NYFA Health Alert Update on the Coronavirus- Updated: October 22, 2020, 2:02pm PST Click here for more information

Health Alert Update on the Coronavirus

 

 

 

HEALTH ALERT UPDATE ON THE CORONAVIRUS - ALL NYFA CAMPUSES

Updated Hub Content for October 22, 2020, 2:02pm
 

Dear NYFA Community,

NYFA strives to support our communities by tracking information on COVID-19 and basing our response plans on emerging scientific discoveries, as well as daily reviews of the health and travel advisories published by the Center For Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and state and local public health departments. The health and wellness of our communities are our deepest concern and the safety of NYFA students, faculty and staff is paramount.

The HUB is NYFA’s platform for offering our community best practice guidance. We hope that the information we share helps members of our community monitor their health, access appropriate health care as needed, and motivates all to abide by the public health directives designed to mitigate the spread of COVID-19 in our respective communities. We also hope that the information presented below helps our communities engage, persevere, and cope effectively with the many personal challenges presented by the COVID-19 pandemic.

The health guidelines noted below have been revised according to recent advisories published by the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and State and Local Public Health Departments. The information presented on coping with COVID-19 related stress is gleaned from National Association of Mental Health (NAMI), Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), American Psychological Association (APA) and American Psychiatric Association (APA) publications.

Please read carefully the revised guidelines detailed below, as presented in a Q&A format.

Guidelines to Promote Physical Health and Wellness

STAY HOME and call your health care provider, health care facility, or virtual health resource when you experience any ONE of the following symptoms:

  • Cough
  • Difficulty Breathing/Shortness of Breath
  • Fever
  • Chills
  • Fatigue
  • Muscle of Body Aches
  • Headache
  • Sore Throat
  • New Loss of Taste or Smell
  • Congestion or Runny Nose
  • Diarrhea

Other reported COVID-19 symptoms include: persistent cough with appetite loss/skipped meals, and other gastrointestinal symptoms such as nausea or vomiting. If you have any combination of these symptoms, or if you have any one of the bulleted symptoms noted above, stay home and seek guidance from a medical professional (see below for information on medical resources available in your area).

Rely on the directives you receive from your healthcare provider. You may be referred for testing. Or you may be directed to stay home and monitor your symptoms.   There is no treatment for mild symptoms of COVID-19.  Your mild symptoms should improve with rest, increased fluid intake, and over-the counter cold and flu medications. Acetaminophen (Tylenol) is recommended to relieve fever and discomfort.

Keep track of your symptoms.  Record the first day, each succeeding day, and the last day you experience each of your symptoms.  Tracking your symptoms will help you determine when it is safe for you to end self-isolation.

For additional information on COVID 19 symptoms, please consult the CDC Symptom List.

Call 9.1.1 and disclose your symptoms if you develop any of the following emergency warning signs of COVID-19:

  • Gasping for air or cannot talk without catching breath (extremely difficult breathing)
  • Blue-colored lips or face
  • Severe and constant pain or pressure in chest
  • Severe and constant dizziness or lightheadedness
  • Acting confused (new or worsening)
  • Unconscious or very difficult to wake up
  • Slurred speech (new or worsening)
  • New seizure or seizures that won’t stop

Everyone is at risk for getting COVID-19, the disease by a SARS-CoV-2 infection. Even young people can get seriously ill or die if they contract the virus.

Those people most at risk for severe illness include older adults, individuals with weakened immune systems, and persons with chronic medical conditions such as diabetes, lung, heart and kidney disease.

The CDC offers a thorough and detailed list of those at greatest risk for severe illness.

Yes, if you have one or more symptoms related to COVID-19. 

Many states and cities are now recommending and approving free testing for individuals with symptoms and individuals who have been in close contact with anyone diagnosed with COVID-19.

Also, all students and employees are required to get a  RT-PCR diagnostic COVID-19 test and submit a negative test result 2-6 days prior to the first day of in-person instruction.

And, if you have one or more symptoms related to COVID-19, students and employees are required to get a  RT-PCR diagnostic COVID-19 test and submit a negative test result to be allowed to participate in any in-person NYFA class or activity.

Follow these four paragraphs with the testing site links.

