Elevate Young Minds is pleased to announce EYM LX, a pop up festival for around 40 young artists in a cultural exchange based in Lisbon, Portugal. The one day festival will feature multidisciplinary art of all forms and is created around exploring connections and opening up cultural access to all.
This event was inspired by the passion of young collaborative artists and supporting artists on their ascent into the professional industry. At Elevate Young Minds, we believe it is important to foster and nurture artistic talent in all forms, and this exchange in Lisbon will provide opportunity to share work and to engage with others. Elevate Young Minds LX is made up of students from Leeds Beckett University (UK), artists from across the globe and volunteers and artists from Lisbon, Portugal.

Taking place on the 3rd September 2016 at EKA Palace, this festival will begin at 6pm and continue into the early hours of the morning. At EKA the artists will converge their diverse artistic mediums and approaches to create a fascinating one-day festival, combining theatre performances, street shows, concerts and an exhibition to reflect youth voice at an international extension.
Line up and ticket information is below:

Tickets: 3 Euro— Sale opens at 18:00

Exhibiting Artists: Beatriz Bagulho, Inês Brito, Alice Albergaria Borges, Madalena Wallenstein, Pedro Saúde, Sebastião Ribeiro Soares, Luana Sal, André Correia, Diogo Gama, Lisa Fernandes, Bárbara Faden, Carolina Caramujo

Film Artists: Clara Jost e Tiago Santos, Rita António, Cru Na and Ana Anix Antadze

Slam Poetry: Cru Na, Marco Galrito, Vitor Malvas, Ana Homem de Melo

Performance Line up (Contemporary Theatre, Dance and Concert)
18:30- (Outside) Stitch Theatre – Rise to Vertex. James Rowling, Martyna Kozanecka
19:30-( Inside) -This Land? Beth Ellis, Matthew Hill, Edenamiuki Aiguobasinmwin
20:00- (Outside) – Camisa
20:30 – (Inside) –Two, Daniel Phung and Kayleigh Price
21:00- (Outside) – Ossos D’Ouvido
21:30- interval – 30 min.
22:00 – (Concert room) – Império Pacífico
23:00 – (Concert room) – Morning Coffee
00h00 – (Concert room) – Maxi Zee
01h00 – (Schwarzwelt) – Vince Royce

 

We are also looking for volunteers from Portugal who are able to assist with the running of the festival, volunteers will need to be available on the 3rd September 2016 and passionate about supporting an arts based festival.

If interested please contact: admin@youngmindmatters.com 

 


Elevate Young Minds is pleased to announce that we will be recreating Young Minds Matter LAB, a scratch platform curated for artists of all medias to come together and share their work.
The LAB event which will take place on the 1st October, is the extension of the international tour Elevate Young Minds has already created platforms for in Tanzania and in Lisbon this September. The event itself will focus upon the stigma surrounding mental health, particularly in younger people.  At Young Minds Matter LAB we will discuss mental health, through performances and expert perspective on the issue. Young Minds Matter LAB will offer local and international students from different artistic disciplines, the opportunity to present their work to reflect youth voice at an international extension.

THIS EVENT WILL CONSIST OF WORKSHOPS, TALK SHOWS AND AN EXHIBITION OF DANCE, MUSIC, ART AND PERFORMANCE.

Elevate Young Minds is announcing a call out for musicians who would be able to perform at Young Minds Matter LAB on the 1st October 2016 at Headingley Campus, Leeds Beckett University.
The musicians may be from any discipline or genre, just with the passion for sharing art and performing. If interested or have any further questions/queries,  please contact:  admin@youngmindmatters.com

Performance captured from Young Minds Matter LAB 2015                                                                            Performance captured from Young Minds Matter LAB 2015

As an organisation, Elevate Young Minds aims to prompt better understanding and helps to reduce the stigma of mental health for young people through art and movement. Giving young artists the platform to grow within the arts community through connecting them with professionals in the industry and the general public, will provide stepping stones needed to be immersed in the exciting world of arts.  We curate and organise collaborative events throughout the year, this year we have five events in line locally and international, aiming to support and connect over 300 young artists, online and at our events.

