Minnesota Memo – Spring 2019

PO box 19091 MINNEAPOLIS MN 55419

The views expressed in this newsletter are not necessarily the position of the American Council of the Blind of Minnesota. They are the views of the article’s author.
Product and service information is provided as a resource only and not as an endorsement of a particular product or service.

Catalina Martinez, Editor
Email: catalina229@gmail.com

Phone numbers of note:
SSB main number (651)539-2300
ACBM (612) 223-5543 for quick calendar updates and to leave message
Apple support for people with disabilities: (877) 204-3930
Microsoft support for people with disabilities: (800) 936-5900

Please Note: You can use a search for three asterisks to move from article to article.

Table of Content

President’s Message By Marian Haslerud
From The Editor’ By Catalina Martinez
ACBM April Quarterly Meeting By Janet Dickelman
Set up your Medical ID in the Health app on your iPhone
By Apple Support
Adaptive Cycling
By www.tcacycling.org
Brailler Repair By Jason Crowley
ACBM Visits US Bank Stadium
By Janet Dickelman
Resolution By Michael Malver
Rochester 2019 Registration Information article
by Janet Dickelman
Rise and fall of the landline: 143 years of telephones becoming more accessible – and smart
by Jay L. Zagorsky
Recreational Beep Baseball
By Jennifer Dubbin
Calendar of Events
By Nicky Schlender
Board of Directors

By Marian Haslerud

January was cold and icy, but the weather could not interfere with the ACBM state convention held from January 25, through January 27, 2019. The convention was held at the DoubleTree by Hilton.

On Friday afternoon the Ordway Center for the Performing Arts sponsored a focus group to address barriers to participation that can restrict access to the performing arts. Following the focus group was a panel on audio description. Brian Gebhart, head of the description department at Captionmax, discussed the current state of audio description from an audio describer’s perspective: the process for creating description, where AD is available, and how users of the services help shape its future growth. Jon Skaalen, VSA Minnesota Access Programs Coordinator provided the news on audio description for plays, museums and art exhibits in Minnesota.

Convention attendees were entertained by Flute Cocktail. Flute cocktail is a flute choir composed of musicians from the Minneapolis metropolitan area who share a passionate love for the flute.

Saturday morning began with welcome and introductions. The convention was streamed on ACB radio

Kristin White, CAV Innovation Director, Office of Connected & Automated Vehicles spoke on what equal access to transportation would look like in the 21st century

Next Carol Pankow, Director Minnesota Department of Employment and Economic Development State Services for the Blind reviewed the latest news from SSB. Next, was an update from the MN State Academy for the Blind (MSAB) presented by Terry Wilding, Superintendent, and John Davis Principal. Scott McKinney, director of talking book services, presented on what the radio talking book network can offer.

Following was a presentation on requesting and maintaining audible pedestrian signals by Don Van Gorp, Mobotrex, Polara Distributor, for Accessible Pedestrian Signals. Our lunch and learn session featured don sheldrew, Regional Health Care Preparedness consultant and retired paramedic.

Michael Malver, Democracy Live consultant, demonstrated an accessible absentee ballot.

Next, Andy Streasick, Customer Service Manager, Metro Mobility, updated the convention on the latest news in Metro Mobility. A question and answer session followed. Lonny Evans, Director of Volunteers and Outreach, Loaves and Fishes MN, provided information on the newly formed Blind Hockey League.

Jay Blind, Vanda Pharmaceuticals, presented the latest information on non-24 sleep wake disorder.

The afternoon session ended with a presentation on wills and medical directives by Bradley Brager, Financial Consultant, MBA FIC, Minneapolis, MN. Following the session, the convention participants browsed the exhibit hall. The exhibits included hand made items, cleaning products, jewelry and technology.

The evening ended with the banquet. Our keynote speaker was Elizabeth Samon, Columbus, Ohio. She spoke on living in Russia as a blind person.

The convention ended with the quarterly business meeting.

I would like to thank the convention committee, Janet Dickelman, chairperson, Barbara Appleby, Gary Boettcher, Jennifer Dubbin and Catalina Martinez.

From the Editor
By Catalina Martinez

Greetings to all. The Minnesota Memo will now be distributed 3 times instead of 4 times a year; April 15, August 15 and December 15. All articles are due to me no later than the 10th of that same month. If you have any suggestions for articles please send them to catalina229@gmail.com.

