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Monday, January 11, 2016

Winter SCORES: Kids learn how to fuel their bodies through nutrition!



Written by Mira Smith
Writing Coordinator

Again this year, one of my new year’s resolutions is to be more conscious of my eating and exercising habits. My main motivations for this apparently quite-popular resolution is to improve my athletic abilities.

Fortunately, I am coordinating DC SCORES' winter nutrition and healthy eating program at seven schools -- so teaching conscious eating will be a part of my job position.

Perfect!

For the next six weeks beginning today, DC SCORES shifts away from the writing program for a nutrition and healthy eating curriculum -- complemented by multi-school soccer clinics. The goal is to introduce to students the importance of combining exercise with nutrition to maintain a healthy lifestyle.

The curriculum covers a wide range of themes and activities each aiming to empower our poet-athletes to make healthier conscious eating choices. Each lesson will address a specific topic such as reading nutrition labels, serving size, food origins and drinks.

One of my favorite lessons focuses on fast food. Poet athletes will begin by playing a fast food taboo card game. Using nutrition terms they have learned, each poet-athlete will have to describe a fast food item for the rest of the team to guess. After discussing why they like fast food -- but how they should avoid eating it constantly -- students will create advertisements for healthy fast food items they invent.

Some of the most exciting parts of winter programming are the cooking sessions. Once a week, teams will use healthy ingredients to make fun and tasty snacks. This first week’s recipe is a breakfast banana split, which uses vanilla yogurt and cereal instead of ice cream and sprinkles. On the last day of the season, teams will get to try new foods including hummus, yogurt covered raisins and rice cakes.

Stay tuned for more blog posts about nutrition lessons, our cooking sessions with partner program Brainfood, and Giant supermarket tours.



Monday, December 28, 2015

15 stories to celebrate 2015

Wow, what a year it's been. Thanks to your support, you have seen DC SCORES build teams for more kids in more DC communities than ever before! We've forged new partnerships, celebrated the many successes of alumni now in college, given out myriad awards — both to poet-athletes as well as coaches and volunteers — and so much more.

This is never an easy task, but below in link, photo and video form are our Top 15 from 2015. Please help us continue to grow and serve more DC kids with a tax-deductible donation before the ball drops Dec. 31

Thank you!

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No. 15 — Lincoln Middle School visits the White House



In February, Lincoln poet-athletes had the special opportunity to visit the White House for the President's ceremony with the MLS-winning L.A. Galaxy as well as the NHL-winning L.A. Kings. The kids not only got free gear from the Galaxy but got to ask questions of the professionals!

BLOG
Photo album

No. 14 — Jency and Leron take on the Big Apple



It was a weekend they'll never forget. In April, poet-athletes Jency of Barnard Elementary and Leron of Imagine Hope Community Charter School took the train to New York City for the 9th Annual America SCORES National Poetry SLAM!. There, they made friends with kids from 13 other cities; ate NYC-style pizza; played soccer in Central Park; and performed on stage at the Reuters Building!

BLOG diary
Photo album

No. 13 — Celebrating our coaches and volunteers




Our 200 coaches and 400 volunteers are the people who make SCORES possible for the poet-athletes. That's why the SCORE Awards in May is such a special night. As is custom, we spent the evening at LongView Gallery celebrating the incredible people who change the lives of DC kids!

Photo album

No. 12 — Creating change throughout DC



At Truesdell Education Campus, students ran a campaign to clean up their school. At Raymond Education Campus, students got their hands dirty creating from scratch a school garden. And throughout the District at 40-plus other sites, DC SCORES kids made a difference in their communities through service-learning projects!

Photo album
Truesdell blog/video series

No. 11 — A HUGE Jamboree! celebrates spring season 



There's no better way to celebrate the spring season than with the culminating Jamboree!, which was bigger than ever with 2,000 people congregating at Anacostia Park for an action-packed Saturday of nonstop soccer games as well as family-fun activities such as facepainting, arts and crafts, highlighting service-learning projects, and much more!

