Dissick Medical Associates' skilled physician works to erase spider veins during sclerotherapy treatments that use hypertonic saline solution and cause minimal pain. After chatting with clients about which pair of veins to treat, the licensed pro injects blood highways with a specialized hypertonic saline that attacks the disfiguring cells and tacky wallpaper lining the inside of unwanted vessels. Debris and platelets create clots, fostering the body’s ability to paint over unsightly spider lines with fresh, new tissue. Each 30-minute session can typically treat uncomplicated spider veins less than one millimeter in diameter, and two to six treatments are recommended for best results. Dissick's all-women staff undergoes extensive training in medical assisting and technology to ensure treatments go smoother than a jazz musician's trip down a water slide.
The three doctors of chiropractic at Health-Fit Chiropractic & Sports Medicine specialize in a variety of chiropractic techniques, with a focus on sport recovery but also including active release, Graston, and manual therapy. To punctuate its emphasis on recovery, they've created the [Sports Recovery Center](http://healthfitchiro.com/sports-recovery-center/, a state-of-the-art center offering cryotherapy, a hyperbaric chamber, and deep tissue laser therapy, among other services which aim to increase performance while decreasing recovery time and injuries. They also are well-versed in using kinesio tape and laser therapy to reduce pain and inflammation, and their techniques can help improve an athletes performance in their chosen sport. Perhaps its this wealth of knowledge that led to Dr. Kevin Christie being appointed by Governor Crist to the Board of Athletic Trainers as the chiropractic advisor.
Just as its name implies, Boca farmers market & grill combines the convenience of grilled food to go and a fully stocked market of fresh produce and veggies. As the staff sizzles cheesesteaks, deli sandwiches, and kebabs on the grill, patrons browse shelves full of fuji apples, red and yellow peppers, and plump tomatoes in the produce section. Colorful slopes of cucumbers, avocados, and mangoes line the market's bins, and an ever-changing seasonal spread of tubers, berries, onions, and melons makes for healthy snacks and ammo for throwing at terrible comedians throughout the year.
Barry Nevins has been taking to the airwaves of WWNN 1470 for two decades, doling out advice on natural supplements and helping people find a path to better health. He has been running his vitamin and herb shop for more than 10 years and stocks his shelves with naturopathic remedies for everything from anxiety to weight loss. Barry stays abreast of trends in the field of health and wellness by immersing himself in articles, research journals, and View-Master's latest science reels.
Mike Montella was not always called Mr. Fish. Though he spent years serving as an advisor to the South Atlantic Fishery Management Council and as a charter-boat captain, the moniker crept up on him slowly as he dreamt of opening his own gourmet seafood shop to fill a void in the local market.
Now in business for more than 25 years, Montella's Mr. Fish brand continues to purvey the freshest seafood, including native stone crabs, lobster, and salmon. Recently joined by trained chef Mrs. Fish, the company has also started to supply a line of prepared foods, sauces, and condiments to complement the oceanic proteins. Additionally, the Fish in a Flash delivery division packs and ships orders to the doors of families and restaurants overnight.
Every morning, the butchers at Penn Dutch Food Center arrive to cut up meats and make their signature items from scratch, including cold cuts, sausages, and hot dogs. Lots of hot dogs. In fact, Penn Dutch estimates that, if placed end to end, the number of hot dogs they make in a single year could stretch all the way from Miami to Orlando and feed the entire Hall of Presidents.
Though they're labeled as all-beef, the main ingredient in Penn Dutch's hot dogs is more than three decades of experience. The family-owned-and-operated business first opened its doors in 1975 (a second location opened in 2004). Since those early days, the butchers have made names for themselves through a well-curated (and hand-cut) selection of poultry, pork, lamb, veal, and beef. They also use their own smokehouses for smoked meats, rather than relying on neighbors' chimneys, and they regularly bring in hard-to-find items such as beef sweetbreads. Away from the butcher counter, Penn Dutch Food Center also sells fresh seafood, bakery, deli and fruits & veggies ?including seasonal varieties such as cactus pears.