UCP of the Golden Gate Life without limits for people with disabilities™

A Great Day in the Sky

May 16th, 2013
by Lateef McLeod

I told you about a wonderful event designed to get young people with disabilities thinking about moving beyond typical career options last week. Well last Saturday, I made the trek down towards Santa Cruz for A Day in the Sky. The long drive to Watsonville was definitely worth the trip to attend this amazing event.

A Day in the Sky introduces young people with disabilities to the fields of aviation and science and gives them the chance to network with many organizations working in those areas. The event hosts a wide range of vendors and organizations who provide science, aviatrix, and other opportunities for people with disabilities. I spent the day talking with the vendors, checking out planes, and enjoying the delicious barbecue lunch provided by the event’s sponsor Shared Adventures. The sights and sounds of the day put a smile on my face, and I learned a lot about how we can get involved in aviation and the sciences. This aviation festival engages the whole family and has things for everyone to do and enjoy.

Shared Adventures provides outdoor recreation programs for people with disabilities, and for this event, they collaborated with Challenge Air, which is a Dallas based organization that takes children with disabilities on plane rides.

I interviewed Shared Adventures’ president Foster Anderson about the A Day in the Sky event, and the success it’s realized in the last nine years. He told me that, “The event gives kids the opportunity to network with many of the event’s vendors that have educational literature, hands on technology displays, and interactive products that are provided free of charge to the participants. By providing these activities, it broadens their minds to think beyond the boundaries of a classroom education and provides them with skills that will give them tools to use in the future.”

Foster showed me around the grounds and introduced me to some of the vendors. Two that I really liked are the Inde Travel Agency and Mobility for Discovery. The first company, which was founded by Lillian Adkins, a disabled woman, assists people with disabilities in planning accessible trips all over the United States. Inde Travel’s motto is, “Because Everyone Deserves a Vacation,” which is so true. The other business that is worth checking out is Mobility for Discovery. Founded by Rick Escobar, this small business, “Encourages children with disabilities to experience upright, self-initiated mobility, to explore and access their environment through the use of adaptive mobility equipment.” I encourage everyone to check out these two companies.

If you didn’t make it this year, you must add A Day in the Sky to your spring festival plans next year. Check the website for information.

That is my view of the Bay.

Posted on May 16th, 2013 | No Comments »

Come Down To the 9th Annual Day in the Sky Festival

May 1st, 2013
by Lateef McLeod

On May 4th, you do not want to miss the 9th Annual Day in the Sky festival being held from nine a.m. to four p.m. at the Watsonville airport. This festival focuses on introducing young people with disabilities to the fields of science, technology, engineering, math, and aviation. There will be opportunities to inquire about job openings in these fields, and fun activities to enjoy like demonstrations of all types of aircrafts, hot air balloon rides, barbecue at lunch time, and music and entertainment throughout the day. Participants can also try out Paralympic sports including: tennis, hand-cycles demos, soccer, and other forms of accessible sports.

You can RSVP for the event here: www.dayinthesky.com. I will definitely be going this Saturday, so if you can make it out to the Watsonville airport, I will see you there. Be on the lookout next week for my full length article detailing my experiences at this festival.

That is my view of the Bay.

Posted on May 1st, 2013 | 1 Comment »

Joey Travolta’s Practical Film and Media Workshop Comes to the Bay Area

April 2nd, 2013
by Lateef McLeod

There is a dearth in the representation of people with disabilities in today’s popular media, and disability receives hardly any spotlight on the big screen, on television, or behind the scenes in the video production process.

The Practical Film and Media Workshop, founded by Joey Travolta, tries to change this by teaching people with developmental disabilities video production, script writing, directing, and acting skills, so that they can explore and pursue careers in the film industry. Joey Travolta, John’s older brother, has a long and successful career in the filmmaking industry, and I spoke with him and two workshop participants to learn more about how this project expands film opportunities for people with disabilities.

The Practical Film and Media Workshop started in Burbank and Bakersfield about six years ago. This workshop was created by “accident” after he produced the movie, “Normal People Scare Me: A Film about Autism,” that Taylor Cross, one of Travolta’s students, created. This documentary consists of interviews with 65 people, who each had a connection to autism. After the movie’s release, people started asking Travolta to teach classes for children with special needs, and the Regional Center in the Los Angeles area contacted him about starting the workshops. Joey said that he found, “filmmaking to be the greatest tool for learning about life, learning about social skills.”