Los Angeles: Find a Free Testing Site here
South Beach: Miami Beach Convention Center: Daily, 9am-5pm; Walk-up testing location: P-29 Municipal Parking Lot on 17th and Convention Center Avenue, across from Miami Beach City Hall
New York City: Find a Free Testing Site here

Please practice the following personal hygiene strategies and physical distancing strategies recommended by the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the World Health Organization (WHO).

  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer. It is especially important to wash hands thoroughly before eating or preparing food, after using the restroom, after leaving a public place, after blowing your nose, coughing or sneezing, after handling your face covering (mask, and after caring for someone who is sick.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Cover your coughs or sneezes with a tissue (or sleeve) and throw the tissue in a lined trashcan.
  • Avoid contact with people who are sick.
  • Stay at least 6 feet/2 meters (about 2 arms’ lengths) from other people.
  • Wear a 3 layer cloth facial covering (mask) that covers your nose, mouth and chin when around others
  • Monitor your health more closely than usual for cold or flu symptoms.
  • Avoid shaking hands and other close physical greetings with friends and family.
  • Avoid crowds and large gatherings.
  • Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces.
  • If you have family or friends who are older adults (over age 60), have chronic medical conditions (heart disease, lung disease, diabetes, kidney disease, hypertension, cancer, asthma) or a weakened immune system, do not visit them if you feel sick or If you feel well. Stay home and keep your loved ones safe.
  • If you are an older adult and/or you smoke/vape, have chronic medical conditions (heart disease, lung disease, diabetes, kidney disease, hypertension, cancer, asthma) or a weakened immune system, or if you share a home with an older adult or a person who has chronic medical condition or weakened immune system, be vigilant in regard to the physical distancing and personal hygiene directives noted above. Stay home, place online orders for food and groceries or enlist the help of friends, neighbors or community organizations assisting those most vulnerable to severe illness.  Please consult the CDC list of individuals at risk for severe illness for additional information on vulnerable individuals and protecting vulnerable from illness.
  • Avoid public transportation. If travel is essential and you have no other means for travel, do not board crowded trains or buses.
  • Wear a mask or 3 layer cloth facial covering whenever you leave the home.
  • For additional information on how to protect yourself and others from contracting COVID-19, please review the CDC Directives for Protecting Yourself From Getting Sick
  • Monitor your symptoms and call your health provider immediately should your symptoms worsen.
  • Stay home. People with mild symptoms of COVID-19 or respiratory illness are able to recover at home. Do not leave home unless to seek medical care.
  • Take your temperature twice daily.
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Avoid sharing household items. Do not share dishes, drinking glasses, cups, eating utensils, towels or bedding with other people in your home. After using items, wash them thoroughly.
  • Cover your coughs and sneezes with a tissue or into your sleeve. Dispose of the tissue in a lined trashcan and immediately wash your hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds.
  • Routinely clean and disinfect frequently touched surfaces in your home, such as TV remotes, computer keyboards, phones, refrigerator and doorknobs and handles, counters, tabletops, faucets, light switches, etc.). Clean surfaces and objects with detergent and water and then disinfect with diluted bleach or EPA-registered household disinfectant. Refer to the CDC Guidelines for Cleaning and Disinfecting.
  • Wear a mask or 3 layer cloth facial covering should you need to leave home to seek medical care.
  • Do not visit friends and family members who are older adults, have weakened immune systems or are chronical medical conditions.
  • Avoid traveling via public transportation, taxis or ride-shares.
  • If you must leave your home, maintain distance from others (about 6 feet or 2 meters).
  • If you live with others, stay in a designated “sick room” and if possible, use a separate bathroom.
  • Limit contact with pets as a precautionary measure. Whether or not people can transmit the coronavirus to pets remains under investigation.
  • Stay connected with family and friends through email, Skype, phone, and social media to ward of feelings of loneliness and isolation.
  • Reach out to NYFA staff for assistance and guidance (see NYFA Resources)

For additional information on how to prevent spreading the virus if you are sick, please review these CDC Directives.

