Sam Boraie is a Vice President in the real estate development firm Boraie Development. The company focuses on developing residential buildings in urban environments, historically in New Brunswick, New Jersey, but in recent years they have expanded into other markets. In addition to building projects, Boraie Development continues to own and manage them after construction is complete. According to Bloomberg, Boraie Development is focused on luxury developments.
One of the recent projects that Sam Boraie worked on was The Aspire in New Brunswick, https://local.yahoo.com/info-11014537-boraie-realty-new-brunswick. This residential building has 238 units, a state of the art fitness center, and a 24/7 doorman. Another recent project that Boraie was involved in was One Rector Street in Newark, New Jersey which is the first high-rise built in Newark since 1960. The building sits right next to the New Jersey Performing Arts Center.
In addition to his work, Sam Boraie(https://www.crunchbase.com/person/sam-boraie#/entity) is dedicated to a number of charitable causes. One of these is Elijah’s Promise which he sits on the Advisory Board for. This charity provides food to disadvantaged people in New Brunswick. The nonprofit also provides educational and job training services so that people will become prepared to enter the food industry in positions such as chef and baker. Elijah’s Promise also works to create a social enterprise by encouraging sustainability.
Sam Boraie also sits on the Board of Trustees for the State Theatre New Jersey. This nonprofit provides the New Brunswick community with a series of free movies throughout the summer which is sponsored by Sam and Boraie Development.
An extended statement has recently been issued dealing with reports of E. coli and coliform bacteria being detected in Squaw Valley’s upper mountain drinking water. The Placer County Department of Environmental Health was initially notified of the potential health issue on Nov. 8 of last year.
Since those findings, the water has been receiving ongoing treatment and showing evident signs of improvement. Wesley Nicks, director of Placer County Environmental Health, informed the Sierra Sun that 3 of the 4 wells have absolutely no E. coli and the levels of coliform have dropped tremendously.
Squaw Valley’s upper mountain restaurants will still remain closed until clearance has been granted for skiers and other tourists until the water is feasible. There is also a major concern for ski resort safety.
The Squaw Valley upper mountain statement was issued in regard to the quality of the drinking water. Squaw Valley officials reassured the Placer County Dept. of Environmental Health that their customers’ safety and well-being was their primary concern. The statement claimed that a severe rainstorm in October severely affected a number of water systems in Placer County.
The reports claimed due to the rainstorm, an upgraded water system had to installed in the summer months at Gold Coast and High Camp. This also resulted in that system being contaminated as well. The upside to it was that none of the other water systems in Squaw Valley were affected. Squaw Valley made sure that the public had no access to contaminated water.
A series of test were run for detecting the contaminated water systems in Squaw Valley and the Placer County Environmental Health and Squaw Valley Public Service District were contacted immediately in regards to the issue. Squaw Valley officials also employed the help of other top water safety specialists. Squaw Valley has committed to working with these specialists until their water has returned to its safe state and is at normal levels.