He saw an opportunity to bring this visionary program to the Bay Area, and partnered with Futures Explored to help staff the effort. Futures Explored’s mission is to provide life skills and work related training to adults with developmental disabilities, and the film workshop seemed like a good fit for a collaborative effort. These classes take place at a facility in Livermore, where workshop participants can produce high quality films. Currently, there are about seven participants in the workshop in Livermore. The workshops take place over 20 weeks (Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.), and introduce students to lighting, editing, camera operating, script writing, and acting. The class collaborates on writing a script, which they then produce as a movie. It is a very hands on learning experience and, as Travolta told me, allows students, “to experience it all. We do it like I would do a normal film. We break it down; we budget; we schedule; we make props; and, if we need a location, we go out and secure a location.”

Two participants in the Practical Film and Media Workshop here in the Bay Area talked with me about the benefits of being in the workshop and what they like about the classes. An aspiring director, Elliot, said, “I want to direct and act, and I like knowing about all aspects of making a film.” Elliot is especially proud of the public service announcement for the Practical Film and Media Workshop, on which he served as assistant director. Michael, another workshop participant, shared his excitement at being able to learn production skills. He has a background in animation, and graduated from the SF Art Institute. Michael hopes the workshop will hone his skills as a visual media artist, as he wants to be more involved with both the video media industry and the disability community. He said, “I look forward to coming here every day for everything really – the people, the learning, and the experience.” Since he lives in Oakland, Michael wakes up at the crack of dawn to take public transit so that he can arrive in Livermore on time, but he says it is definitely worth it because of the amount that he learns. He is sure that this experience will further his career.

To apply for the May semester of the workshop, contact your Regional Center case manager so he/she can set up an interview. For more information about the workshop, contact Alieen Timmers (AlieenTimmers@futures-explored.org) or go to the websites: www.inclusionfilms.com or www.futures-explored.org.

That is my view of the Bay.

Posted on April 2nd, 2013 | No Comments »

First Fridays: A Bustling Experience That Brings Oakland Alive

February 28th, 2013
by Lateef McLeod

My First Fridays experience in downtown Oakland earlier this month left me excited and a bit overwhelmed by the hustle and bustle of the fun. As I maneuvered down the festival’s main corridor on Telegraph Avenue, I was immersed in a crowd of revelers who practically swept me away with them. Their din made the city come alive as street performers, musicians, and the like brought their uniquely Oakland flavor to this long-standing city event that attracts of thousands people from all over the bay.

This bustling street fair occurs on the first Friday of every month. Local artisans, art galleries, street and food vendors populate tents along the Telegraph corridor for the night. They provide a wide array of options for the masses of people who flood the streets. You can even find pop-up shops, which became all the rage at the beginning of 2011, and provide goods and services like food or clothing on a short term basis.

First Fridays Oakland Crowd

When I arrived on the scene, people milled about in the street as far as my eyes could see. They admired art from some amazing artists, fellowshipped with friends, and noshed on everything from ice cream to shish kebobs as they made their way from one stall to another. The main point of the event is connecting with fellow Oaklanders and soaking up the sights and sounds of the city.

First Fridays coincide with another one of Oakland’s mainstay events, Art Murmur, and this combination ensures a lively space where folks can check out artist’s work, hear live music, shop, and enjoy tasty treats from local restaurants. This is all about local vendors and local fare. Vendors and booths meander down Telegraph from 19th to 27th streets from 5 p.m. until the last stragglers head home at 10 p.m. You can find a little piece of each of Oakland’s diverse and eclectic communities represented at First Fridays.

As I wandered down Telegraph, I ran into quite of few people I knew, and I was able to wander into different artist’s booths and enjoy their work and the pieces they had on sale. I marveled at the collection of food trucks that offered a slew of delicacies that I was so tempted to try.

I must confess that in the midst of all of the revelry and fun, I became slightly confused about what to do and where to go. The main challenge of my first First Fridays experience was maneuvering my wheelchair through massive clusters of people. I managed to keep my wits about me though, and steered my way through the crowd without running over anyone’s toes or knocking anyone down. A few people did bump into my chair, but I soon figured out how to steer clear of wobbly party goers.