Headingley Campus, Church Wood Avenue, LS6 3HF Leeds


Phonetics DJs Guest Mix for Andy H : The Rotation Show – UK Mondo

Listen to the show below – Phonetics DJs (Chris, Danny, Stoaty)

 

Back in the early 2000s Sheffield nightlife scene was a very different place. CDJs were relatively un-trusted, Hip Hop & DnB were the main styles of underground music. Dubstep was unheard of and everyone smoked in the clubs whether intentionally or passively.

Phonetics was the staple Sheffield Saturday night for anyone into Hip Hop. UK Hip Hop was gaining huge momentum with artist like Roots Manuva Ty, Jehst & Braintax showing that while we all loved the classic US Boom Bap sound the UK had something serious to offer.

With a perfect balance of UK and international artists I was exposed to many of the big names in the Hip Hop scene in this 500 capacity venue where it felt like everyone knew everyone else.

As the scene developed bookings at the night did too bringing in the emerging broken beat music that had very few outlets outside of the capital along with some amazing vocalists and performers to the humble Sheffield stage.

For the last few months I have spotlighted some of the DJs and artists that have helped mould the Sheffield music scene on my UK Mondo show. Phonetics was obviously was very high on that list. I caught up with Chris Welch ahead of their guest mix to quiz him about the Phonetics days.

  1. I know there was a few of you involved but where did the Phonetics idea and model come from?

CW: In terms of the people, it actually started out as a Monday night at The Casbah. Think we used to get about 30 people in! Originally it was started by Levi Bussue and Steve Marks. I’d just moved to Sheffield and was looking for places to DJ at and I got taken for a half a pint by them and paid about £4 for the first night so was impressed straight away! Nights like the Tuesday Club were in their infancy (yep that long ago) and there were already nights such as NY Sushi around but there was the emerging UK hip hop sound that Riles and Levi, in particular, were pushing. What I loved about it at first was the lack of strategy (unless I was missing something) and they just gave us total freedom to play what we wanted. We were just excited about the music we were playing and being able to do so at our own nights!

We moved to a Thursday and for a time just tried to do as much stuff in different places as a unit as possible. But the Casbah was where the core group of DJs were formed: me, Danny Mager, Riles and Levi – later on DJs such as Stoaty and Matt Garber played with us too after we had moved to Saturdays at Po Na Na.

Steve left and a bloke called Stuart ran it alongside Levi. It became Phonetics and it stayed there for about 4 years. It’s hard to believe now that a night playing the music we did ran for that amount of time as a weekly…some of our guests were known and pulled a crowd but others were not well known at all. I guess it was before late bars so it was either go to a club or go home and as much as all of us love free stuff, there’s something 13815100_10157137444120655_1254919619_nabout paying to get in somewhere that you give it more of a chance. We kept the entrance fee low (Levi operated on 1980s Yorkshire prices) and the crowd was a diverse mix of music heads, stoners (early doors would involve big fugs of smoke around the seating area), a bunch of then school-kids who we found out later were far too young to be in there but who just loved the music, students and people who seemed to chance upon it, loved it and kept coming back. There was no dress code or any of that bollocks and when rappers asked for a VIP area they often were left sorely disappointed.

Levi was the driving force musically behind the night. He’d get bored really easily, would only put on stuff that he was excited about and would always look to keep expanding what we were playing and putting on…I think at times we lost the crowd with some of the acts we were excited about but the crowd weren’t but it was all with good intentions! After Po Na Na closed down we did a few bits and pieces at various venues and were moving more into a live music direction but suitable venues were an issue. The final night we did was with a live performance from this mental Japanese jazz band called Soil & Pimp Sessions which was like jazz with a punk mentality. They ripped the place up, 90 minutes of fire and no encores (although maybe that had something to do with them mistaking my raw pork steaks for their rider and eating the lot!) and that seemed a good place to finish. At one point Phonetics was running in three cities and were heavily involved in events like The Big Bang at the Ski Village. In our fourth year we’d sort of weathered a storm but then the club’s ownership and reputation became a problem which kind of ended things prematurely.

It was just brilliant good fun, exciting music and something we all cared deeply about. Like all good club nights, it was messy, honest and heartfelt rather than corporate, slick and soulless – sometimes it was all over the place but it was full of good people and when a small community forms for a period of time out of a club night and it feels like it matters to people then that’s a really good feeling. We’ve toyed with the idea of doing one-off reunion nights but we are not that big on nostalgia and actually we just sat there coming up with acts and music we like now so it perhaps wouldn’t work in that way. Maybe one day it will happen. It’s nice to dig out some of those old tunes for the show though as most of them are gathering dust and sitting pretty on the shelves at home.