BLOG recap
Photo album

No. 10 — A DC SCORES Cup for the ages 




The DC SCORES Cup keeps getting bigger and better. In 2015, more than 500 DC professionals met at the Maryland SoccerPlex for a day full of soccer games, teambuilding, fun and supporting DC kids.

BLOG recap
Photo album

No. 9 — Summer SCORES! 



Summer camp doesn't get much better than with DC SCORES. During three action-packed camps (free of charge, as always), kids picked up new soccer skills, made tons of friends, learned new arts disciplines (T-shirt screening, dancing!), went on field trips, and kept their bodies and minds fresh and engaged leading into the fall season!

Photo album

No. 8 — Alumni success stories



Summer is also special for DC SCORES because we watch alumni of the program head off to college — many the first from their families to do so. Such was the case for three young women whose stories we documented: Nijah, Ingrid and Claudia!

Nijah's story
Ingrid's story
Claudia's story

No. 7 — New members of our team!





In September, we welcomed six new staff members (not pictured above but in D.C. United photo below: Travis Worra) to our team. We take great pride in embodying the values the program instills in kids — teamwork, leadership, commitment — as a staff and also having a fun culture, and the additions have fit in really well!

Podcast with new staff

No. 6 — A huge partnership made official!


On Oct. 1, we announced a partnership with D.C. United that included consolidating with their United Soccer Club to serve more students through our program model. In the three months since, we've already gained greater visibility through being the charitable soccer arm of the Major League Soccer team and look forward to a very bright future together!

Press release

No. 5 — Volunteer explosion at Fall Frenzy




Yes, there were 1,000 elementary school kids at Trinity Washington University for the 18th Annual Fall Frenzy in late October — there were also hundreds of volunteers in their yellow shirts, demonstrating perhaps more than ever on one day how many people in DC are committed to and passionate about DC SCORES. Because of the volunteers, the action-packed day ran as smoothly as could be asked!

Blog recap
Photo album

No. 4 — An afternoon with the USWNT



In late October, Brightwood Education Campus poet-athletes got a treat when they visited President's Park just south of the White House for a soccer clinic and photo shoot. They learned skills from U.S. Women's National Team coach Jill Ellis, and then gasps ensued as the entire World Cup-winning team from the summer walked toward them across the grass. Minutes later, the kids were asking questions of Carli Lloyd and Abby Wambach and getting autographs from Megan Rapinoe, Sydney Leroux and Christen Press. It was an afternoon they'll never forget!

Blog recap
Photo album

No. 3 — Meet Christian, all-star volunteer



There's a staff member we forgot to mention in No. 7 — Christian. During the past year, the now-sophomore in high school program alumnus has become a volunteering fixture at our office almost every day after school. Christian embodies DC SCORES' core values, brings a smile to the office every day, and also excelled as a summer camp counselor. Thanks for all you do, Christian!

Blog profile

No. 2 — Capital Cup champions relish the journey


When Capital City Public Charter School got a mini soccer pitch built this fall, members of the DC SCORES middle school team started coming to school early every day to play. So it's no surprise that CCPCS' dedication paid off and the girls team bonded together to win the Capital Cup middle school championship in late November. The same could be said of the Raymond Education Campus boys team that often practiced so hard, coach David Peterson had to tell his kids to tone the intensity down a bit. The strong soccer communities at both schools held up trophies on Nov. 24.

No. 1 — Hope Avenue at the Poetry Slam!



The season-culminating Poetry Slam! in early December never ceases to amaze and inspire, and this year's 18th edition more than met such expectations. During a time of turmoil and despair in the world and on a day when yet another mass shooting occurred in this country, students took the stage at Columbia Heights Education Campus and reminded us — the adults in the audience — that there, indeed, is a bright future. They guided us down "Hope Avenue" while celebrating each other's similarities and differences.