All in all I enjoyed Oakland’s First Friday event and encourage you to support this festival that brings out Oakland’s businesses, food vendors, and artists to showcase their talents and wares. I will say that when I go back, I will arrive earlier to avoid some of the hustle and bustle on the street. To learn more and see upcoming dates, go to the First Fridays website.

That’s my view of the Bay.

Posted on February 28th, 2013 | 1 Comment »

Riding the Waves with the Blue and Gold Fleet

February 4th, 2013
by Lateef McLeod

Golden Gate Bridge Closeup: Photo by Lateef McLeod, Lateef's View of the Bay

One of my favorite things to do when I visit Fisherman’s Wharf and Pier 39 in San Francisco is to ride the waves of the bay on a Blue and Gold Fleet tour. They offer a variety of tours, including bay cruises, a ferry service to destinations like Sausalito, Angel Island, Vallejo, and Oakland, and an exhilarating, white-knuckle Rocketboat tour that speeds, rocks, and rolls over the waves.

I recently took a cruise around the San Francisco Bay and saw a number of popular tourist attractions up close. Purchasing tickets for their tours is as easy as visiting the City Pass site and following the instructions to buy tickets. Links are marked clearly and in a few clicks, you’re at the “Buy Now” section where you can make your purchase. Next, you print out the receipt and redeem your tickets at the Blue and Gold Fleet office on the pier.

When I arrived at Pier 39 for the cruise, helpful yellow jacketed staff people directed me where to go so I could get my tickets, and they made sure I boarded the ship before the rest of the passengers. I had to tip my wheelchair back a bit to maneuver onto the steep portable ramp, but it was no big deal. Once inside the spacious bottom level, I easily found a space by a window so I could see once we got underway. The large boat sailed past sights and landmarks like the seals at Pier 39, the Golden Gate Bridge, Alcatraz, and the San Francisco skyline – gorgeous.

It’s a great way to spend the day with family and friends.

An audio recording in English, Spanish, and Chinese provides historic information about the different landmarks, but the hum of the ship’s motors made it a little hard for me to hear it. Most of the other passengers went up on the topside of the boat where you can see the landmarks more clearly and better hear the recordings. The second level was not wheelchair accessible though, and so not an option for me. Besides that, the tour was an exciting experience. The most thrilling part was cruising under the Golden Gate Bridge and around Alcatraz Island.

Be a tourist in your own backyard and check out the Blue and Gold Fleet; you’re sure to see a whole new side of the San Francisco Bay that may surprise you.

Blue and Gold Fleet: www.blueandgoldfleet.com

City Pass Tickets: www.citypass.com/san-francisco/blue-gold-cruise

That is my view of the Bay.

Posted on February 4th, 2013 | No Comments »

The Services of the ARC

January 7th, 2013
by Lateef McLeod

I recently spoke with Dave Duart, the executive director of the Commercial Support Service Department of the Contra Costa ARC (CCA), which works to improve the lives of children and adults with developmental disabilities.

A family based organization, CCA advocates for people with developmental disabilities so that they can succeed in educational, occupational, and community settings. CCA is a local chapter of the national ARC, and it has been a leader in its field for more than forty years. Their parent organization advocates for people with developmental disabilities at the national level.

CCA’s programs for children focus on those up to five years old, and provide early intervention services in childhood education, the home, the community, and clinical settings.

Dave Duart told me that their early intervention services, “Work closely with local schools and parent groups. The Regional Center plays the primary role in referrals to the Early Intervention Program and to county and public schools. We have a Parent/Family Advocacy and Support Group that assists families who have a child with a developmental delay. The families are very hands-on with this program.”

CCA’s Family Support Services engage with parents and family members of children with special needs. These services have two components. The first is the Care Parent Network, which is a parent-directed resource center that supports families who have children with special needs. The second is an After School Program that is available to working parents with children ages eleven to twenty-two.

The Contra Costa ARC’s Employment and Community Access Programs cater to adults with developmental disabilities. Employment services are vital for this population due to the challenges they experience finding and maintaining work. These services help many people with developmental disabilities attain economic self-sufficiency.