ACBM April Quarterly Meeting
By Janet Dickelman

Hello ACBM members and guests,

Our quarterly meeting will be held on Saturday, April 27th
at Joseph’s Grill 140 S Wabasha in Saint Paul. Social hour is from 11:30 until 12:30, followed by lunch and the ACBM quarterly membership meeting and bake sale. The meeting will conclude by 3:30 PM.

lunch choices:

  1. Hot Turkey Plate
    House Roasted Turkey Breast, garlic mashed potatoes, Fresh Herb Stuffing and Turkey Gravy.
  2. French Dip
    Thinly Sliced Slow Roasted Prime Rib Served
    with Au Jus, served with French Fries
  3. Cheeseburger, served with French Fries

Agenda items will include:

Elections for president, secretary and two board members.
2019 ACB National Conference and Convention information

additional items will be added to the agenda at the meeting.
We will also be holding our annual bake sale; bring goodies to sell and be prepared to bid and buy!


Please e-mail Steve Robertson with your meal choices at

or call him at (612) 223-5543.

We would appreciate hearing from you by Sunday, April 13th.

payment methods:

You can pay for your meal via PayPal at
send your payment to
ACBM Box 19091, Minneapolis, MN 55419
or pay by check or cash at the meeting.

cancellation policy: If you make a reservation and then find you are unable to attend please call Steve by noon on Friday, April 26th.

If you cancel after that time you will be responsible for paying for your meal.

We look forward to seeing you.

ACBM calling committee

Set up your Medical ID in the Health app on your iPhone
By Apple Support

Medical ID helps first responders access your critical medical information from the Lock screen, without needing your passcode. They can see information like allergies and medical conditions as well as who to contact in case of an emergency.

Set up your Medical ID

  1. Open the Health app and tap the Medical ID tab.
  2. Tap Edit. If asked, tap Edit Medical ID.
  3. To make your Medical ID available from the Lock screen on your iPhone, turn on Show When Locked. In an emergency, this gives information to people who want to help.
  4. Enter health information like your birth date, height, and blood type.
  5. Tap Done.

Edit emergency contacts

  1. Open the Health app and tap the Medical ID tab.
  2. Tap Edit, then scroll to Emergency Contacts.
  3. To add an emergency contact, tap the Add icon under emergency contacts. Tap a contact, then add their relationship.
  4. To remove an emergency contact, tap the Remove icon next to the contact, then tap Delete.
  5. Tap Done.

Sign up to be an organ donor

In the United States, you can sign up to be an organ donor.

  1. Open the Health app and tap the Medical ID tab.
  2. Under Organ Donation, tap Sign Up with Donate Life.
    Organ Donation screen from the Health app.
  3. Fill out the registration form, then tap Continue.
  4. Confirm your registration, then tap Complete Registration with Donate Life.
  5. Tap Done.

You can edit your information with Donate Life at any time.

  1. Open the Health app and tap the Medical ID tab.
  2.  Tap Edit, then tap Edit Organ Donation.
  3. Update your information. To remove your registration, tap Remove Me.
  4. Tap Update.

For information on Donate Life America’s privacy policy, visit their website.

Adaptive Cycling
By www.tcacycling.org

Twin Cities Adaptive Cycling (TCAC) is a non-profit community based cycling program for youth and adults with disabilities. Located on the Minneapolis Greenway, TCAC has a fleet of over 20 adaptive bicycles. We provide customized adaptive bicycle fittings and low-cost regular use of our bicycles, comprehensive
education and training, and opportunities for group rides.
Are you new to Adaptive Cycling or TCAC?

Please follow the steps below:
1. Call for an initial fitting
• (612)423-4681
• Please indicate if you will need a riding partner or sighted “tandem pilot”
• Please let us know at least 1 day in advance if you need a “tandem pilot” or riding partner
2. Attend initial fitting & instruction setting
• Complete paperwork and waiver
• Expect to spend 15 – 45 minutes with an adaptive cycling instructor to select a bike and equipment, and learn about safe bike operation
3. Hit the trails on your adaptive bike!

May 1 – October 15
*weather permitting
Tuesdays: 1 pm – 7 pm
Thursdays: 1 pm – 7 pm
Saturdays: 10 am – 2 pm
Please contact us to be sure we have a cycle for you.

