3218 Emmons Ave
Brooklyn, NY 11235
Phone: (718) 368-3334
Fax: (718) 368-3963
Dr. Gorenburg completed his ophthalmology residency at St. John’s Episcopal Hospital and Interfaith Medical Center. Dr. Gorenburg had intensive phacocataract surgery training in Lions Dandoo Hospital, Hyderabad, India. After the completion of his residency, he had a year of Lasik fellowship training with Dr. Josef and Jeffrey Dello Russo. Dr. Gorenburg is a member of American Society of Cataract and Refractive Surgery and American Academy of Ophthalmology. Our clinic offers diagnostics and treatment of all spectrum of eye disease of adults and children. We accept most of the insurances and offer transportation to patients from all 5 borough of NYC, We treat all the eye problems of adults and children, including: Cataracts, Glaucoma, Dry eyes, Lazy eyes, Crossed eyes, Myopia, Hyperopia, Amblyopia, Astigmatism, Diabetic retinopathy
The Beth El Jewish Center of Flatbush is a historic synagogue that was constructed way back in 1927. It is a fine example of the Byzantine and Gothic Revival style of architectural design. The synagogue featured in the National Register of Historic Places in 2009.
This site is a modern interpretation of a Shul that has been serving the worshippers of Midwood, Madison and Brooklyn sections of New York since 1928. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the Kingsway Jewish Center houses the main sanctuary for Shabbat and holiday services. It also has a school and catering hall. Renowned artist Adolph Gottlieb has designed the beautiful windows for this four-story building.
The East Midwood Jewish Center is a distinguished Conservative synagogue, situated across the Ocean Avenue. The aesthetic Renaissance Revival building was completely constructed in 1929. The Jewish Center arranges for an assortment of religious services on Shabbat; the congregational school is another highlight. The East Midwood Jewish Center was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2006.
One of the most pivotal synagogues in the Brooklyn stands stern even today. It is famously referred as the Young Israel of Flatbush, and is precisely located in the Midwood vicinity. Included in the National Register of Historic Places, it is a distinctive example of the Moorish style of architecture.
The magnificent Synagogue was built in the early 1920s for the Jewish community of Kings County in New York. Architect Maurice Courland incorporated many distinctive features in his design of this neo-Romanesque Revival edifice. Also, this synagogue featured in the National Register of Historic Places in 2004.
The US Post Office-Parkville Station, even sometimes called Station “Y” is a simple federal building designed by architect Carroll Pratt in 1936. Completed in 1937, the red-bricked structure, a mainstay in most old buildings of Brooklyn, the Post Office is located on the 20th Avenue.
The New Utrecht Reformed Church is a historic church which dates back to the 17th century. Established in 1677, the church is considered to be one of the oldest existing churches in the neighborhood of Brooklyn. However, the present church building was constructed in 1828, with a mix the Shingle, Richardsonian Romanesque and Georgian styles of architectura. The building is made of stone and stands firm on its ground even today. Regular services and ceremonies are conducted by the church till date.
The Ocean Parkway Jewish Center is a historic three-story structure consisting of a basement and an attic as well. This synagogue is a Neoclassical building with three arches at the entrances. Built in 1924, it is on the National Register of Historic Places.
The Church of the Holy Innocents is a stunning structure made of granite and limestone. It was established in 1914 and spreads over an area of 1.5 acres (0.61 hectare). Located conveniently in the buzzing neighborhood of Brooklyn, it has been in continuous use since its inception. The beautiful Late Gothic Revival style of architecture makes the building look grand in every manner. The church conducts regular services and religious ceremonies, while the highlight being the elaborate musical performances of choir. The warm and glowing ambiance of the interiors will cut you off from the city buzz and make you feel at peace.
Temple Beth El of Borough Park is located at Brooklyn, New York, New York. This historic synagogue was built between the years 1920 C.E and 1923 C.E. This three story building is now known as Young Israel Beth El of Borough Park. The synagogue has Moorish and Egyptian styles of architecture. It was added to the National Registrar of Historic Places on April 27, 2010.
This former Dutch colony, named after Breukelen, in Netherlands, is now a major tourist attraction, being the second largest borough in New York City. Home to a diverse population, this part of the city is enriched with cultural diversity and is home to a myriad of cultural events. Visit trendy nightspots, tranquil parks, scenic squares, artsy museums and cultural centers or learn more about the history of the Brooklyn Bridge (which connects Manhattan to the borough). Call the Brooklyn Tourist Center for more details.