I utilized similar services when I was looking for work a few years ago. The organization I went to assisted me in acquiring an internship with the World Institute on Disability. I’d been having a hard time finding long-term employment, and using this service really helped me get my foot in the door, even though I’d graduated from college a while back. Using employment support services allowed me to develop my professional skills and grow my work experience. The Contra Costa ARC offers their clients similar services that develop their workplace skills in order to secure jobs.

Employment services consist of job training so you can learn workplace culture and skills, community employment that places you in an internship or job, and ongoing career support designed to help you retain employment. Dave Duart explained that CCA has, “Three production centers that focus on work and training. We have a large customer base that provides a variety of job options for those who participate at those sites. We have two Supported Employment operations as part of CSS, one in the western part of the county, and another in the central and eastern segments of the county. Supported Employment is entirely community based. SE offers assistance in finding and retaining jobs within the business community, both individually and in small groups.” Supported Employment is for individuals who may have a challenge acquiring and retaining jobs. This program works with local businesses to ensure that their clients stay employed.

The final set of services CCA offers help promote the participation of people with severe disabilities in activities in their local communities. This program works in concert with CCA’s auxiliary programs such as the Community Access Program, ARC Inroads, and ARC Access, in addition to the George Miller Adult Programs that are located in Concord and Richmond.

To learn more about the Contra Costa ARC and how to participate in their programs, please visit: www.contracostaarc.com.

That is my view of the Bay.

Posted on January 7th, 2013 | No Comments »

The Artistic Reach of Creative Growth

December 21st, 2012
by Lateef McLeod

In November I told you about Creativity Explored in San Francisco, well last week I visited Creative Growth, their sister organization on the other side of the bay in Oakland. Tom, who works for Creative Growth’s administrative team, talked about the differences between them, “I like to say we are like brothers and sisters who grew up, so you have a shared childhood, but become different adults.”

Creative Growth is a non-profit art studio for artists with developmental disabilities. A bigger operation than the one in SF, they serve one hundred and sixty-two artists who visit the facility throughout the week. To facilitate the artists’ ability to produce world-class art, the organization provides them with all of the materials and resources they need free of charge.

Elias and Florence Katz founded Creative Growth forty years ago in downtown Oakland, and it has become a fixture in the downtown landscape and a refuge for many artists. Unlike its sister organization, Creative Growth enjoys an international presence due to its gallery in Paris and its consultant work in Asia.

Their large facility is open to the surrounding community and accommodates a large number of visitors in the gallery space. The extra foot traffic means the artists have more opportunities to sell their work. Artists get fifty percent of each piece they sell, which becomes significant if they sell multiple pieces. Those who make enough money selling their work can donate a portion of their proceeds back to the organization.

Creative Growth’s core effort is its Studio Program, which is available to the artists five days a week. There is no fee for artists to participate in this program, and all art supplies are provided free of charge. They mass produce t-shirts and other items, like rugs, that generate income, which goes into a community pot and ensures that every artist in the program receives payment for their work.

Tom emphasized that, “Over time, our artists should come to run their own center, and so we have artists becoming donors who support programs for the other artists. We created a gallery space in the back, where artists can learn how to curate and organize exhibitions. We hired some of the artists to be teacher’s assistants for some of our summer and other programs. We are really looking at how to help our artists with disabilities become the managers and leaders of our organization.”

Creative Growth offers other programs that complement the services provided in their Studio Program. Their Guest Artist Program brings well-known local artists in to give feedback to the studio artists. It also fosters an enriching learning experience for both parties. In the summer, they conduct a Youth Art Program for disabled young people between the ages of sixteen and twenty-one. This program introduces them to creating art and provides them with a place where they can work after graduating from school. Another interesting program is the Rug Workshop, in which artists have the opportunity to convert their art into a rug design, which they then receive an hourly wage to produce.

I spoke with two of the artists to learn their perspectives on working at Creative Growth.

Daniel Gardener produces art mostly with textiles and sewing, and what he enjoys most about going to Creative Growth is being, “Around people that are in the same situation. I am around people that have similar disabilities.” This supportive environment makes Daniel feel comfortable as he produces his artwork. Daniel says that because he is blind and has cerebral palsy, he likes to produce work that is mostly tactile in nature, like the woman’s hat he showed me when I visited his workstation.

Another artist, Cedric Johnson, creates ceramic masks, quilts, and drawings. He says that he feels fortunate to work at Creative Growth, “I just have to come, bring my lunch, and work, and I get paid for it.” Selling his artwork has become a lucrative endeavor for Cedric, who has commanded substantial sums for his art. He has even exhibited his art in New York and Chicago.