  • Follow physical distancing practices throughout the 14-day self-quarantine period, even if you do not develop symptoms.
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Wear a mask or 3 layer cloth facial covering covering whenever you leave your home.
  • Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces.
  • Stay indoors and limit activities as much as possible.
  • Advise family members with whom you live to also stay home and practice strict physical distancing practices.
  • If possible, within your home, separate yourself from those vulnerable to developing severe symptoms and do not visit family and friends who are older adults, have weakened immune systems, or have chronic lung or heart disease.
  • Monitor your health and call your health provider should you develop cold/flu symptoms.
  • If you develop symptoms, follow the guidelines above. Call your health care provider and follow the directives you receive. You may be informed to stay home, monitor your symptoms for 72-96 hours and seek medical assistance should your symptoms worsen or not improve.
  • Heed your healthcare providers’ directives.
  • If you are recovered from COVID-19, you may release yourself from self isolation when you meet ALL conditions, recently revised by the CDC noted below:
    • At least 24 hours has passed since your last fever without the use of fever reducing medications, AND
    • All of your other symptoms have improved AND
    • At least ten (10) days have passed since your symptoms first appeared. If you never developed symptoms, then at least ten (10) days have passed since the day you received the RT-PCR test for SARS-CoV-2RNA, the test approved by the CDC as most sensitive and specific.
  • Given what is presently known regarding spreading the coronavirus and developing immunity to the coronavirus, you are advised to follow these guidelines to ensure your own safety and the safety of others:
    • keep a 6 feet distance between you and another person at all times
    • wear a mask/3 layer cloth facial covering when leaving the home for essential travel
    • frequently wash your hands with soap and water for at least  20 seconds
    • avoid touching your face (eyes, nose, mouth) with unwashed hands
    • cover your coughs and sneezes with your sleeve or tissue
    • clean and disinfect frequently touched surfaces in your home

It’s important to be informed of this new illness and seek medical assistance should you observe any of the symptoms noted below.

The illness previously called, Pediatric Multi-System Inflammatory Syndrome (PIMS), has been renamed by the CDC https://emergency.cdc.gov/han/HAN00427.asp  It is now called Multi-System Inflammatory Syndrome in Children (MIS-C) and its symptoms include the following:

  • Persistent fever
  • Irritability or sluggishness
  • Abdominal pain, diarrhea, vomiting
  • Rash
  • Conjunctivitis (red or pink eye)
  • Enlarged lymph node “gland” o one side of the neck
  • Red cracked lips or red tongue
  • Swollen hands and feet

This condition is defined by the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the American Academy of Pediatrics, and the American Heart Association as rare and uncommon. However, if an infant, child, or teenager is experiencing a combination of the symptoms noted above, and the infant, child and teenager has likely been exposed to COVID-19, seeking immediate medical assistance is highly recommended.

Please know that infants, children, and teenagers with and without chronic medical conditions are susceptible to this rare but serious illness.

  • The CDC and public health departments are advising that 3 layer cloth facial covering be worn whenever  leaving the home for essential travel, and especially when frequenting groceries and pharmacies,  where maintaining a 6 foot distance may not always be possible.  For more detailed instruction please refer to https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/prevent-getting-sick/cloth-face-cover.html
  • Since approximately 25% of individuals infected with the coronavirus don’t have symptoms and because spread can occur days before symptoms emerge, wearing a mask is considered best practice in preventing transmission.
  • NYFA will be distributing to all students and employees one multilayer reusable cloth mask with a PM 2.5 disposable filter.  Students and employees may also wear alternative  3-layer cloth masks of comparable quality. Though everyone learning and teaching and working on-campus must wear a mask at all times. 

Call ahead before visiting a doctor’s office or medical facility.

If you do not have a primary care physician, you may call and seek care at an urgent medical care facility located in close proximity to your home or campus. The urgent care facilities will ask you questions and either direct you to go home, self-isolate and monitor your symptoms, direct you to a testing facility, or test you for the flu or COVID-19 on site. Please closely adhere to all medical directives you receive. If you need help understanding or following medical directives, please contact a NYFA staff person for assistance (see below for NYFA Resources). The Urgent Care Facilities located near each campus are noted below. These facilities all accept NYFASHIP insurance.

