A Postcard From: Guanhua Li ’20

Name: Guanhua Li
Class Year: 2020
Major: Sociology
Hometown: Brooklyn, N.Y.

 Internship Placement: NGO Good Neighbors International – Chile
Job Title: Research Assistant
Location: Santiago, Chile

Why did you apply for this internship?

I became interested in volunteering at an international NGO after taking “The Logic and Politics of Global Health” course at Haverford as part of my Bi-Co Health Studies minor. I wanted to work in an NGO that focuses on children advocacy, takes an interdisciplinary approach, and uses community-based engagement intervention. Good Neighbors Chile promotes child equity by working with economically disadvantaged and indigenous communities. My role as an intern would allow me to analyze social environments and issues of inequality — themes we often learn about at Bryn Mawr. I would also have the opportunity to learn how NGOs function abroad and provide services to address sociological disparities.

What’s happening at your internship? 

I have been involved in several ongoing projects. The first one is to improve Good Neighbors’ social media platforms. I select potential photos for campaigns, website, Facebook, and Twitter. I am researching social media trends in Chile for new suggestions to increase likes, comments, and followers. Some plans include integrating WhatsApp (Chile’s most popular platform) to directly communicate with donors and establishing a more user-friendly online donation page. The second project is helping Good Neighbors transition to using a new business platform called Salesforce. Until now, most donors’ data were kept on paper. Having an Excel spreadsheet database will make it easier to keep track of donor continuity and improve financial management. The third project is to translate children’s letters from Spanish to English. Since most sponsors are international, English is used as the main language of communication before it is further translated to other languages.

What has been your favorite part of this internship?

My favorite part is visiting children in Pudahuel to assist with the letter writing process. Whenever I visit Sun’s School, I always feel energized from interacting with the local community. The visits give me an opportunity to connect faces with the letters I have been translating in the office. I enjoy visiting classrooms from second to sixth grade students, seeing the beautiful pictures they draw, and reading the paragraphs they write about their family, friends, pets, and sports. In addition, I enjoy how easy it is to have conversations in Spanish because children are very receptive and curious. They are always asking us about differences between Chile and the United States.

Living in a new city? What has that experience been like for you?

My internship program is through IES Abroad in Santiago, Chile. We work at our internship sites during the day and take seminar and Spanish classes at night. On the weekends, we attend class field trips and explore Chile with friends. IES has done a terrific job matching us with host families. My host mom Sofia is super kind and her dog Leon is the sweetest. He always greets me by the door whenever I arrive home and by the balcony whenever I leave for work. My neighborhood Providencia is tranquil and only 15 minutes away from downtown. Aside from loving the scenic mountains in the background, I am visiting parks and climbing hills such as San Cristóbal and Santa Lucía. Another personal favorite is visiting the Feria Artesanal (hands craft markets) with my friends to see the beautiful artwork. Museums are usually free admission and the Costañera and MallPlazas provide convenient shopping in one central area. Most of all, I value the opportunity to practice Spanish and become more confident using it in everyday situations.

Guanhua Li group picture Skyline Guanhua Li Internship

A Postcard From: Hanxiao Lu ’20

This summer, I interned at the investment banking division of the CCB principal Capital Management Co., Ltd. The company is located in Beijing, the capital of China. So far, I have been working here for seven weeks, and I can feel that my vision about financial industry and my future career life are already renewed.

Beijing is a very overwhelming city. To work and to live here requires a very high cost for housing. There are overwhelmingly many people on the morning subway. However, by overwhelming I do not mean it in a totally negative way. There is also a kind of hope that provides overwhelming power among the people here to face the struggles in their life.

Not sure if Beijing is the right city for me yet, but I am already attracted by the challenging and enriching tasks in the financial industry. In the department I am interning at, we are focusing on one investment banking product, which is called asset-back securitization. The asset-back securitization is a security that pools the asset into financial instruments, which allows them to be sold to general investors. The pools of underlying assets can be common payments from credit cards, auto loans, and mortgage loans, etc.

The project I am involved is with China Construction Seventh Engineering Division Corporation Ltd. We are going to create an asset pool of 900,000,000 RMB and make them to be securities. During this project, I have the opportunity to learn and actually calculate some significant data, audit the financial statements, edit and proofread the contracts, etc. As I get to understand the whole process of issuing and selling the securities, I become more aware of the importance of some mathematical tools that I learned back to school. This insight is very inspiring for a mathematics major like myself.