And that was just the first night of the event. The second night at H.D. Woodson High School, the students exemplified the message guest poet Malachi Byrd had for them at the show's onset: "I am powerful! I am enough." Just watching one or two of the 37 performances over the two nights, one thing was clear:

DC SCORES poet-athletes are powerful, proud, and much more than enough.

From our team to yours, thank you for an incredible 2015. We can't wait to share an extremely exciting future together!

Tuesday, December 8, 2015

Perspectives from Powell, Part VI: The Poetry Slam!


This fall, Writing Coordinator Mira Smith is coaching writing at Powell Elementary School in the Petworth neighborhood of Washington, DC. The Powell Panthers love soccer, but are also learning how to express their feelings about the beautiful game -- and much more -- through the poetry aspect of DC SCORES. Follow along as Mira takes us on a journey, through her words and those of her poet-athletes, leading up to the Poetry Slam! December 2.

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Written by Mira Smith
Writing Coordinator

12.2.15

Today is the Poetry Slam! and based on my own jitters, it would seem that I, not my students, am the one about to perform on stage in front of 500 people.

Last night, I dreamt that the entire team decided to change the poems the last minute before the Slam! and they expected me to already be familiar with these new poems. I woke up relieved that this was only a dream, but am slightly embarrassed these fears are in my subconscious.

I am proud, however, of the investment to the team I have developed. When I tell the poet-athletes of the dream, one boy reminds me, “But you're not even in the show!”

The students arrive for a pizza party in Powell’s cafeteria and I immediately notice that a couple of poet-athletes are missing. One student informs me that four poet-athletes will not be attending the Slam! because of other obligations. Without hesitation, four students offer to recite those students’ lines because they have every single line memorized anyways ( these guys are amazing!).

The after-care students file into the cafeteria and watch the Powell Power Panthers practice their performance once more before the Slam!. The visible support from their teachers and classmates helps to build the air of anticipation and excitement. We all sit together, munch on some pizza and anxiously await the arrival of the bus.

After what feels like waiting for hours, we hop on the bus and take the 15-minute ride to Columbia Heights Education Campus. Our performance is right in the middle of the lineup of 19 schools, and although some poets are disappointed that we cannot be earlier and get it over with, I explain that this will be a perfect way to learn from the other teams. I am moved, inspired and heartened by every single performance, with topics ranging from immigration to racial injustice to soccer and teamwork.

Next thing I know, a DC SCORES staff member taps me on the shoulder and instructs Coach Matt and I to to bring the team outside to the hallway leading backstage. A photographer snaps a quick team photo and a videographer walks up and down the line of poets capturing the team’s pre-performance nerves. Executive Director Bethany Rubin Henderson gives a quick and effective pep-talk to the Powell Panthers reminding them to speak clearly and directly into the microphones and of course to have lots of fun.

After we hear a round of applause from the previous performance, we walk through the backstage area and wait until emcee Charity Blackwell announces Powell. Coach Matt and I watch from backstage as the Powell Power Panthers execute their introduction, first, second and third poems. I am particularly blown away by Rosio’s individual poem and how she flawlessly incorporates a step routine. There are a few minor hiccups in the performance, but the poets recover quickly.

After, we all walk back to our seats and are able to watch the rest of the show without any stress. To the dismay and disappointment of the Powell Power Panthers, we do not win any awards for the performance. But in comparison to previous years when they were embarrassed by the performance, this year the poet-athletes believed that they actually had a chance of winning. In my opinion, this demonstrates that we really did do our best.

Although many Powell poet-athletes walk back to the bus with shrugged shoulders from disappointment, I hope that when they think of the progress they have made since the first poetry session in September, they will think of it as a win.

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“Bravery”
My name is Rosio,
What you got on me yo?
I’m the flyest chick around these parts
And I make art that breaks hearts.
You cannot compare to me
I am an 11 year old prodigy.
You are lucky to see me here.
My words will blow out your ears…
Drums!