New York:
CityMD
138 Fulton Street
New York,  NY 10038
212.271.4896
Monday-Friday: 8am-8pm
Sat-Sun: 9am-5pm

CItyMD: multiple locations throughout NYC

Los Angeles:
Burbank Urgent Care
3413 Pacific Ave. #110
Burbank, CA  91505
818-953-4408

South Beach:
Baptist Health Urgent Care
709 Alton Road
Miami, FL  33139
786-422-0184

Telemedicine is an option for all students, faculty and staff covered through the NYFA Student Health Insurance Plan (NYFASHIP), United Behavioral Health Care, and Kaiser.

Students covered by NYFASHIP:

  • Teladoc.com/Aetna 1-855-Teladoc (835-2362)
  • In network providers delivering synchronous virtual care (live video conferencing)
  • Video visit through the CVS MinuteClinic App.

Faculty/Staff covered by United Behavioral Health Care ($25 copay)

Faculty/Staff covered by Kaiser

To get answers to questions you have about coronavirus and how VA is responding, visit the VA Coronavirus FAQs page or read VA’s public health response.

If you have symptoms of fever, cough, and shortness of breath, call your VA medical center before going to a clinic, urgent care center, or emergency room.

Please request support and guidance for accessing the care you need by reaching out to the NYFA Division of Veterans Services at (818) 333-3560 or veteran@nyfa.edu.

Los Angeles Area VA Medical Center
11301 Wilshire Blvd.
Los Angeles, CA 90073
Phone: (310) 478-3711

For more information please visit the VA Greater Los Angeles Healthcare System website here.

Manhattan Campus
423 E 23 Street
New York, NY 10010
Phone: (212) 686-7500

For more information please visit the VA NY Harbor Health Care System website here.

Miami VA Healthcare System
1201 N.W. 16th St.
Miami, FL 33125
Phone: (305) 575-7000 | 888-276-1785

For more information please visit the Miami VA Healthcare System website here.

Absolutely!  Students enrolled in NYFASHIP will receive the following:

  • Diagnostic COVID-19 testing fees are covered if referred for testing by a healthcare provider.
  • Telemedicine visits for zero copay for any reason for the coming 90 days
  • Students diagnosed with COVID-19 will receive a free care package of over the counter medications to relieve symptoms
  • For additional information on the services available to students with NYFASHIP coverage, please click on the following link: https://cvshealth.com/newsroom/press-releases/cvs-health-announces-covid-19-resources-aetna-members

New York:  

  • Call 3.1.1 for guidance on where to receive the care you need
  • Download the NYP App (New York Presbyterian). Call the hospitals COVID-19 Hotline, 646.697.4000 or select Virtual Urgent Care. Fee of $50 may apply for those not insured.
  • NYC will provide all NYC residents COVID-19 screening and testing, irrespective of immigration status or ability to pay.

Los Angeles:

  • Call 2.1.1. for guidance on where to receive the care you need
  • Call Burbank Urgent Care (818.953.4408) for free screening and information regarding fees, should you need diagnostic testing.

South Beach:

  • Download Care On Demand App. Click on button, “Evaluation of Flu-Like Symptoms. Input code, “Care19” to ensure free diagnostics.

New York:
COVID-19 Hotline: 1-888-COVID19 (1-888-364-3065) (9am-6pm)
3.1.1. to help find/access medical care
NYC Well-888-692-9355 or text “WELL” to 65173 for supportive therapy

New Jersey:
NJ COVID-19 & Poison Center Public Hotline 24/7
1-800-222-1222 or 1-800-962-1253 (if using out of state phone line)

Los Angeles:
2-1-1  24/7 Hotline for general information and guidance

South Beach:
COVID Call Center: 1-866-779-6121 (8am-midnight)
COVID-19@flhealth.gov

Guidelines to Promote Emotional Health and Wellness

Students:

If you are experiencing stress and anxiety in response to the information you are receiving about the coronavirus, or if you fear for you own health and/or the health and safety of loved ones, you are not alone. It is normal to feel sad, anxious or overwhelmed in the face of these uncertain times. You also may be experiencing other normal but troubling symptoms of distress, such as difficulty sleeping, headaches or changes in appetite. NYFA Counseling Services is eager to help you cope and endure these stressful times. Please reach out for support. Counseling Services is prepared to respond to students’ needs when classes are in session or when students are engaged in distance learning.

