsa Kovatch, Archbald; Matthew Kubasti, Hunlock Creek; Madison Kuzdro, Peckville; Becca Laboranti, Olyphant; Samantha Labrosky, Taylor; Cydney Lahr, Scranton; Matthew Lastauskas, Waverly Twp; Jenna Loomis, Peckville; Alyssa Lopez, Saylorsburg; Kathleen Lynott, N Scranton; Connor Madsen, Matamoras; Brooke Manley, Old Forge; Nina Markle, South Abington Township; James Marsh, Duryea; Lauren Matarazzo, Milford; Alexandra Matyjevich, Sprng Brk Twp; Kaitlin McConnell, Mayfield; Ann Marie McGrogan, Hazleton; Nicolas Mendez, Mount Pocono; Christina Mercadante, Duryea; Giavana Mercatili, Archbald; Marina Miesko, Sprng Brk Twp; Shayne Mizok, Scott Township; Kenneth Noll, Spring Brook Township; Rachael North-Mozda, Olyphant; Jarrod Palmer, Scranton; David Paramo, Scranton; Het Patel, Danville; Megan Pavlowski, Dunmore; Ava Perrins, Throop; Logan Pfaff, Scranton; Morgan Phillips, Shohola; Alexis Pliska, Jermyn; Victoria Potoski, Throop; Tyler Prudente, Scott Township; Tyler Quick, Avoca; Ashley Reddock, Eynon; Elizabeth Rembecki, S Abingtn Twp; Haneet Saini, Scranton; Amanda Sakulich, Jessup; Joseph Sanfilippo, Wyoming; Abigail Sankus, Wilkes Barre; Mia Santarelli, Archbald; Autumn Savitski, Shavertown; Molly Schaefer, Scranton; Aleah Schulte, Dunmore; Mackenzie Semken, Dalton; Mackenzie Senatore, Dunmore; Savannah Shannon, Gilbert; Kathryn Shea, Scranton; Jada Siino, Newfoundland; Gradon Silva, Sprng Brk Twp; Amandeep Singh, Hawley; Matthew Smith, Old Forge; Olivia Smith, Archbald; Miranda Smith, Exeter; Gabrielle Snee, Olyphant; Katelyn Stoppe, South Abington Township; Andrew Straka, Peckville; Milana Straub, Shickshinny; Ryan Strony, Dickson City; Alexandra Taffera, Moscow; Emily Tansley, Scranton; Gabrielle Troch, Newfoundland; Faith Ursich, Union Dale; Tyler Utnick, Effort; Angelika Valdes, Scranton; Robert Vanbrunt, Covington Twp; Ethan Verne, Covington Twp; Lauren Walsh, Jessup; Natasha Walton, Moscow; Dylon White, East Stroudsburg; Rachel Yackobowitz, Moosic, and Brenda Zakarias, Scranton.