-- Rosio H., 11

Friday, December 4, 2015

2015 Eastside Poetry Slam! -- I am powerful, I am enough!



Written by Jake Lloyd
Communications Manager

Before the Eastside DC SCORES Poetry Slam! began Thursday evening, guest poet Malachi Byrd did a call-and-response with the hundreds of young poets inside H.D. Woodson High School.

"I am powerful," the DC Youth Slam Team member said.

"I am POWERFUL," responded kids representing the 18 teams.

"I am enough." "I am ENOUGH!"

But then a kid piped up from the crowd, "What does 'I'm enough' mean?" Good question, responded Bird, who told the kid and every poet-athlete in attendance what they've come to realize and embrace during the 12-week fall DC SCORES writing program.

That who they are and what they do is, simply, enough. That they should love themselves.

And that was the theme of what followed -- an array of serious, funny, poignant and brilliantly choreographed performances that captivated a capacity audience.

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The Aiton Elementary School Bears are known in DC SCORES circles for being quite the tenacious, determined soccer players. They are athletes led by a coach, Mr. Hollins, who takes their games seriously and holds each poet-athlete accountable.

The Bears were in character Thursday, marching out on stage as boxers and dazzling the audience with a rhythmic, perfectly choreographed performance that might land some of these Bears in Hollywood (if they're not playing professional soccer).

I can/I can!
I can learn/I can learn!
I can achieve/I can achieve
I am successful/I am successful!
I am a scholar/I am a scholar!

The Aiton Bears were the Aiton Bears, and at night's end they rushed the stage for a second consecutive year after winning the Golden Mic trophy and danced joyously alongside D.C. United coach Ben Olsen and goalie Travis Worra.

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Beers Elementary School's second-place performance was dictated by an event that hit close to home. Earlier in the year, the Cheetahs (team name) lost a beloved teacher to breast cancer.

The Cheetahs not only dedicated their performance to the teacher, but made it educational. Poem 1 was for Mrs. Agurs:

We were blessed to have you on this earth
We wish you were here to help us with our work
You were very inspiring and pretty
I wish we had more people like you in this city

Then the students, all dressed in pink, performed "Cure It," a plea to find a cure for the awful disease and for women to take every precaution possible to avoid and/or detect it.

And finally, the Cheetahs performed an ode to all their DC Public School teachers. They might be third- through fifth-graders, but their understanding of life's delicacies and embracing what you have shined brightly. 

Teachers educate us and give us knowledge
They give us work to prepare us for college
You teach us different subjects like ELA, science and math
Don't torture them before you come to school/Please take a bath!

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Each team took the stage in different outfits. As is usually the case, there were plenty of schools sporting their soccer uniforms -- proud of all the progress they made on the field this fall and feeling united as one, the same school name on every child's jersey.

Leckie Elementary School, decked out in their customary gold shirts, showed great pride in their ethnicity.

"Black like you, Black like me, Black like us, Black like me!"

"Black is beautiful!"

Orr Elementary School brought silly to the stage with an "I am" poem. Each kid approached the microphone and said something completely unpredictable and outrageous, and laughter ricocheted off the walls of the auditorium. The Jaguars finished their performance with an ode to rain set to the song "Drip Drop."



KIPP Quest brought the audience back to serious matters with an appropriate reaction to an event in their community -- a shooting. This was the second time in five years the students at the school, formerly Arts and Technology Academy, had to deal with violence right outside their building's doors. 

The Poetry Slam! stage provided what it did then, too -- a safe place for the kids to express their feelings. They did so in a well-rounded way that demonstrated how proud they are to represent their community and also what needs to change. They started with group poems about "urban rappers" and how good they can be, and followed that up with a fun "If I was a rapper" poem.

The rapper in me is an urban poet
The rapper in us goes to KIPP DC
See all rappers are not bad
They go to college and get degrees

And then Shine Award winner M'kya S. punctuated the performance with a solo poem and dropped the mic with this:

"The next time you want to shoot, shoot with cameras -- not guns"

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Words, words
Words have power
Words have power
Words have power

Moten Elementary School's poets were the second team under the bright lights and they helped set the stage for the night.