In addition, I also learn some skills that are not typically taught in a liberal arts college. For instance, to set up charts with a number of data and calculate the number we desire, we need to be able to manage to use Excel and to convey the data we get, we need to use PowerPoint. It is definitely a different scenario from making a chart and PowerPoint for a class project at school. To improve the efficiency, I need to learn and memorize many shortcuts on the Excel and for data visualization, I need to make the PowerPoint concise, clear and beautiful. Another very important lesson I learned throughout this internship is the necessity of communication skills, which I take as the most important skills in many career fields. Specifically in the financial industry, since the ability to master Excel can be cultivated through practice, the ability to communicate with other become the point to differentiate yourself from others. In a project, we do not only need to communicate with our teammates, but also our clients and many other agencies. The ability to convey the information as well as maintain a friendly relationship is crucial for the success of a project.

I already have taken many helpful lessons and experiences from this internship. And I am very thankful for everyone who has offered me help during this internship.

A Postcard From: Manal Hussain ’20

Name: Manal Hussain
Class Year: 2020
Major: International Studies
Hometown: Flemington, N.J.

Internship Placement:  Nationalities Service Center (NSC)
Job Title: Family Strengthening Program (FSP) Intern
Location: Philadelphia


This summer I interned at the Nationalities Service Center in the Family Strengthening Program and Health Access Team under the Health and Wellness department. I applied for this internship through Bryn Mawr’s Summer of Service (SOS) Program (check it out, it’s a good deal!) after hearing about past SOS students’ experiences at NSC. NSC is a nonprofit organization which provides direct services to immigrant and refugees. The FSP program is a part of a Randomized Control Trial funded by the U.S Department of Health and Wellness Office of Family Assistance. NSC is collaborating with the U.S Committee for Refugees and Immigrants (USCRI) for this program. FSP provides participants with case management and a series of workshops which teach skills in relationship enhancement, conflict and stress management, and financial management. A few of my tasks and projects included:

  • Case manage Spanish speaking clients
  • Assist clients in scheduling appointments, completing research surveys and needs assessments.
  • Create new and improved FSP referral forms, brochures, and workshop PowerPoints
  • Interpret Spanish
  • Escort clients to doctor’s appointments
  • Assist in completing client health forms

My Experience:

This summer has been unexpectedly insightful and rewarding, leading to one of the best experiences I have had. Besides working in center city, at NSC I found myself in the perfectly fast-paced environment surrounded by incredible people. From my supervisor to my fellow interns to my favorite clients, everyone pushed me to not only perform to the best of my abilities but also to become a better version of myself. Everyone at the organization is there for one purpose: to help and better the lives of immigrants and refugees. Immigrants and refugees are one of the most important populations in America and they deserve an equal chance to opportunity and to achieve self-sufficiency. Seeing and interacting with passionate coworkers and dedicated clients is what made me look forward to coming in every day.

 A Cool Event:

  • Helped volunteer at NSC’s World Refugee Day event at City Hall!

Main Takeaways:

  • For someone who tries to keep in touch with the world news specifically about refugee conflicts, I figured out pretty quickly that I know nothing. At NSC, I met clients who
    • are from countries I never even knew had an ongoing conflict,
    • spoke languages U.S interpretation and language lines don’t provide access to and
    •  belong to a growing community that exists in Philly.

Not only did I realize Philly is home to immigrants/refugees from all around the world not just from the few countries U.S media manages to mention but also that those who know this are usually the ones who are working to help them. It was a much-needed reality check.

  • Nonprofit work deserves more recognition and definitely a lot more money
  • Immigrant and refugee narratives are crucial in bettering global health and healthcare in America
  • My perspective of struggle and resilience have evolved.
  • I have rekindled a passion and motivation to pursue a career that serves humanity; what could honestly be more important?

Hussain intern group photo Internship office Hussain and Nationalities Service Center sign

A Postcard From: Destiny Lamar ’20

Name: Destiny Lamar
Class Year: 2020
Major: English/ Child & Family Studies Minor
Hometown: Bronx, N.Y.

