Category: Alexis Rudman

Popular Attractions in Nice

Vieux Nice pic

Vieux Nice

Alexis Rudman, a graduate of the University of Miami School of Law, serves as the vice president of National Learning Corporation in Syosset, New York. In addition to supporting charitable causes, Alexis Rudman enjoys the arts, theatre, music, and traveling. She has visited Europe, and particularly enjoys Nice, France.

Nice, a luxury destination on France’s Cote d’Azur, is a seaside town with charm, class, and beauty. When in Nice, visitors enjoy experiencing several notable landmarks.

1. Vieux Nice, or Old Town, is a part of the city that remains largely the same as it was when it was designed in the 1700s. In addition to beautiful architectural attractions, visitors enjoy the famous flower and food markets at Cours Saleya, the market square.

2. The Promenade des Anglais, named for the English tourists who built it in 1822, overlooks the most famous seafront in France. Stretching for 4 kilometers, visitors can walk, skate, or cycle down the ocean front trail.

3. Colline du Chateau, or Castle Hill, is a popular park and picnic spot located on the top of a hill. Visitors experience beautiful views from this site.

Guests can also visit a variety of museums, including the Matisse Museum, Chagall Museum, and the Museum of Modern and Contemporary Art. Many travelers also visit the Russian Orthodox Cathedral, a national monument and beautiful example of Russian architecture.


Easter Seals Senior Community Service Employment Program (SCSEP)


Easter Seals pic

Easter Seals

An attorney and editor with more than 10 years of legal experience, Alexis Rudman currently serves as a vice president at National Learning Corporation, a leading provider of test preparation materials. Previously, she has provided document review services and legal project support for several New York law firms and consultancies. Outside of work, Alexis Rudman supports charitable causes such as Wounded Warrior Project and Easterseals.

Since 1967, Easterseals has provided education, outreach, and advocacy to help people with disabilities to integrate themselves more fully into their communities. Among the organization’s initiatives is the Senior Community Service Employment Program (SCSEP), which provides job training and encourages civil engagement among low-income older adults.

By partnering with local non-profit organizations and government agencies, the transitional employment program helps older adults cultivate the skills they need to achieve their employment goals. Since its establishment in 2003, the program has helped more than 2000 adults transition to employment and move towards economic independence.

St. Jude Researchers Find Mutation That Bolsters Bacterial Infection

St. Jude Researchers pic

St. Jude Researchers

Alexis Rudman serves as vice president of the National Learning Corporation in Syosset, New York. In her role, she oversees all aspects of the educational material creation process, from researching topics to revising completed texts. Outside of her professional life, Alexis Rudman is a longtime supporter of St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.

Doctors at St. Jude Children’s Hospital recently discovered new information about antibiotic-resistant infections while treating an infant suffering from leukemia. Throughout the course of the patient’s care, researchers observed mutations that contributed to the prolonged infection by bolstering vancomycin-resistant Enterococcus faecium.

The results of the study were recently published in the scientific journal mBio, documenting the journey of an infant patient whose white blood cells were completely eradicated by the leukemia treatment. The subsequent immuno-compromised state led to a prolonged blood stream infection that could not be wiped out via vancomycin antibiotic treatment. In studying why the infection resisted the drugs, researchers found a genetic mutation they believe was responsible.

According to the researchers, the mutation activated response pathways that normally are not activated. These pathways give bacteria the opportunity to survive antibiotic attacks through increased levels of alarmone. Once the patient’s white blood cells regenerated, the body was able to fight off the infection.