Whether teams were educating about breast cancer, decrying violence in their community, showing how fun it is to be goofy, embracing their skin color, or boxing to the beat of their words, all poet-athletes on stage embraced themselves and their teams. 

And that was more than enough.

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Elementary Schools 
1st place — Aiton Elementary School
2nd place — Beers Elementary School
3rd place — Burrville  Elementary School
Spirit Award — J.C. Nalle Elementary School
Shine Award — M'kya S., KIPP QUEST

Middle Schools \
1st place — Jefferson Middle School
2nd place — Hart Middle School
3rd place — KIPP KEY
Spirit Award — Eliot-Hine Middle School
Shine Award — Lorenzo J., KIPP KEY

Thursday, December 3, 2015

Students take audience down 'Hope Avenue' during inspiring Westside Poetry Slam!


Written by Jake Lloyd
Communications Manager

“I come tonight bringing tidings from our mayor, Mayor Bowser, who wishes she could be here… Tomorrow I will tell her and councilmembers this: The first thing I would tell them about is the fantastic dancing. The second thing I would tell them about is how when teams were on stage and someone was having a moment not remembering (their poem), the support that all the (capacity) audience was giving. What I went to tell them most about tonight is the Power of the Poetry, that you are all going to change the world and that you are taking on — when you hear about in the news people not being respectful and not honoring (life) — what YOU bring to the table is what our true United States is. That’s what I’m really, really proud of and that’s what I’m going to bring back to the mayor tomorrow.”

-- District of Columbia Deputy Mayor for Education Jennifer Niles

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If ever there was a time in this world and a night when the DC SCORES Poetry Slam! was especially needed, it was Wednesday night.

In a matter of two hours, 19 teams of poet-athletes reminded a capacity audience at Columbia Heights Education Campus that included DC's Deputy Mayor for Education that there is plenty of hope in the world.

Feeling empowered and strong from 12 weeks of poetry workshop sessions this fall season, one school-based team after another took the stage and delivered united, inspiring, stirring, eye-opening, tear-jerking and poignant works of creative expression.

On a day when yet another mass shooting occurred in the United States and there remain massive equality gaps and widespread acts of racism, the performances left Niles -- and the 500 or so others in attendance -- feeling so, so much better about the world and communities they live in.

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Truesdell Education Campus Middle School won its second Golden Mic trophy for first place in three years with a performance dedicated to longtime coach Charles Robinson who couldn't be at the Slam! due to health reasons.

Wearing T-shirts plastered with a photo of Robinson -- who we profiled with this video recently -- the Trojans spoke candidly of struggling but persevering in many ways: a girl struggling to learn English; a boy struggling to make friends at school; and, of course, dealing with Coach Robinson's health setback.

Through it all, they persevered. "The struggle is real but we MADE IT," the students said in unison. 

Seaton Elementary School also won the Golden Mic trophy for the second time in three years with a performance punctuated by the line, "Love is power."


Decked out in their soccer uniforms, the Stingers lined the stage -- taking up its entirety -- and reminded the audience about imagination. 

"Use your imagination/The future beholds/Stories untold/Use your imagination!"

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There was no complaining on stage. Teams touched on the issues plaguing society, but instead of sulking about them spoke passionately of hope and resolutions -- future politicians, perhaps?

Capital City Public Charter School did a Hillary Clinton-Donald Trump back-and-forth, with the boys reminding the girls that women are just as powerful as men and that when it comes to being president, "What matters is that they care about the people."


Bancroft Elementary School, dressed in their customary yellow soccer jerseys, spoke of "equal education for all" punctuated by a girl throwing her fist in the sky and yelling, "I have the right to envision a bright future. I HAVE THE RIGHT!"