2840 5th Avenue South
Minneapolis, MN 55408
(612) 423-4681
(Intersection of 5th Avenue South and the Greenway.)

Brailler Repair
By Jason Crowley

As a Certified Perkins Brailler Repair Technician, I am writing to offer you a 10% discount on your first order with my company. This summer I completed the training program at Perkins School for the Blind in Watertown, MA. My services now include cleaning, repairing, and maintaining, the Perkins Classic Brailler, the Perkins Electric Brailler, and the Perkins SMART Brailler.

Having completed the Adjustment to Blindness program at Vision Loss Resources in Minneapolis, I was fortunate enough to be given office and workspace in this location, and am very eager to offer you my services.
My work history includes just over two decades of technical experience. When I moved to Minnesota in 1994, I trained and then began work at Mystic Lake Casino as a slot machine repair technician. After 5 years, I left the casino to work as a repair technician at Qwest (CenturyLink). I was with the telephone company for the next 16 years. After being diagnosed with Glaucoma, and losing my sight, I began the VLR program, which I completed in March of 2018.

I can be reached at 952-228-1547 or by email at crowleyj31@gmail.com.

I look forward to hearing from you and can send references upon request.

Thank you,
Jason Crowley

ACBM Visits US Bank Stadium
By Janet Dickelman

On Saturday, March 2nd ACBM had a great tour of Vikings stadium. Our tour guides Rick and Colin were fabulous, very descriptive and informative. We visited several of the luxury suites including the visiting owner’s suite, the Mystic Lake Club Purple and a cabin suite where you and 29 of your closest friends can attend a game for $500 a person including food and drink! This Vikings fan put that on her “bucket list!”
Several attendees found their high school helmet on the wall featuring all the helmets from the football teams of all Minnesota high schools.

We saw the chair for the captured and missing in action soldier which is guarded by a member of the military during every game and the plaques for each branch of service.

Other highlights included touching and walking on the turf that the field is comprised of and visiting the locker room and seeing the gear from Harrison Smith’s locker including his helmet, shoulder pads, cleats and a pair of pants with knee pads.

A huge thank you to the stadium staff and our volunteers for all their assistance in making this a truly wonderful experience.

Resolution By Michael Malver
If ever you want to watch people voice strongly held opinions, bring up the topic of new year’s resolutions. Some people will say they aren’t worth making because they are hard to keep and are usually broken within a couple of weeks. Others will argue that they are a useful way to effect personal growth. Regardless of what you feel about setting personal resolutions, setting resolutions for an organization can set goals for its leaders and members as they work to realize its’ mission. According to our bylaws, ACBM’s purpose includes:
“elevating the social, economic and cultural level of persons who are blind or visually impaired.”
“encouraging and assisting persons who are blind or visually impaired, especially persons who have recently experienced serious vision loss, to develop their abilities and potentialities and assume their responsible place in the community.” And “cooperating with public and private agencies, organizations of and for Persons who are blind or visually impaired, community groups and individuals.”

ACBM is a member-driven organization. This means it is up to we members to define what projects and initiatives are important to us. Over the past 12 years, I have served on ACB national’s resolutions committee at least 4 times. ACBM does not have an official resolutions committee, but I have taken it upon myself to write 2 resolutions to present at this year’s convention. One resolution would have ACBM work with the Secretary of State and legislators to ensure the draft legislation created by the secretary of state to allow independent absentee voting for people with disabilities passes. The second resolution asks ACBM to work with the Minnesota Council on Disabilities and other stakeholders to create a pilot program to allow the Minnesota State Office building, the Minnesota Senate building and the State Capitol to become Aira guest sites. This would allow persons who are blind or visually impaired to use AIRA for free to find the locations of meetings they have set up with there representatives. It is important to me that everyone in ACBM have a chance to bring forward to the membership issues that are important to them, so that we as an organization can consider how working on these issues could better the lives of Minnesotans who are blind. If you want to write a resolution and send it to me, feel free and we can ensure that it gets presented either at the convention or an upcoming membership meeting. If you have an issue that you feel is important, but you have never written a resolution before, contact me and let’s work together to bring your concern to the membership. Please write to me at mmalver@gmail.com if you have any interest in defining what we in ACBM work on in the not too distant future.