Levi: Phonetics was all about co-operation with other nights in the city during that time. We all had our rivalries but, for example, I was always forcing Maley (Tuesday Club) away from his degree and we were all out promoting Phonetics and Tuesday Club…one helped the other so it made sense and it led to Double Cooked at the National Centre for Pop Music…remember that place? We did other collaborations too including Big Bang with NY Sushi and nights just called Sheffield at the Uni with Remedy as well. Plus some really good joint NYE with Scuba who were upstairs in the same club. At one point, we were all sharing the same office space. We also gave an outlet to many local and breakthrough artists, all female line ups and wanted to push what we had rather than just always bringing in ‘names’. We got known for the hip hop originally but actually for the first few years we had a proper jazz dance night involved too with Mark Jones and Mr Skip doing a monthly so it’s not entirely accurate.

We took Phonetics abroad to Le Big Bang in France and other cities around the UK and I really liked the flyers we were producing – we were getting quite political with some of them– our one of Bush in a Nazi pose and the words ‘Dance While You Still Can’ was apparently seen on the million man march against the Iraq War in 2003.

  1. Which are the stand-out artists that you had play for you guys?

Levi and CW: Think Mark B (RIP) & Blade sticks in the memory due to it being a night when I think it was clear we were onto something. The early hip hop nights with people like Taskforce were raw and just had these kids who were so passionate about the music. Roots Manuva (around the time ‘Witness’ was released) played our first birthday and it was about 150 over capacity, sweaty beyond belief and just gloriously messy. Saian Supa Crew – this French hip hop group that were used to playing in massive venues – came and just destroyed it and opened up a whole new dimension for us in the things we felt we could do. Fat Freddy’s Drop, who Levi booked after hearing one track was a bit of a risk as it was a Saturday night and we’ve got this unknown kiwi spaced out reggae 8 piece band with one 12” single out that we’d picked up from The Store all squeezed onto a stage that wasn’t really a stage. Then there was the whole short-lived Brazilian DnB thing – Fernanda Porto and Mad Zoo, Drumagick they were brilliant, they were very humble and just excited to be playing – no sense of entitlement that you get with some DJs – their energy and vibe just won everyone over straight away.

  1. The Broken Beat scene was always accused of being too London centric and insular. How did you find booking these artists and putting them on to a crowd 200 miles up the road from London?

CW: Difficult at times! We loved that music from the start and those tunes still stand the test of time. I remember clearing a floor in the first few weeks of Phonetics by playing Afronaught’s ‘Transcend Me’..the whole dancefloor walked off to get a drink! I think we put off some of the hip hop crowd with our excitement about it but you can’t stand still when it comes to music. We booked a lot of DJs working around this scene: Dego, Seiji, Phil Asher, Bugz in the Attic, Patrick Forge, Benji B…some had already worked out that South Yorkshire wasn’t Plastic People and adapted well – we had Seiji, Benji B and Spacek back, Bugz in the Attic did a live thing which went off…Others were a bit too militant and had come to play their broken beat white labels regardless of whether the club was emptying. It was a bit of a shame as it could have been so much more and, in the end, petered out. Having lived in London, I understood the mentality but just feel it sometimes alienated people with its ‘Don’t you get it?’ mentality. Having said that, when you’re sticking your neck out and just making exciting music that you want to make then why compromise?

By the time we finished up though, I think we got a partial success as tunes such as 4 Hero’s ‘Hold it Down’, Seiji’s stuff, loads of Bugz stuff and Zero DB’s remix of Suba’s ‘Samba do gringo de Paulista’ became Phonetics anthems.

Levi: Actually one of the best nights we ever had was when the entire Bugz in the Attic crew came with Lyric L and Kaidi Tatham on Keys and drums. Pete Simpson jumped on the mic with them and they all just smashed it and we continued way beyond opening hours as people wouldn’t leave.

  1. What artists are still getting you excited about music these days?

CW: Too many! I love the resurgent jazz stuff at the moment: Kamasi Washington, Sons of Kemet, Theo Croker, Moses Boyd etc…people who wouldn’t have checked it out a few years ago are giving it a chance so that’s great. I love it when music I like does well and, you know, the artist gets to survive and make more great music!

