News & Media
Mr. Straus is active in many charitable and philanthropic endeavors.
CareOne CEO Daniel E. Straus Listed On NJ Biz Power 50 Health Care: The 50 Most Powerful People In New Jersey Health Care
Posted on: March 21, 2017
March 20, 2017
CareOne CEO Daniel E. Straus has been named to the NJ Biz Power 50 Health Care: The 50 Most Powerful People In New Jersey Health Care list. Listed at number 41, Mr. Straus is the only person on the list from the senior care sector. To view the complete list, click here.
Posted on: March 2, 2017
Posted on: February 28, 2017
Author: Kelly Dillon
The Prudential Center was transformed into every child’s dream come true Sunday afternoon — a whimsical candy land fairytale. CareOne hosted their 200 Wishes Fundraiser at the Newark arena on February 26th, which raised $1.3 million to support Make-A-Wish New Jersey. Spearheaded by CareOne CEO Daniel Straus and Executive Vice President Elizabeth Straus, the family-oriented event, which attracted more than 1,000 attendees, featured ice skating on the New Jersey Devils’ ice rink, carnival games and prizes, and Build-A-Bear Workshops.
The premier family-owned healthcare company, which is New Jersey’s largest privately-owned post-acute and long-term care provider, selects a charitable organization to support each year. Their past initiatives have raised more than $5 million in funds for organizations including Superstorm Sandy relief efforts and The Valerie Fund Children’s Center for Cancer and Blood Disorders.
Posted on: February 27, 2017
CareOne Event Raises Unprecedented Funds For Make-A-Wish New Jersey
CareOne’s “200 Wishes” family-fun event raised $1.3 million to grant wishes for children with life-threatening medical conditions in New Jersey.
Fort Lee, NJ – February 27, 2017 – CareOne,a premier family-owned healthcare company, hosted the 200 Wishes fundraiser on Sunday, February 26th at the Prudential Center in Newark, NJ, which raised $1.3 million to support Make-A-Wish New Jersey. Make-A-Wish New Jersey grants wishes for children with life-threatening medical conditions throughout New Jersey. The average cost of a wish is $10,000.
Spearheaded by CEO Daniel E. Straus and Executive Vice President Elizabeth Straus, the family-oriented event attracted more than 1,000 attendees to the Prudential Center, which was transformed into a candyland wonderland for the day. “This afternoon was an amazing demonstration of the power of giving, caring and hope,” said CareOne CEO Daniel E. Straus. “CareOne is a company that not only believes but acts on those values for the benefit of the larger community. We are so proud and delighted to partner with Make-A-Wish New Jersey and thereby provide the single largest corporate gift in their chapter’s history.”
Posted on: February 27, 2017
Author: Adam Samuel
NEWARK, NJ – For the Courtright family, the 200 Wishes carnival on Sunday, February 26 at the Prudential Center in Newark was about spreading the message of Make-A-Wish New Jersey and all it is able to accomplish for so many families across the state.
The Caldwell family certainly knows the value. Two of their four children – Matthew and Mitchell – have cystic fibrosis. For Matthew, age 12, that meant a wish was granted to surf in Hawaii. For little Mitchell, age 7, it meant he finally got to see his true hero, Pluto, during a trip to Disney World.
“It is really hard to put in words what Make-A-Wish New Jersey has meant for our family,” said Gregory Courtright, who attended the Sunday event with Mitchell, as well as his two daughters, Makenzie, 15, and Miranda, 9.
The Courtright family showed its appreciation recently, donating the family’s 1968 convertible Corvette to raise money for the charity. “If that doesn’t show how appreciative we are, nothing will,” Courtright said. “I learned how to drive stick on that car.”
Another way the Courtrights showed their support was to tell their story to the gaggle of media who attended Sunday’s event, generously presented by CareOne, a family-owned healthcare company. It was a record-setting day, with $1.3 million generated for Make-A-Wish New Jersey – enough to generate 200 wishes.
Posted on: February 27, 2017
Author: Sara Jerde
NEWARK — Take a left at the tunnel of treats and you’d find yourself approaching Ice Kingdom at the Prudential Center on Sunday.
The arena transformed into a candy land for a fundraiser hosted by CareOne, a senior health care provider, to raise money for the state’s chapter of Make-A-Wish Foundation.
Posted on: February 17, 2017
Source: Jewish Standard
Author: Joanne Palmer
Daniel Straus’s conference room probably would lend itself to a metaphor — but to come up with it, a visitor would have to stop gawking at the view first.
The office is high above the George Washington Bridge, on the Fort Lee side. It offers a hypnotic view of traffic; on a good traffic day you watch as cars, trucks, and buses shoot from the bridge and hurl themselves at the spaghetti bowlful of lanes. On a bad day — a day, say, for traffic problems in Fort Lee — you’d get to see a panorama of fuming drivers from your Olympian perch.
Posted on: February 9, 2017
“200 Wishes” family-fun event will raise funds to grant wishes for children with life-threatening medical conditions in New Jersey.
Fort Lee, NJ – February 3, 2017 – CareOne, a premier family-owned healthcare company, will host the 200 Wishes fundraiser on Sunday, February 26th at the Prudential Center in Newark, NJ, to raise funds to support Make-A-Wish New Jersey. Make-A-Wish New Jersey grants wishes for children with life-threatening medical conditions throughout New Jersey. The average cost of a wish is $10,000. The goal of the event is to raise enough funds to grant 200 wishes.
Posted on: February 2, 2017
Author: Daniel E. Straus
As talk swirls about repealing and replacing Obamacare, President Trump must train his focus on the fundamental error of the ACA, which is the shift in patient care decision-making away from frontline physicians and toward hospitals and insurance companies. Health insurance for everyone is important; however if it comes at the expense of providing quality healthcare to everyone, it is at best a pyrrhic victory. Hospitals are the most expensive and many times inefficient venue for the delivery of care and have contributed to rising costs while also failing to improve the quality of patient care.