Rochester 2019 Registration Information article
by Janet Dickelman

The American Council of the Blind conference and convention is fast approaching. I have begun sending out convention previews to the convention email list.

They will also be aired on ACB Radio for those of you who don’t have e-mail access. The previews provide details regarding programming, tours, hotel materials and menus, as well as information about the Rochester area.

If you received updates for the 2018 convention, you do not need to re-subscribe to the convention announcement list. If you have not been on the list, send a blank e-mail to

Convention dates are Friday, July 5 through Friday, July 12; the place to be is Rochester, N.Y., where we will be utilizing the Hyatt, the Riverside and
the convention center. General sessions, the exhibit hall, registration and the ACB Café will be located in the convention center; other meetings will
be divided between the two hotels.


Registration Details

It is almost time to register for the 2019 convention. Online registration will open on May 22nd and close on June 23rd.

This year we are offering an exclusive opportunity to register early for ACB members. Convention pre-egistration beginning May 22nd through May 26th will be open only to ACB members. Registration will be open to everyone beginning May 27th. Registration prior to the convention is easy, saves time, and the earlier you register, the better chance you have of booking tours and attending workshops that have limited capacity.

If you are not currently a member of ACB, you can join as a member at large for $10. To become a member, ontact the Minneapolis office at (612) 332-3242.

To take advantage of the registration special you must join by May 1st.

Thanks to our generous corporate sponsorships, convention registration will be $15 pre-registration and $25 at the convention. Prior to registration a one-page mailer will be distributed providing registration details. If your email address is in ACB’s database, you will receive the mailer via email, otherwise it will be sent to you via surface mail. The information will also be posted on the acbconvention, leadership, and ACB-L email lists. Once registration opens on May 22nd, you have several options to register for the convention.

You can register online by visiting:
If you registered online last year, the username and password you created can be used again. Please make certain to review your profile to make sure your
contact information is current and make any corrections.

You can also register via telephone. When you call the registration hotline, 1-800-866-3242, you will be asked to leave a message with your contact information. We’ll need your name, telephone number, the best times to reach you, and your time zone. One of our registration experts will return your call as quickly as possible. Please keep in mind that individuals completing registration forms are volunteers. The registration cadre is very conscientious but, due to the high volume of calls, it may take them a day or two to get back to you.

Paper registration forms WILL NOT be sent unless requested. If you would like a paper registration form, request it from ACB’s Minneapolis office by calling (612) 332-3242 before May 1. Forms will be sent via first-class mail. In the past the paper registration form has mirrored the online form but was extremely long and cumbersome. This year the paper registration form will be a listing of dates, times and events; full descriptions will not be on the paper form. The form will not be used to register; call the registration hotline, and we will complete the form for you. You can pay via credit card or send a check to our Minneapolis office.


Registration at the Convention

Registration in Rochester will open on Thursday, July 4 from 6 to 9 p.m. for registration pickup only. If you miss the 9 p.m. closing time but are on the Friday morning Genesee Country Village tour, you will be on a list and can obtain your tour ticket when you board the bus.

On Friday, July 6 and Saturday, July 7, registration will be open from 8 to 11 a.m. for pre-registration pickup only. This means that only those who registered prior to June 23 may obtain their registration packets. After 11 a.m. registration will be open for pre-registration pickup and for people who have not yet registered. Sunday through Thursday, registration will be open all day for both pre-registration pickup and initial registrations.


Hotel Details

Room rates at the Hyatt and the Riverside are $89 per night (single or double occupancy, with an additional $10 per person for up to four people per room). This room rate does not include tax, which is currently 14%. For telephone reservations, call the Riverside at (585) 546-6400, or the Hyatt at 1-800-233-1234.

Make sure to mention you are with the American Council of the Blind 2019; rooms must be booked by June 7, 2019 to guarantee the convention rate.

To make reservations online, visit
and follow the 2019 convention link.

Recreational Beep Baseball
By Jennifer Dubbin

Our 16th Season of Beep Baseball is just around the corner. Again, we are recruiting players who are visually impaired or blind to play with us. Beep Baseball is essentially baseball for the blind. The ball beeps and the bases buzz. The object of beep ball is for the batter to hit the ball and run to a buzzing base before the player in the field picks up the ball.