New York: counseling@nyfa.edu

Los Angeles: CounselingLA@nyfa.edu

South Beach: sobecounseling@nyfa.edu

 

Faculty/Staff:

NYFA Employees can access an 24/7 emotional support line, staffed by trained mental health professionals. This support line provides referrals to community resources to help with emotional concerns, as well as financial and legal concerns:

  • Call 1-866-342-6842

NYFA Employee Assistance Program (EAP): For unlimited phone consultations and live chats and up to 3 in-person sessions:

National mental health organizations have published numerous guidelines on ways to manage the many and diverse challenges we are facing. Please read the recommended coping strategies below:

  • Learn to recognize how you experience stress: Knowing the early warning signs for stress is key to intervening early and preventing the emergence of mental illness and compromised well-being and functioning. Below are examples of how stress is experienced by others:
    • An increase or decrease in your energy or activity levels
    • Having trouble relaxing or sleeping
    • Worrying excessively
    • An increase in irritability or a lowered tolerance for frustration
    • Crying more frequently than usual
    • Wanting to self-isolate, disengage and avoid all opportunities for social engagement with others
    • Having stomachaches or headaches
    • Eating too much or too little
    • Being easily startled
    • Feeling overwhelmed by sadness
    • Having difficulty staying focused, thinking clearly, and making decisions
    • Increasing your use of alcohol, tobacco or controlled substances
    • Blaming other people for everything
    • Having difficulty giving or accepting help
    • Inability to feel pleasure or have fun
  • Take stock: As routines drastically change, try maintaining focus on sustaining healthy choices in regard to exercise, nutrition, sleep and hydration. If you are experiencing stress, resuming your prior routine of self-care is an important first step in improving your emotional health and well-being. See below for resources to improve sleep, nutrition and exercise.
  • Identify and express your emotions: it is normal and expected for you to feel anxious, angry, frustrated, sad, and lonely. Acknowledge that you are experiencing these emotions and observe them without judgement. In sharing your emotions with others, you will discover that you are not alone, and you will feel relief from expressing how you feel.
  • Practice stress reduction techniques, those you have practiced, or learn new techniques to add to your repertoire. See below for resources for mediation, deep breathing, mindfulness practice, yoga, etc.
  • Have compassion for yourself and others: Recognize that everyone, including yourself, is doing their best to navigate challenging and unchartered territory. Anchor yourself and avoid reacting to the emotional instability of others.
  • Stay socially connected: Reach out to others via phone, email, text, social media, Zoom, etc. Plan virtual gatherings. Reach out to the elderly or those you know who may be socially isolated to offer support.
  • Limit your access to the news: Although it is good to be informed, reading and listening to reports of increasing rising death and unemployment rates, a volatile stock market, travel bans and restrictions, etc., is anxiety provoking and distressing. To sustain your health and well-being, limit your exposure to the news. Consider getting all the information you need twice daily, within a 30-minute timeframe.
  • Develop a plan to protect your need for personal space: stay-in-place orders are forcing families and those sharing households with others to be in close proximity for extended periods of time. During a stable time of emotional neutrality, discuss with those with whom you live a plan for providing each of you some privacy and solace. If you are a victim of domestic violence, do not stay home, and safely seek protection. Call the Domestic Hotline, 1-800-799-SAFE (7233) for immediate help and guidance on how to seek safety and shelter.
  • Let go of what you can’t control and focus on what remains within your control. In regard to this pandemic, we cannot control when the curve will flatten, when our campuses will reopen, how our family and friends behave in response to their hardships, and how the virus, if we are infected, will compromise our health and well-being. Yet there remains much within our control. We can control our physical distancing and personal hygiene practices, we can control the attitude we adopt and the perspective we take on our predicament, we can control how we behave toward others, and we can devise plans and back-up plans for the possible scenarios that may unfold. We can also decide to create meaning and purpose as we face this extraordinary challenge. And it is important to radically accept what we cannot change.
  • Practice gratitude and positivity. Train yourself to focus on news reflecting the generosity and courage of the helpers. Take notice of the ways your life may be impacted for the better. Think creatively of how you can use this time of isolation to volunteer, help others, resume a neglected project, develop a new skill or explore a dormant interest. Keep a gratitude diary by recording each day five small things for which you are grateful.