There’s load of incredible soul music too such as Hiatus Kaiyote out of Melbourne – if we were still running Phonetics we’d have sold our shoes to put them on! – Michael Kiwanuka, Anderson Paak, Harleighblu, Adrian Younge.

I like some of the footwork stuff and beats stuff like Flying Lotus, Kaytranada etc. And then there’s loads of afro-influenced stuff that just works so well on dancefloors. Check out a track by London Afrobeat Collective called Oye (iZem remix)…that’s the sort of stuff which, when I hear it, all I can think of is when I can get to play it out. Then usually it bombs…BUT later people like it.

You’ve got to check out these gents called Future Wildstyle as well!

Levi: Loads of stuff but one label whose stuff I’m loving is Mello Music group…good quality hip hop and soul out of the US.

  1. I have guested a few times on your Sheffield Live show. Along with this what are you guys up to musically right now.

Well, Danny is still DJing – you can catch him warming up the room for Thundercat in Leeds in August…I’m playing out quite a bit still, doing my latin music thing, Soul Rebels in Leeds which is a great live music meets club thing put on by the legendary DJ Lubi. Me and Danny play over there and you’re a regular guest too!

Am also at the Kabal Tramlines thing and was really chuffed to get invited to play their last party earlier this year! Love them lot. Then am with you at Cut Chemist and Soundwave Festival in August. So that’s all lovely – I still love DJing and don’t have any plans to stop…perhaps when my hearing goes and I can’t hear the kids calling me names in my day job (teacher). Actually that might come in handy! Riles is a Dad now and Levi is learning the giant orchestral harp for a solo project called ‘The Peruvian in an Indigo Mood’ – he’s like the new Alice Coltrane but with a Yorkshire accent*. We did an album under the name Phuture Motion about 5 or 6 years ago which is shockingly still available at all good online stores or via me for a quid or two. I’m proud of that album actually but at the moment we haven’t got any plans to do some more…we shall see!

*May not be true.

 

Tracklisting

Jon Phonics – Seeta
Champion – Chrome
Majora – Moves On (Killjoy Remix)
Top cat – Request The Style (Special Request Remix)
Deekline & Specimen A Feat. Rubi Dan – Ra Ra Ra
Pharaoh K – Duke
Negativ – Stealth VIP
Jon Phonics – Ka$h Money
Omar – I Want It To Be (Scratch Professer Retwist)
Thatmanmonkz – A Fly New Tune

Old School Hip Hop Mix

1) Das Efx – Represent The Real (Featuring KRS-One)
2) Tha Alkaholiks – Make Room
3) Beatnuts- Watch Out Now
4) Das EFX – They Want EFX
5) Cypress Hill – How i could just kill a man
6) A Tribe Called Quest – Award Tour
7) Lords Of The Underground – Flow On(Pete Rock Remix)
8) Nas – Halftime
9) Craig Mack – Flava In Ya Ear
10) N.W.A – Express Yourself
11) Nice & Smooth – Hip Hop Junkies
12) Capone N Noreaga Invincible
13) Biz Markie – Turn The Party Out
14) Camp Lo – Say Word (feat. Jungle Brown)
15) Pete Rock & CL Smooth – T.R.O.Y. (They reminisce over you)
16) Main Source – Looking At The Front Door
17) The Pharcyde- Soul Flower (Remix)
18) Rakim – Guess Who’s Back
19) Mos Def – Mathematics
20) Afu-Ra – Poisonous Taoist
21) Original Flavor – Can I Get Open

Phonetics Mix


A hundred and twenty years ago, Swami Vivekananda was a famous Hindu monk, who had toured America and was giving a series of lectures around the UK about his beliefs. By openly discussing his own particular philosophy, Swami is credited with raising interfaith awareness and introducing Indian philosophy, including Yoga, to the western world.

Here are some great quotes I have discovered:

“Whatever you think, that you will be.
If you think yourself weak, weak you will be;
if you think yourself strong, you will be.” 

“Take up one idea. Make that one idea your life; dream of it; think of it; live on that idea. Let the brain, the body, muscles, nerves, every part of your body be full of that idea, and just leave every other idea alone. This is the way to success…”

“The essence of Vedanta (the form of Hinduism that Swami practiced) is that there is but one Being and that every soul is that Being in full, not a part of that Being”. He also said: “The greatest religion is to be true to your own nature. Have faith in yourselves.”