We play at Cretin High School in St. Paul on Saturdays between April and September. We are looking for more players to play as well as volunteers who are sighted and can help out. If you are interested in playing or volunteering, please contact coach Dennis Stern at 651-452-5324. We are looking forward to another fun season!

Rise and fall of the landline: 143 years of telephones becoming more accessible – and smart
by Jay L. Zagorsky. When I lecture my Boston University business students on this topic, I use one of the world’s most transformative inventions to illustrate my point: the telephone.

Before the telephone was invented, it was impossible to communicate by voice across any kind of distance. The landline in 1876, along with the telegraph a few decades earlier, revolutionized communications, leading leap by leap to the powerful computers tucked snugly in our pockets and purses today. And in the process, living standards exploded, with inflation-adjusted GDP surging from US$1,200 per person in 1870 to more than $10,000 today.

What follows are a few facts I like to share with my students, as well as several others that you might not be aware of about how the phone has reshaped our lives – and continues to do so.
‘Watson – I want to see you!’

One of the reasons I use the telephone in my lectures is because inventor Alexander Graham Bell actually created his phone and made the first call while a professor at Boston University, where I teach economics.
The first telephone call happened on March 10, 1876, a few days after the Scottish-born inventor received a patent for the device. After he accidentally spilled battery acid on himself, Bell called for his assistant with the famous phrase “Mr. Watson, come here – I want to see you!”

But that’s not the end of the story. Controversy continues over who actually invented the phone first.

While Bell won the series of court battles over the first patent, some historians still give credit to Elisha Gray or Antonio Meucci, both of whom had been working on similar devices.

In fact, in 2002, the U.S. Congress acknowledged Meucci’s role in the invention of the telephone – though it didn’t give him sole credit.

This Trimline phone came out in December 1986. Credit: Wikimedia Commons, CC BY Number of connected telephones Phones started out as novelty items shown just to kings and queens.

Today, they are something almost everyone carries with them, even the homeless.

In 1914, at the start of World War I, there were 10 people for every working telephone in the U.S. By the end of World War II in 1945, there were five people for every working phone. The technology passed a key milestone in 1998, when there was one phone for every man, woman and child in the U.S.

As of 2017, there were 455 million telephone numbers for the United States’ 325 million residents, or 1.4 per person. About three-quarters of those numbers were tied to mobile phones, a little over 10 percent were for old-fashioned landlines, and the rest were for internet-enabled phones.

People used to rent their phones. It may sound odd today, but until the early 1980s many consumers had to rent their phones from AT&T. Until then, the company had a monopoly over most of the U.S. phone system. And in many states, AT&T would only rent phones to customers. In the early 1980s, the rental fee was $1.50 to about $5 per month depending on the type of phone. Households without landlines, and just cellphones, tend to be younger. Credit: Kaspars Grinvalds/shutterstock.com

That changed in 1983, when the U.S. government ended AT&T’s monopoly. Consumers in all parts of the country suddenly had the option to buy their own phone. At the time, the price for the most basic black rotary dial phone was $19.95, or a bit over $50 in today’s dollars. The fanciest Trimline phone with push-buttons, instead of a rotary dial was sold for about $55, which is just under $150 today.

Plummeting costs
One reason phones have become so indispensable for communicating is that the cost keeps dropping to make calls.

Making a coast-to-coast phone call a century ago was very expensive. Back in 1915, a three-minute daytime phone call from New York City to San Francisco cost $20.70. Adjusted for inflation, that means the rather abrupt call cost more than $500 in today’s money.

Over the next half-century, prices fell drastically, although it was still rather pricey. In 1968, the same three-minute call cost $1.70 – or about $12 today. That’s why, when I was dating the woman who became my wife, we primarily spoke at night – when phone calls were much cheaper – to save a little money.

Today, almost no one thinks about the price of a single cross-country call or tries to keep conversations short to save money. Phone call prices plummeted after the breakup of the U.S. telephone monopoly in the 1980s. And the invention of technologies like “voice over IP” – popularized by Skype – pushed prices down even further.
Prices have gotten so low that the Federal Communications Commission stopped tracking the cost of long-distance calls in 2006. After decades of recording phone call costs it reported the average long-distance call in 2006 cost just 6 cents per minute. Since most people don’t pay by the minute anymore an extra minute of talking on the phone today is effectively free.

There’s a dark side to cheap calls, however. Robocalls are now constantly spamming Americans. The same reduction in price makes it easy for con artists to ring millions of phone numbers looking for someone gullible enough to believe their pitches.