Internship Placement: Puentes De Salud
Job Title: Teacher/Leader
Location: Southwark School

At Puentes we focused on what it means to be a superhero. Each week had a different theme:

  • Social justice superheroes
  • Art superheroes
  • Animal superheroes
  • Migrant Superheroes
  • STEM superheroes
  • Kid superheroes

In order for the children to interpret superheroes separately from the ones they see on TV; we asked them to list the traits that make up a superhero, list ways to make a change, and list the reasons we migrate so that they can apply their own perspective to each story we read and be able to view the “heroes without capes” including themselves. After getting to know all of our children, my group members and I were able to adjust some of the activities in the curriculum to their standards. We realized that we have a lot of visual learners and, therefore, had find an activity that went hand in hand with the story but also gives them freedom for creative expression. Literacy was a challenge for the group as a whole and most of the students individually so a lot of the work we came up with was being comfortable speaking in both English and Spanish.

I applied to this internship after learning that Puentes de Salud is an education and wellness program for children of South Philadelphia’s Latino community that are experiencing academic, cultural, and social challenges in the public school system. I wanted to step outside of my comfort zone and practice speaking Spanish while also being exposed to the significance of balancing health and education for children and myself. I wanted to be apart of a greater outcome and assist the children with being comfortable in their own skin inside and outside of the classroom.

The most important skills that I’ve learned are problem solving and being attentive. Being that my group members and I were the first to teach first graders, there was a lot of trial and error. It was difficult to come up with a curriculum for each day due to our different teaching styles and the different learning syles of the students. I learned how to be on my toes and always be prepared for any outcome. This was my first experience working with children who have difficulties expressing themselves and who have a lot of things going on at home that affect them daily. I had to pay close attention to body language, tone, behaviors, etc., which was harder than I thought it’d be. I learned a lot about myself through the process as well as getting a better understanding on the students’ perspective and where their frustrations come from with being bilingual and in a school with minimum resources.

The biggest challenge that I’ve faced in my internship is speaking up for myself. In the beginning I found that I was being very passive despite my previous experiences with children and doubting myself and my capabilities. However, I knew that I had something to contribute to this experience so I eventually shook off my self doubts and spoke up to use my experiences to help others. It was an empowering experience and I look forward to taking this mentality back to campus to continue empowering myself.

Poster Poster Poster Poster

A Postcard From: Lauren Phillips ’19

Precious artifacts of the Yupik people in Alaska have been revealed by rising temperatures and are now at risk. I am participating in the most remarkable archaeological field school at Nunalleq, a nearly 500 year old sod house of the Yupik people. Extraordinary artifacts, such as wooden masks, ornate ivory carvings, intricate tools, and woven grass objects have been found in unparalleled amounts and preservation due to the permafrost. However, melting permafrost and rising sea levels endanger artifacts from disintegration or washing away with the tide. At the Nunalleq Archaeological Field School, we are rushing to save the frozen, well-preserved artifacts from both weather and sea. Moreover, we are immersed in the living Yupik culture within the village, Quinhagak, as they host us during our excavation season.

The site is two houses on top of the other, one from c. 1670 and the bottom from c. 1540. Most likely, the same family continued to rebuild atop their ancestors’ house, as noted from the similarity of the family ownership marks on various artifacts. As Dr. Rick Knecht, head of the excavation and Bryn Mawr Ph.D. graduate, stated as he was examining a grass woven mat, “This grass was cut when Shakespeare walked the Earth.”

Some personal discoveries I made during the dig include a baleen woven mat, multiple wooden dolls, a toy boat, a mask attachment, an ulu handle and blade (found separately), and a bent-wood bowl. One of the village Elders, John Smith, visits the dig site and the lab daily and provides insights into the uncovered objects. John told us how grandfathers would carve little dolls to occupy their hands while telling stories. Whenever John holds carved tools, handles, objects, bowls, and jewelry, he tells us about how they’re made, what they were used for, and discusses the meaning behind the artifacts his ancestors created. His transference of knowledge is invaluable to the field school. My favorite find I uncovered so far is a beautifully carved ivory toggle shaped as the head of a smiling caribou from c. 1540. John carries on his family’s carving techniques by re-creating pieces from the Nunalleq site for us. He re-created a replica of the caribou toggle for me to wear, and told me about how precisely his ancestors carved the curvature of the toggle. He described the difficulty of re-creating the smiling caribou even with modern tools.