If you have some last minute holiday shopping to do, you can check out Creative Growth’s downtown Oakland gallery, located at 355 24th Street.

To view their artists online, go to www.creativegrowth.org. You can also call them at (510) 836-2340 if you want to volunteer or apply to be one of their artists.

That’s my view of the Bay.

Posted on December 21st, 2012 | No Comments »

San Jose Abilities Expo

November 19th, 2012
by Lateef McLeod

Those who came to the Abilities Expo at the San Jose McEnerny Convention Center can attest to it being a fantastic event. The thirty-year-old conference allows people with disabilities to interact with companies and organizations offering products and services to the disabled community. The expo is open to people of all ages and encourages every sector of the disability community to attend including: wounded veterans, persons recovering from immobilizing accidents, seniors with age related health concerns, children with disabilities, and individuals with physical or developmental disabilities. Organizers encourage visitors to attend workshops and view demonstrations so they can explore different aspects of disabled life.

When I go to the Abilities Expo, I check out the accessible vans. This year I really liked the newer model of the van I currently own, the Toyota Sienna. The newer model seems to have a little more room in its interior for maneuverability in my wheelchair, which is always good. I was also able to check out the MV-1 van that the Vehicle Production Group (vpgautos.com) constructs. The MV-1 is one of the first automobiles specifically made for people in wheelchairs with a wheelchair lift installed in each model. It will be interesting to see if other companies will pick up this trend and design vehicles specifically tailored for the disability community.

The expo came under new management in 2008 and revamped its image. Since then, they’ve taken the show on the road and it now takes place in cities like Chicago, Houston, Atlanta, and Boston. The Abilities Expo went international this year and hosted its first event outside of the U.S. in the city of Singapore.

The organizers of the Abilities Expo make sure they target companies and organizations that the public wants to see at the expo. David Korse, the organization’s president/CEO told me that they, “Simply try to let potential vendors know about the opportunity, the demographics, and the total number of visitors we draw to each event, and how affordable it is to reach our community in a ‘face-to-face’ environment. We also offer them the opportunity to talk to existing exhibitors to see how well they are doing at the shows.” All of this work means that the expo attracts organizations that bring increased numbers of disabled people, their families, and caregivers to the event each year.

Organizers reach out to new and past attendees to help them determine which speakers to invite to the event. They select topics about which people want to learn more. David commented, “We also track topics that always seem to be in demand like accessible travel, financial planning, and picking the right vehicle; and we recruit regional experts and invite them to participate.” Expo organizers invite participants to give them their thoughts and suggestions on how useful and interesting the topics and speakers were, and they ask them what else they’d like to see at the events. They encourage attendees to leave their comments and suggestions for improvement on the Abilities Expo’s website. Listening to the public gives the organizers the information and insight that allows them to tailor the Abilities Expo to what the public wants and needs. David says, “It is a very collaborative process.”

The Abilities Expo has a lot to offer people with disabilities. One of David’s last comments spoke to this, “I think our events provide an amazing ‘in person’ opportunity for community members to network, learn through our workshops, participate in our interactive events, find resources provided by our organizational sponsors, compare products and services, and ‘try stuff,’ versus only reviewing products online.” The Expo gives a person with a disability tools to improve their life and be more engaged in their community.

I encourage you to look out for information about when the Abilities Expo will be next year. It truly has many resources that people with disabilities can utilize in a three day extravaganza.

For more information about the Abilities Expo in San Jose, go to their website at: www.abilitiesexpo.com/sanjose. You do not want to miss this once a year event.

That is my view of the Bay.

Posted on November 19th, 2012 | No Comments »

Art Opportunities: Creativity Explored

November 7th, 2012
by Lateef McLeod


Family Car by Quintin Rodriguez

A few weeks ago I visited Creativity Explored, a great organization that assists people with developmental disabilities in expressing themselves through the visual arts.

Creativity Explored is a thirty-year-old organization formed by Elias and Florence Katz, who wanted to create a space where people with developmental disabilities could hone their art skills and exhibit their work in a nurturing environment. I viewed some of the art displayed in their gallery, and observed some of the studio artists producing art at their workstations. I also interviewed the organization’s marketing and business director, Ann Kappes, and a studio artist, Quintin Rodriguez, to acquire a more personal account of how Creativity Explored allows participants to achieve their artistic goals.

