(The Food in Westchester is Amazing – Here Are the Instagrammers That Prove It)
Here’s what’s happening today, Jan. 7 in the 914, according to Westchester Woman:
1.) One of our favorite things about Westchester is all the amazing eateries, and how you can never get bored since new restaurants are always popping up.
Here’s the low down from your favorite Westchester foodies about new places to eat and the state of food in 2016:
Westchester chefs are upping their game in 2016, according to local foodie goddess Kate Schlientz of IntoxiKate.
“The new year always brings change. I don’t know if these chefs made resolutions about serving great food in 2016, but it sure seems like it! We reap the benefits” said Schlientz?wrote on IntoxiKate‘s?Facebook page.
Here’s what restaurants you should check out in 2016, according to Intoxikate:
It’s a new year and chefs are already shaking things up! Check out some of the new items, menus, and events popping up with these Westchester restaurants. Chef Navjot Arora is moving his award-winning Indian restaurant, Chutney Masala, to 76 Main Street in Irvington in
WeeWestchester has got the heads up on new restaurants and some of the best things about their favorite date night spots. Check it out:
LoHud.com also has some predictions for 2016‘s food and drink scene in Westchester. Here’s what they see in Westchester’s food future:
They also have some new resolutions for dining in Westchester and Rockland:
2.) A recent study is exploring the causes of “broken heart syndrome” to find ways to treat the ailment, which mimics a heart attack and?mostly affects women in their 60s or older. Broken heart syndrome is typically brought on by physical stress or strong emotions, like grief, anger, and anxiety; and is commonly triggered by a loved one’s death or illness.
It is a romantic notion, but you really can get this from heartache, says Dr. Harmony Reynolds, a cardiologist at NYU Langone Medical Center, who led the study.
Read more about the story in the New York Times:
New research suggests that the best treatment for broken-heart syndrome, a condition which mimics a heart attack but doesn’t appear to be caused by heart disease, is not medication but instead yoga, meditation, and other breathing and relaxation techniques.