You may have seen this video circulating the internet over the past few years about these Solar Roadways manufactured by Colas, if not then check it because they sound amazing…

Pretty dope right?  Well it looks like these are finally gonna be put to use! The Missouri Department of Transportation project Road To Tomorrow look like they’re gonna be using the panels to transform an undetermined section of Route 66, the famous and historic route that runs from one side of the country to the other, into a solar energy generating smart road!

Tom Blair, head of the Roadways To Tomorrow project, said “It gets Missouri and MDOT prepared for 21st century innovations,” says Tom Blair, who heads the Road to Tomorrow initiative. “We expect them to be in place, I’m hoping, by the end of this year, maybe before snow flies.”

We’re definitely excited for seeing this kind of road in the future. Fingers crossed more people will get involved with the project.

 


The “Pee-Power” project was funded by the Bill & Melinda Gates Fund and were developed at UWE in Bristol. After trials at Glastonbury festival the next step is to collaborate with Oxfam and install the toilets in refugee camps.

The toilets use Microbial Fuel Cells in which the bacteria metabolise the urine and release protons and electrons, not only creating electricity but also sanitising the waste.

The toilets generate enough electricity to light up the cubicles, important in refugee camps where women and children are vulnerable attacks and abuse.

For more detailed info on the MFCs check HERE.

 


The Trusty Paws Clinic is a monthly dog clinic in Glasgow and London run by veterinary students and providing care for dogs belonging to homeless people.

The clinics are take place in drop in centres ran by homeless charities and provide vaccinations, microchipping and flea/worming treatment as well as dog care supplies and accessories.

via Facebook

via Facebook

Trusty Paws was set up in 2014 by Ruby Sharrock, a veterinary student at the time studying in Glasgow. After seeing a similar scheme in Nottingham, Ruby did some research and found nothing similar up in Glasgow but also found out that no hostels in the city accepted dogs so homeless people with dogs had absolutely nowhere to go. Ruby set up the founding committee whilst in her first year of University and has been running the clinics monthly ever since.

via Facebook

Founder Ruby with two happy customers

Everything in the clinic is done by students and overseen by a qualified vet so not only are they helping homeless people and their dogs but also gaining valuable experience whilst studying.

via Facebook

via Facebook

The Trusty Paws Clinic Links: Website // Facebook // Twitter // Instagram


UK Rogue State Guest Mix for Andy H : The Rotation Show – UK Mondo

This month UK Rogue State joins me for the guest mix on the rotation show. I quizzed him about his extensive career in music.

UK Rogue State has been on the Sheffield scene for a long time now in various different musical projects and guises. He recently announced he was re starting R8 records and starting to release new music again where both announcements were received a great response. It’s good to see him bar8wpck!

1) I first remember meeting you at one of the Sheffield Cypher events back when loads of the city’s DJs and MCs would pack out a room and freestyle for hours. You were on the mic but also had your own beats. What came first DJing or MCing or producing? Was it all Hip Hop or were you doing other styles before that?

I started off playing guitar and writing songs for my grunge band Stoned – F when I was 12. I then got my heart set on production and Mcing when I was 15; I was into all sorts, Hip Hop, D’n’B, Deep House, old 70’s funk, all sorts. Back then it was more hardware based and equipment was expensive so I struggled to do what I wanted to do creatively. It became easier when things moved more to software especially when Reason came along and you could do everything in there, I used that for quite a while then went back to Cubase. I was MCing in a 9 piece band called Ujigami from 97 for several years, I think that had just come to an end when I met you, quite a lot of the band left for Uni.

2) You have really put the work in over the years, what projects have you worked on so far?

I’ve worked with loads of vocalists over the years, too much to mention. I spent a long time working with OBNT as Orchestrated Assault and I still work with him, he’ll be doing some releases on R8. I’ve done stuff on different labels but I’ve mainly focused on our label. I play guitar and sing, jamming with mates; I’d quite like to do the band thing properly again.

3) You were very instrumental in pushing early Dubstep in the city, I clearly remember you being very confident that it would become main stage music back in the days when there were only a handful of tracks actually realised. What attracted you in those very early days when most people had never even heard this style of music?