LaSalle-Backus Education Campus, in just its second Poetry Slam!, finished in second place -- the performance highlighted by 9-year-old Dezeray S.,'s poignant poem about school shootings: 

"My heart beats with fear that this could happen at my school. Not again. Not again. NEVER again."

Each school performed three poems, and LaSalle's was upbeat as the kids in their green soccer uniforms rattled off everything in their futures from research papers, to getting an apartment, to discovering a cure for cancer, to taking a trip to the moon, to taking a trip to Mars, to "How about Jupiter!?"

Barnard Elementary School's performance centered around dreams: "I dream to go to college to get more knowledge." ... "What do you want to be in the future? I dream to travel the world and learn all kinds of languages.

"Hey, future, you better be ready for us because we are the Barnard Bears. ROARRRRR!"

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The host Lincoln Knights let Donald Trump know that Latinos "are united and it is not in vain. I always support my Mexican brothers," and that "Guatemala, Peru, El Salvador, Dominicans, we all come from the American dream." The Knights spoke of the struggles and risks of immigrating, but also the rewards.

KIPP WILL brought a similar message to the stage, with 20 kids dressed in black leading with the struggles of African-Americans before letting the audience know that "we will be proud and we will be loud and we WILL RISE!."

"We need to unite as one," said Jaquan W., mic in hand, as the Shine Award winner performed in front of his teammates. "I'm done!"

And finally, 3rd-place finisher Marie Reed Elementary School brought us back to "Hope Avenue." Yes, there are many reasons for despair, the large team of kids in orange told us, but there's always hope, too.

"Have you ever heard of Hope Avenue or Change Way!? I want to go there someday. Don't you think there's hope in all of us? In order to cope, NEVER lose hope."


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Elementary Schools
1st place — Seaton Elementary School
2nd place — LaSalle-Backus Education Campus
3rd place — Marie Reed Elementary School
Spirit Award — Capital City Public Charter School
Shine Award — Dayana P., Thomson Elementary School

Middle Schools
1st place — Truesdell Education Campus
2nd place — KIPP WILL
3rd place — Brightwood Education Campus
Spirit Award — Lincoln Middle School
Shine Award — Jaquan W., KIPP WILL

Monday, November 30, 2015

Give Teamwork, Leadership and Commitment on Giving Tuesday



Teamwork. Leadership. Commitment -- these values make up TLC, the core of DC SCORES after-school and summer programming for 1,800 kids citywide.

This Giving Tuesday, Dec. 1, you can give the gift of TLC to a DC child or several chilrden who are without our program and the values instilled.

Please support DC SCORES during the worldwide Day of Giving.

Our goal is $15,000, which = the full DC SCORES program (T, L & C) for 15 kids in Washington, DC!.

Throughout the day, we will give high fives below for every single provider of TLC because everyone's contribution makes a difference.

You can also help our effort by sharing our Facebook post and/or clicking to Tweet HERE.

Thanks!