Credit: The Conversation Phone demographics
It gets a bit more interesting when you look at what types of phones households still use. There has been a dramatic shift in the last few years from landlines to cellphones, with a surprising connection to our well-being.
In 2018, a government survey found that almost 55 percent of households use cellphones exclusively, up from less than 10 percent in 2005. Another 36 percent have both a mobile phone and a working landline. Just over 5 percent of those surveyed said they relied entirely on a landline, compared with over a third of households in 2005. The remaining 3 percent said they didn’t have a phone.

So who are those people who still only use landlines?

Since it’s the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention that actually conducts this survey, we know a little more about those 5 percent. As you might expect, they are primarily elderly people – and they tend to own their homes. In contrast, households that have only mobile phones are more likely to be made up of young people who are renting. They’re also more likely to be poor and live in the Northeast.

In terms of well-being, the CDC notes that the adults in wireless homes are more likely to be healthier and get plenty of exercise than those with only landlines. Conversely, they are also substantially more likely to have had at least one “heavy drinking day” in the past year and more apt to be a current smoker.

Phones have reshaped our lives. The next time you pull out your phone, spend a minute pondering what your life and the world would be like if the phone hadn’t been created.

This article is republished from The Conversation under a Creative Commons license. Read the original article.

Calendar of Events
By Nicky Schlender


ACBM Events

May 11th ACBM Coffee
10:00 AM to 12:0 pm Curren’s Family Restaurant
4201 Nicolette Ave Minneapolis
Will also meet on June 8, July 11 and August 10.
April 15th ACBM Board meeting
06:30 PM to 08:30 PM.
Curren’s Family Restaurant
4201 Nicolette Ave. Minneapolis.
If you would like to come for dinner, you can come at 05:30 PM. The ACBM board will also meet May 20th, June 17, July 15 and August 19.
April 27th ACBM quarterly meeting
Joseph’s Grill
140 Wabashaw Ste S. St. Paul Social hour runs from 11:30 AM. to 12:30 PM. with lunch at 12:30. The meeting runs until 03:30 P.M. The summer quarterly meeting will be held on July 27.
Community Events:
May 11 Blind Fellowship
12:00 to 02:00 PM.
Faith Lutheran Church, 3430 51st Street East, Minneapolis.
For more information, contact Joyce,
Will also meet on June 8, July 13 and August 10.
April 13 Computer Users Group
01:00 to 03:00 PM.
Minneapolis Central Library, , 300 Nicolett Mall For more information, contact Bill Herzog (612)408-9415.
The group will also meet on May 18, June 15, July 20 and August 17.
May 11 Minnesota Christian Fellowship of the Blind
01:00 P.M. to 04:00 P.M.
809 Spring St., Minneapolis.
For more information, contact Nicky Schlender
(612) 618-4335. The location for the August 10 meeting is

Board of Directors

President: Marian Haslerud, Minneapolis, MN
(First term ending in 2019), Phone: (612) 206-5883
Email: mhaslerud@comcast.net
Vice president: Steve Robertson, Minneapolis, MN (Final term ending in 2020), Phone: (612) 819-5222
Email: stevetrobertson4@gmail.com
Secretary: David Tanner, Burnsville, MN (First term ending in 2019), Phone: (952) 890-5841
Email: david.tanner100@gmail.com
Treasurer: Catalina Martinez, Minneapolis, MN (Final term ending in 2020), Phone: (612)-227-3011
Email: catalina229@gmail.com
*** Directors
Gary Boettcher, St. Paul, MN (Final term ending in 2020), Phone: (651)-200-7020
Email: zorrogates@yahoo.com
Janet Dickelman, Saint Paul, MN (First term ending in 2019), Phone: (651)-428-5059
Email: janet.dickelman@gmail.com
Barb Appleby, Maplewood, MN (First Term Ending In 2020), Phone: (651) 238-0015, E-mail: barbaraaappleby@gmail.com
Nancy Schadegg, Richfield, MN, (First Term Ending In 2020), Phone: (612) 798-5178, E-mail: nancy.schadegg@comcast.net
Nichoel Schlender, Eden Prairie, MN, (Final term ending in 2019), Phone: (612) 869-0647
Email: kb0ouf@sero.email