Four programs serve the resident artists who use these facilities. The Studio Arts Program provides workspaces and instruction for artists using all types of media. Trained professional artists help them explore ideas and techniques, and a variety of art supplies are available. In the Community Arts Program, studio artists visit Bay Area museums, galleries, and local artist’s studios. The Exhibitions Program allows artists to professionally exhibit their work and sell pieces to prospective buyers. Lastly, the Guest Artist Workshop Program brings local professional artists to a Creativity Explored site to teach workshops on a variety of artistic techniques.

To become a Creativity Explored artist, a person must have a developmental disability and live in San Francisco. Many artists are introduced to the program by social workers at the Golden Gate Regional Center. Matthew Verscheure, the associate director at CE, then meets with the prospective artist, shows them around the studios, and answers their questions to determine it is something they are interested in doing. If they are, then they schedule something that will work for them and start working in the program. Artists can work in Creativity Explored studios every weekday from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.

In talking to Quintin Rodriguez, who has been a member of their programs since 1999, I gained more insight into how they affect the artists they serve. He explained that he enjoys going to Creativity Explored because he likes to share his artwork (drawings from memory or life) with others. Through his studio time, he was able to develop his craft, and now produces intricate art pieces. His work, like his fanged mask or his sculpture of a van, illustrates his depth and creativity. Quintin also has experience putting his pieces in exhibits, and says, “I think I’ve sold quite a lot.” He is but one out of hundreds of artists whom Creativity Explored has assisted throughout the years.

If you’d like to see the art created by these wonderful artists, you can go to their latest exhibit, (PRE)FABRICTORS, now through November 18, 2012.

Please visit the Creativity Explored website at: www.creativityexplored.org to find out more about their programs.

You can also visit their gallery in San Francisco, at 3245 16th Street. It is open Monday to Friday from 10:00 am until 2:30 pm, Thursdays from 10:00 am until 7:00 pm, and on weekends from 12:00 pm until 5:00 pm.

For those of you interested in applying to be a Creativity Explored artist, you can contact Matthew Verscheure at: mattverscheure(at)creativityexplored(dot)org.

That’s my view of the Bay.

Posted on November 7th, 2012 | No Comments »

Exercising Our Right to Vote in the 2012 Election

October 24th, 2012
by Lateef McLeod

This year’s general election is days away and, as we move closer to November 6, 2012, the campaigns for candidates and propositions are heated and in some cases very close. In this tumultuous time, it is important for people with disabilities to research the issues that will affect our community. We must be vigilant to ensure that we select legislators and policy makers who understand our needs and will help improve our communities. The deadline to register was Monday, October 22, 2012, but new citizens naturalized after that date will have until November 6, 2012 to register and vote.

I registered to vote when I turned eighteen, but I did not realize the importance of exercising my civil right at that time. It was not until I voted in my first presidential election in 2000 that I finally realized the power I had in casting a vote, which gives me and all people with disabilities an opportunity to advocate for what we want to happen in our communities.

It is federal law for all polling places to be accessible to all registered voters, including people with disabilities who use wheelchairs or scooters, or have difficulty walking. If you need help getting to the polls, your local elections department can provide transportation. If you still cannot get to a polling place, you can mail in your ballot. You have until October 30, 2012 to request an absentee or mail-in ballot, which will be shipped to your house. You then have until Election Day to mail the ballot back or bring it to your nearest polling place. This voting process is very convenient and I have used an absentee ballot many times.

To find polling places in your county, please see the list below.

Alameda County: Go to: acgov.org or call: (510) 267-8683.
Marin County: Go to their Elections Department website or call: (415) 473-6456.
Contra Costa County: Go to their Elections Division website or call: (925) 335-7800.
San Francisco County: Go to their Department of Elections website or call: (415) 554-4375.
For general information, contact your local Registrar of Voters.

Voting is a fundamental right for every citizen in this country. People with disabilities should be vigilant in voting and in advocating for access to voting facilities. In doing so, the disability community can become a strong constituency and help determine the politicians who represent us and the policies that govern us.

That is my view of the Bay.

Posted on October 24th, 2012 | No Comments »