Wellness Resources (Apps and Websites):

National Mental Health Hotlines and Help Centers

  • Disaster Distress Helpline: 1-800-985-59909
  • National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 1-800-273- TALK (8255)
  • National Domestic Violence Hotline: 1-800-799-SAFE (7233)
  • NCADV: organization committed to ending domestic violence
  • SAMHSA National Helpline: 1-800-662-HELP ( 24/7 Treatment Referral). Or visit website: https://www.samhsa.gov/find-help/national-helpline

 

Resources for Financial Wellness

If you do not have the financial means to purchase adequate food for yourself of for your family, please reach out to the local food backs in your area:

For help seeking financial relief from banks, credit card companies, the federal government, etc., consult:

Guidelines for Domestic and International Travel

Until further notice, NYFA strongly discourages all nonessential travel.  Students/employees needing to travel outside their campus region while classes are in session or during Thanksgiving and Winter Breaks will be required to self-quarantine for 14 days upon their return to their campus region and before participating in any in-person NYFA class or activity.

The CDC states that travel increases one’s risk of getting and spreading COVID-19. Hence, staying home is the best way to protect yourself and others from being infected with the novel coronavirus, SARS-CoV-2.  If you must travel, please follow the safe travel guidelines published by the CDC.

The CDC also advises that you consider the following as you contemplate your plans for travel:

  • Is COVID-19 spreading in the area to which you plan to travel?
  • Will you or your travel companion(s) be in close contact with others during your trip?
  • Are you or your travel companion(s) more likely to develop severe symptoms should you contract COVID-19?
    • Anyone with these conditions may be at higher risk of severe illness: age 60 or older; weakened immune systems; lung disease; heart disease; hypertension; obesity (Body Mass Index>39); diabetes; kidney disease; renal failure.
    • Conditions contributing to a weakened immune system include cancer treatment, smoking, bone marrow or organ transplantation, poorly controlled HIV or AIDS, prolonged use of corticosteroids or any other immune weakening medications.
  • Do you live with someone who is older or has a serious, chronic medical condition?
  • Is COVID-19 spreading in the community in which you currently reside?
    • Consider the risk of passing COVID-19 (even if you are asymptomatic as you begin your travel) to those people with whom you will have contact while you travel.
  • How would your life be impacted should you be required to self-quarantine for 14 days upon arriving at your destination or upon returning home?

Guidelines for Precautionary Self Quarantine Upon Return from Travel

  • Stay home and avoid contact with others.
  • Take your temperature twice daily.
  • Monitor for symptoms of concern: fever, cough, difficulty breathing, sore throat.
  • Keep a distance of 6 feet/2 meter from others.
  • Avoid public transportation, taxis or ride shares.

Please refer to the CDC Travel Advisories for more detailed guidance.

Please know that the spread of coronavirus has caused entry and exit bans, quarantines and travel restrictions throughout the world. The travel landscape is frequently changing, and practices vary per country. For example, to enter some countries, you may need to present negative COVID-19 test results to be granted entry. To keep apprised of the most recent information regarding the travel policies adopted by countries around the world, please consult this Table of Global Policies.

F1/M1 International Student with questions regarding travel, please contact the appropriate International Student Office:

NY:international@nyfa.edu212-674-4300
LA:lainternational@nyfa.edu818-333-3558
SB:sbinternational@nyfa.edu305-534-6009

 

NYFA Staff Resources

Please request support and guidance for accessing the care you need by reaching out to the appropriate individual on your campus:

New York:
Students: Sandra Schein, Dean of Students, NY: sandra.schein@nyfa.edu
Faculty/Staff: Domingo Morales, Associate HR Director: domingo.morales@nyfa.edu

Los Angeles:
Students: Susan Ashe, Dean of Students, LA: susan.ashe@nyfa.edu
Faculty/Staff: Pankti Shah, HR Director (LA): pankti.shah@nyfa.edu

South Beach:
Students: Maylen Dominguez, Campus Dean, SB:  maylen.dominguez@nyfa.edu
Faculty/Staff: Domingo Morales, Associate HR Director: domingo.morales@nyfa.edu

If you need help, please reach out! We want to help and we are committed to maintaining vital connections with our communities.

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