In addition to the amazing recovery of artifacts at Nunalleq, we’ve also taken part in the daily lives of Yupik people in Quinhagak. We go fishing for salmon all the time for dinner. Artists come in to show their art and compare it to the Nunalleq finds frequently. John tells us about his childhood and stories about the beings that lived with his ancestors and still live with us even as we dig. The painstaking and laborious work of excavation is outshined by the wondrous stories we are witnessing here. To learn more about the ongoing experience of field students, visit the Nunalleq Blog at https://nunalleq.wordpress.com/.

A Postcard From: Ankitha Kannad ’19

Name: Ankitha Kannad
Class Year: 2019
Major: Physics, Geology
Hometown: Bangalore, India

 Internship Placement: Applied Ocean Physics and Engineering Department, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute
Job Title: Research Assistant
Location: Woods Hole, Mass.

What’s happening at your internship? We would love to hear what kind of work you are doing!

This summer, I am working with Dr. Gordon Zhang on the Polynyas in Coastal Antarctica (PICA) project. Polynyas are openings in the sea ice surrounding Antarctica that are formed by the action of strong winds from the land that push ice away from the coast and expose ocean water. Since they remain ice free throughout the year, polynyas are particularly productive regions for phytoplankton that like plants on land require sunlight to grow. Where there is abundant phytoplankton, other organisms follow. Hence, polynyas are also particularly important for the survival of many Antarctic species like the Emperor penguin.

There is a lot of variation in the ocean dynamics and the abundance of phytoplankton in different coastal polynyas around Antarctica. Dr. Zhang has some hypotheses to explain this variability and I spent the summer analyzing data of ocean conditions in several polynyas to see if my findings agree with them.

Why did you apply for this internship?

I have been interested in physics research that also has applications for another passion of mine, which is protecting natural environments and wildlife. I’m happy I could contribute in some part to understanding the Antarctic ecosystem better through the PICA project.

What has been your favorite part of this internship?

A lot of great research happens at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute. We often have several seminars and lectures every week by researchers studying everything from microbes living within the oceanic crust to origami microscopes. While my research itself has exposed me to a completely new field, it has also been exciting to learn about all the cool science happening today.

Living in a new city? What has that experience been like for you?

This summer has been full of new experiences for me, from going sailing for the first time to seeing bioluminescence in the beach closest to my home. Even though Woods Hole is a small town, there always seems to be something to explore and I’ve been lucky to have a great group of other summer students to do it with.

Map of Amundsen Sea

A Postcard From: Meagan Kearney ’21

Name: Meagan Kearney
Class Year: 2021
Major: Undecided
Hometown: Fairfax, Va.

Internship Placement: The Global Fund for Children
Job Title: Intern
Location: Washington D.C.

Kearney and Global Fund for Children signWhat’s happening at your internship?

At The Global Fund for Children (GFC), I have been involved in many of my coworkers’ projects and the wider GFC events. This includes facilitating large and small meetings, helping move to a new office, updating GFC’s alumni partner files and researching/analyzing Southeast Asia and creating a landscape analysis. Throughout my time at GFC, my coworkers heavily encouraged my participation in meetings. For example, recently GFC held a Theory of Change workshop to help update and streamline their model to have a more focused approach on youth. They would often ask for my opinions and experience.

Why did you apply for this internship?

Throughout my years abroad, I have been lucky to have experienced many diverse cultures and to be able to interact with children. I have volunteered to aid children in Japan, the U.S. and Ghana. While each country has their own distinctive culture, I realized that the needs of a child remains the same. I believe that every child has the right to feel loved, safe and empowered. I knew that LILAC offered wonderful opportunities and when I had read the description for GFC, I immediately knew that I had to apply. Even though I am still undecided in my major, my passion for helping children aligns exactly with GFC’s goal. I believe that my experience at GFC has encouraged and inspired me to pursue education.

What has been your favorite part of this internship?

My favorite part of this internship so far was being invited by our Vice President, Corey, to her house for dinner. I went with Ellen, another Bryn Mawr intern, and Lida, a fellow from Armenia. We were able to meet her son and a university student from Brazil who she is hosting for a year. It was a wonderful opportunity to get to know everyone better, and my admiration for my coworkers only increased after hearing their inspiring experiences. After the dinner, I realized that the stigma around being close with coworkers (especially if you’re an intern), should never mean that you should distance yourself from them.