Well, I was making garage and grime a lot at the time, some would now be classed as Dubstep I guess. I’d been hearing the term ‘Dubstep’ on late night 1xtra and Rinse mixes etc. My label partner Alex Deadman put on Sheffield’s first Dubstep night with Youngsta, I was blown away by the sub and skanky vibe of tracks by DMZ and Tempa etc on the big Sama Roots system. At that point I decided Dubstep was good genre to settle into.

4) I know Mix Master Mike from the Beastie Boys was a big fan, how did that come about?

I don’t really know! It came as a bit of a surprise, we got a call from Q Magazine to get a photo for the article. The Beastie Boys were one of the groups that got me into Hip Hop with ‘Ill Comunication’, I rinsed that album! I was buzzing for a while after that, the thought of ‘Lions Paw’ getting a load of play on their tour bus was awesome.

5) A few years back you went off to London to study and push your music. What brought you back to Sheffield?

To be honest, I found London quite a hard place to live, it’s so big and it can be difficult socially with all the travel. Because I went down for Uni, I didn’t have much time for promoting my music, even though I was making a lot in my spare time.

So what’s in store for R8 and you as an artist in your own right?

I don’t know haha! My brother Luke Autograff has joined me and Alex running the label, we’ve got similar taste in dance music, which is good. I’m really excited about the Sheffield bass scene and the way it’s heading. I feel it’s finally getting the respect it deserves. I’m enjoying writing tunes and doing vocals as Liam Sam, we now need to get on the promotion and DJing around more like we used to. We want to rep local producers as well as talent globally, people that have a pioneering mentality. I like music to be experimental whether it’s a different bass sound, a slightly different rhyme, whatever.

Get 20 (yes 20) free tracks on thier bandcamp page right here : – r8recordsuk.bandcamp.com

Tracklisting

Richie Brains – Bring Dat Back ft. Killa P
Ticklish – Lost
Philthkids – Cyber Sapiens
Future Wildstyle – Once Again
Champion – Chrome
Simula – LVPK (Skepsis Remix)
Pharaoh K – Duke
Majora – Moves On (Killjoy Remix)
Majora – Rio Citrus
Negativ – Stealth VIP
Future Wildstyle – Original Big Up
Norse – Forgive

Old School Dubstep Mix
Darqwan / Oris Jay – Said The Spider
Skream – Midnight Request Line
Matty G – 50,000 Watts
Coki – Burnin’
Cotti — Let Go Mi Shirt (feat. Kingpin)
Mark One – Stargate 92
Benny Page – Step Out
Rogue State – Root Of All Evil

UK Rogue State Mix
UK Rogue State – Street Light (2016 Remix)
UK Rogue State – Brock Out Your Sound ft Multiplex MC (Extended Club Mix)
UK Rogue State – Who’s Myth Are You
UK Rogue State – Mystical Sound
UK Rogue State – Gallowglass Riddim
UK Rogue State – We Enter Riddim
UK Rogue State – Get Hot
UK Rogue State – R-Type Artillery
Liam Sam – Pressure
Liam Sam – Bubbling
D Double E – Bad to the Bone
DJ Sox ft DJ Kay Bee – Stalker
Deadbeat UK – Bleak
Holy Goof – Anyone
Nativ – Brukout (Flava D Remix)
My Nu Leng – Warrior

Download


Sharmila Nair is a fashion designer from Cochin, a city in the southern Indian state of Kerala, and has taken inspiration from the LGBT community for her latest range of saris.

Nair was motivated after seeing a Facebook post about the Kerala government’s recent policy change in regards to transgender people which, according to Hindustan Times; “…ensures them equal access to social and economic opportunities, resources and services, right to equal treatment under the law, right to live life without violence and equitable rights in all decision-making bodies.”

The collection is for her brand Red Lotus and is called Mazhavil which is the local word for “rainbow” and uses Habli cotton and natural dyes.

After creating the range of saris, Nair reached out to Queerela, a local organisation who push for transgender rights, to find two models and was put in contact with Maya Menon and Gowri Savithri, who were understandably quite sceptical at first:

“They couldn’t believe that someone would approach them for modelling. They were scared and had questions about why we were so interested in taking them as models, whether our collection would even get sold and how it would affect our brand,” Nair told Mashable, “Yet, once we started they were thrilled.”

Check the range in the photos below:

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