Soccer jerseys + poetry journals ($28 value) given: 624

High Fives List!, time
Ken Munson
Lan Dao
Jackie Munson
John Akers
Sam Aparicio, 10:21am (Wednesday)
Drew Harrison, 9:51am (Wednesday)
Phillip Knight, 12:35am (Wednesday)
Katie Sieck, 11:59pm
Madeline Harrington, 11:50pm
Dave Crespo, 11:42pm
Anonymous, 11:37pm
Monisha Kapila, 11:26pm
Megan Gordon, 11:23pm
Bentley Johnson, 11:15pm
Megan Corey, 11:03pm
Mary Kusler, 11:02pm
Brian Brussel, 11pm
Edward Lovitch, 10:58pm
Elijah Saint Blancard, 10:57pm
Matt Lindsay, 10:50pm
Sue Falsone, 10:40pm
Stephanie Wolfram, 10:36pm
Lauren Smith, 10:35pm
Anonymous, 10:29pm
Michael Akin, 10:26pm
Emily Schulman, 10:24pm
Eric Schlein, 10:22pm
Michelle Hense, 10:10pm
Mary Ann Badavi, 10:09pm
Stephen Browning, 10:07pm
Jennifer Lakomowski, 10:06pm
Alicia Coughlin, 10:06pm
Ted, 10:04pm
Meredith Whitfield, 10:01pm
Maggie Riden, 10pm
Anonymous, 9:54pm
Anthony J. Piccari, 9:52pm
Michelle Pedersen, 9:51pm
Joseph T. Palladino, 9:48pm
Lyndsey and Chelsie Miller-Vierra, 9:45pm
Andrea Custis, 9:34pm
Rosemary Wardley, 9:33pm
Julia, Neumann, 9:28pm
Liora Klepper, 9:24pm
Jordan Thomas, 9:23pm
Anonymous, 9:18pm
Anonymous, 9:17pm
Anonymous, 9:16pm
James Armold, 9:15pm
Anonymous, 9:14pm
Anonymous, 9:13pm
Anonymous, 9:12pm
Anonymous, 9:10pm
Anonymous, 9:09pm
Mark Lewis, 9:05pm
MaryKate Hughes, 9:03pm
Spencer Tomlin, 9pm
Antony Pereira, 8:57pm
Anthony Francavilla, 8:55pm
Tiffany Pereira, 8:54pm
James and Irma Gennaro, 8:48pm
Anonymous, 8:45pm
Anonymous, 8:40pm
Peter Villano, 8:36pm
Zoe Samels and Thomas Guncik, 8:29pm
Nicole Miller, 8:18pm
Julie Kennedy, 8:12pm
Justine Lassman, Stephane de Messieres, 8:06pm
Chris Leonard and Ellen Krouss, 8pm
Alanna Sobel, 7:57pm
Peña Madridista DC, 7:56pm
David Freedholm, 7:53pm
Chris Richardson, 7:43pm
Chris Silvester, 7:40pm
Juliana Williems, 7:34pm
Heidi Hochstetler, 7:31pm
Henry Barber, 7:29pm
Richard Gersten, 7:17pm
Andra Powell Henderson, 7:12pm
Nancy Perkins Marroquin, 7:04pm
Wendy Copeland and Jon Schwartz, 6:57pm
Tim Spear, 6:44pm
Jane Istvan, 6:29pm
Yes Energy, 6:16pm
Don and Eliza Hill, 6:15pm
Lily Goldstein, 6:11pm
Angel Cintron Jr., 6:04pm
Matthew Dugan, 6:02pm
Andy Smith, 6pm
Linda Munich, 5:56pm
Melanie Fineman, 5:55pm
Manuela Goulden, 5:51pm
Andrew Esquer, 5:51pm
Sara Harper, 5:43pm
Sam Jaraiedi, 5:42pm
Anonymous, 5:40pm
Deirdre Hart, 5:34pm
Anonymous, 5:32pm
Doug and Sarah Kotlove, 5:29pm
David McGee, 5:28pm
Dru Huffman, 5:25pm
Ben Koehler, 5:21pm
Jeff Schwartz, 5:21pm
Ayan and Mike Rubin, 5:18pm
Brian Pick, 5:17pm
Alyssa Morse, 5:16pm
Colin Patch, 5:14pm
Justin Feltman, 5:13pm
Judith Kemp, 5:01pm