What is most rewarding about your internship?

The most rewarding aspect about my internship is knowing that I am helping the GFC team. Even small tasks (such as organizing the supply area) were rewarding because I was able to help my coworkers work more efficiently (even if just a little bit) and with more ease. I particularly enjoyed facilitating their meetings because I was able to organize and facilitate their discussion to more effectively communicate their ideas. I knew that by helping the team, I was also indirectly helping the children that we work with around the world.

Internship Office Internship Office  Post-It Planning

A Postcard From: Kim Davis ’20

Kim Davis at computer

My name is Kim Davis and I’m currently a junior in the class of 2020! I got the opportunity to work for LITS this summer to help as an audio/video intern, and a lot of our content we’re planning, filming, and editing is centered around the Digital Competencies at Bryn Mawr, which I didn’t know about prior to this internship. It’s been amazing to work for LITS, and I have learned of so many resources that we have on campus that I never heard of before like Lynda.com and the digital competencies. I might sound like I’m promoting something, and I am a little bit, but these things have really upped the game for me! Having free access to Lynda.com through my brynmawr.edu email has given me access to video production courses that are hard to access on campus, and really helped me to get better at my craft. Through the digital competencies, I can now sell my skills like it’s nobody’s business. I don’t just edit videos, I am fluent in project management, collaborative communication, file management, and audiovisual analysis and production. Check out the digital competencies infographic and get familiar with the terms! Sell yourself and get those jobs!

On that note, I feel that this internship has been a very empowering experience. Not only has it helped me to realize that I am, indeed, a responsible adult who can have a job and responsibilities, but I’ve gotten to manage projects and take control of my own time and organize my time and deadlines. Palak Bhandari, Bryn Mawr College alum and intern supervisor, has been a really incredible mentor and a really great leader. Her and the entire team at Educational Technology in LITS have been so welcoming and warm, and I look forward to working with them all in future endeavors and would definitely recommend working with them.

I’m learning to network, to manage my own time, furthering my skills in film, getting better at project management, and the team I’m working with is very warm and welcoming too. I’m currently organizing a video series on developing audiovisual analytic and production skills (or video making and editing skills), so keep an eye out for that. Megan, our other audio video intern, is leading the SEPTA video project we have planned, and I’m excited to help edit that video because I know I needed some guidance to get over my anxiety of navigating SEPTA and Philadelphia. Stay tuned for that because we’re going to go in depth and explain all the confusing aspects of SEPTA that give you and I anxiety.

To wrap it all up, I am immensely grateful for this opportunity thanks to LILAC to work for LITS and with the team of people I work with. I feel very prepared to take on the job market and the next two years of college.

A Postcard From: Miciah Foster ’19

I’ve been blessed with the wonderful opportunity of working with the American Civil Liberties Union of PA this summer.

The ACLU is one of LILAC’s partner organizations, so I applied to the position through the school. The position is split between two essential departments of the ACLU: legal intake and policy/advocacy. I worked under the Senior Policy Advocate for reproductive freedom and LGBT+ issues. Through her mentorship, I have been introduced to many folks in the reproductive justice movement. I have attended coalition meetings, taken notes on webinars, participated in rallies, and crafted memos grounded in unsettlement of interlocking systems of oppression. I came to find that because no identity exists in a silo and no oppression exists in a silo, organizing could not exist in a silo either. Organizing happened in different spaces, but the majority of these spaces were shared, which allowed for an exchange of knowledge, ideas, and resources. This work was neverending—constant planning, constant reacting, constant re-evaluating, constant, constant, constant. But still, this work could be rewarding, or even affirming. And, in order to even reach this affirmation, I would need to rely on resources developed from collaborating with other folks and groups.

Fun Fact from the Summer: Group projects never end … but that also isn’t such a bad thing?

Some time ago, Arlie Hochschild coined the term emotional labor. Despite holding prior positions as a dining hall worker, a Community Diversity Assistant, and a camp counselor, only as a legal intake intern at the ACLU of Pa. did i feel the weight of such work. Legal Intake reviews potential cases for attorneys. For the ACLU, this is an essential process because, as I would mention to every complainant I interviewed on the phone, the ACLU has a small legal team with limited resources. This meant though someone might have a really urgent issue that fell within the civil liberties framework, the ACLU might not take up that case. For certain phone calls this fact was a blessing, while for others it was disheartening. I had to consistently put aside my personal feelings around issues that people raised, be it a traffic ticket, “reverse racism,” or wrongful termination. More importantly, I had to consistently put aside my personal feelings about who the folks were who called in, whether they were living in an alternate reality, extremely angry for how long it took for us to call them back, or emotionally distraught.

Fun Fact from the Summer: Phone operators are people!

When back at Bryn Mawr, I might be too busy with work, extracurriculars, and academics to catch SEPTA to and from the city during the week, but I will still be able to offer support to folks who are interested in working legal intake with the ACLU, which may be in the works (wink, wink). In terms of working with policy and advocacy, I will continue working with one of the organizations on the reproductive table next semester in a Praxis III independent study.

Fun Fact from the Summer (and beyond): the ACLU of PA will continue to advocate and litigate for change, and you can learn more about what this change is here.

We the People ACLU

A Postcard From: Cassidy Gruber Baruth ’19

Name: Cassidy Gruber Baruth
Class Year: 2019
Major: History/Spanish double major
Hometown: Madison, Wis.

Internship Placement: American Philosophical Society Museum
Job Title: Curatorial Intern
Location: Philadelphia

What’s happening at your internship?

The American Philosophical Society is the oldest “learned society” for scientific knowledge in the United States. When it was founded in the mid-18th century (by Benjamin Franklin, among others!), science was referred to as “natural philosophy,” hence the name. Because of its long history, the APS has a massive collection of scientific materials and papers from everyone to Charles Darwin to Lewis and Clark. I work at the APS Museum, which draws from the APS collections to put on one annual exhibition, so that the general public can enjoy and learn from these objects, not just researchers. This summer, I have primarily been assisting the postdoctoral curatorial fellows with research for the upcoming 2019 exhibition. This research involves finding and reading a breadth of secondary sources, searching the library catalogues for objects that might be pertinent to the exhibition, and examining these objects with the curators to determine whether or not they fit with the themes of the exhibition.

Why did you apply for this internship?

Ever since the first semester of my freshman year, I’ve been fascinated with archival work, and the thrill that comes from spending time with objects that only a few ever see or touch. I’ve been working in Bryn Mawr’s Special Collections since the summer after my freshman year, and I’ve learned that the question of what gets preserved in an archive is not neutral—it is shaped by who/what is deemed important, and at what juncture in time, and by whom, issues which are themselves influenced by race, class, gender, sexuality, and a multitude of other factors.

Over time, I’ve become more interested in museums and public history writ large, which was why I applied to the APS internship. Part of this comes from a simple desire to have everyone experience the thrill of encountering an important historical object that only a few ever get to see, like the Lewis and Clark journals or a letter from Darwin. But the second part is that working here allows me the chance to think about objects that people might not consider important, that may have been adrift in the archives for a while, but which nevertheless tell a crucial piece of this country’s history which should not be forgotten. I’m fortunate enough to work with some incredibly thoughtful curatorial staff who are deeply attentive to narrative, and who find objects that will be powerful and interesting to a wide array of visitors.

What is something you have learned from your internship that you didn’t expect?

I have been so impressed by the amount of work and the number of people who go into making an exhibition. Before I began working at the APS, I had only a vague idea of how many people it took to make an exhibit. It is not only the curators, who research the exhibit, and decide what will be displayed, but the librarians and archivists, who physically find the objects and provide background information; the conservators, who painstakingly clean and repair the objects; the education specialists, who design programs relevant to the exhibit so that more people may appreciate it; the graphic designers, who make posters and exhibition guides; the exhibition designers, who actually install everything; and the directors, who make sure the museum has funding, and more! I have an enormous appreciation for all the work that goes into creating an exhibit.

What is most rewarding about your internship?

I think the wonderful thing about this internship is that it is fulfilling in the short-term and the long-term. In the short-term, I get to view amazing objects nearly every day, and talk about them with people who are just as passionate (and far more knowledgeable) about them than I am. I am learning a tremendous amount about the way museums are structured, designing an exhibit, and working with a team. In the long-term, I’m so excited to see the final exhibit open in May 2019, and to be able to share everything we’ve found with my friends, family, and anyone who happens to walk into the APS on their way out of Independence Hall.

Map Ominous sky and building Doorway Book text