Nick Kessler, 5pm
John Lloyd and Sue Budin, 4:56pm
Anonymous, 4:50pm
Adam Rubinfield, 4:44pm
Anonymous, 4:44pm
Pierre Vigilance, 4:42pm
Tricia Aoki, 4:41pm
Michael Heiken, 4:38pm
Leah Hochstetler, 4:37pm
Wendy LeBolt, 4:36pm
Stuart Trevelyan, 4:31pm
Dimi Venkov, 4:25pm
Michael Lembo, 4:12pm
Rachel Klepper, 3:56pm
Sam Healy, 3:11pm
Brandon Rogers, 3:06pm
Carlos Fonseca, 3:04pm
Brian Yi, 2:46pm
Mira Smith, 2:34pm
Across the Pond (podcast), 2:31pm
Paul and Nancy Kemp, 2:25pm
Jennifer Gennaro-Oxley, 2:18pm
Paul Barritt-Flatt, 2:15pm
Amanda Potter, 2:11pm
Troy Spence, 2:03pm
Mary Kaila, 1:52pm
James Webber, 1:46pm
Howard Smith, 1:41pm
Jeffrey Koung, 1:40pm
Brian Sanker, 1:33pm
Josh Whisenhunt, 1:29pm
Anonymous, 1:20pm
Zachary Abaie, 1:13pm
Seth and Jennifer Halvaksz, 1pm
Stephen Replogle, 12:59pm
John Guinan, 12:58pm
Walter Okpycb, 12:57pm
Stephanie Young, 12:57pm
Marissa Spiegel, 12:55pm
Jake Lloyd, 12:54pm
Michael Worden, 12:54pm
John Guzman, 12:52pm
David Barritt-Flatt, 12:49pm
Rebecca Freedholm and Greg Rosenbaum, 12:48pm
Andrew Wiseman, 12:47pm
Karen Lovitch, 12:42pm
Katherine Hayden, 12:41pm
Dori and Mark Hazan, 12:41pm
Chefik Simo, 12:41pm
Kenny Owens, 12:36pm
Jennifer Himmel, 12:35pm
Patty Farrell and Robert Watkins, 12:32pm
Ronya Corey, 12:32pm
Libby Watkins, 12:31pm
Jessica Trevelyan, 12:30pm
Corey Timbers, 12:30pm
Amy Nakamoto, 12:29pm
Dawn Hulen, 12:28pm
Alice Speck, 12:27pm
Kelly Dragelin, 12:26pm
Chris Hudler, 12:25pm
Sean Hinkle, 12:20pm
Peter Richardson, 12:18pm
Annabelle Lawler, 12:18pm
Andrea Custis, 12:17pm
Simon Landau, 12:17pm
Steve Goodman, 12:17pm
Felix B. Lloyd, 12:16pm
Katrina Owens, 12:13pm
Greta Poku-Adjei, 12:12pm
Joshua Freedholm, 12:12pm
Tim and Kathy Hinkle, 12:11pm
Carlos Espindola, 12:10pm
Alex Lord, 12:08pm
Richard Washington, 12:08pm
Jason Ferreri, 12:08pm
The Fairbanks Family, 12:07pm
Daniel Henderson, 12:07pm
Traci Lee, 12:05pm
Paul Jackson, 12:04pm
Bethany Rubin Henderson, 12:04pm
Barton Bishop, 12:04pm
Eric Ahearn, 12:03pm
Tatiana Blanco-Bertolo, 12;03pm
Paige Lovejoy, 11:32am
Jacqui Kemp, 11:24am
Heather Copeland, 11:11am
Sherika Brooks, 10:57am
Tim Preotle, 10:54am
Patrick and Trish Ahern, 10:53am
Kevin Kelley, 10:50am
Mary Amorosino, 10:47am
Ryan Kelley, 10:38am
Kara Dunford, 10:26am
Lauren Bogard, 10:19am
Launa Hochstetler, 9:58am
Jana Sharp, 9:53am
Aeon Clark, 9:43am
Joshua McGee, 9:38am
Hirsh Kravitz, 9:30am
Betty Schulman, 9:17am
Lisa Tabaku, 9:15am
Walter Okpych, 9am
Amy Nakamoto, 8:18am
Karen Dresden, 8am
Anne Woodworth, 8am
Cheryl Gregory, 12:15am
Anthony Brown, 12:13am
Ellie Zuckerberg, 12am
Aya Takeuchi, 12am
Mihana Matsui, 12am