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Alliance for Girls Summer 2018 Newsletter

Note from the Director

Dear Girls' Champions,

The powerful young activists leading the fight against gun violence, and the courageous women who have stood up to their assailants in the #MeToo movement, have ignited the passion and activism of millions of Americans.

Our voices, risen in solidarity, are the most effective tools we have in the struggle for equity. That is why since our founding Alliance for Girls has worked to unify and amplify the voices of women and girls who are sustaining and powering the movement.

Amplifying Girls' Voices

Photo: Alliance for Girls' peer researchers at the United State of Women Summit

Sasha Williams, an alum of Career Girls and Black Girls Code, joined Alliance for Girls' Young

Women's Leadership Board in 2017. In 2018, Sasha also became a peer researcher for the
Young Women's Initiative, a collaboration of women's foundations and community
organizations across the country to invest in low-income girls and young women.

Sasha and five other Alliance for Girls peer researchers have now completed focus groups with 60 girls of color in San Jose, Oakland and San Francisco, including young mothers, foster youth, justice-involved youth, homeless youth, undocumented youth, and LGBTQ+ youth.

At the United State of Women (USOW), Sasha spoke to an audience of 5,000 about the pervasive and severe issue of sexual harassment and assault for girls and young women. She spoke to the pain of sexual violation at such a young age, and her outrage that we have not done more to end this epidemic for young women. Sasha demanded immediate action to end sexual harassment and assault in schools and communities.

On Day 2 of USOW Geovanna Veloz, an Alliance for Girls' peer researcher in San Francisco Unified School District, spoke to the importance of listening to the voices of (im)migrant girls. Geovanna shared her personal experience of being bullied at school as an ESL (english as a second language) student, without anyone to turn to for support. Her goal as a peer researcher is to make sure every girl has a safe space where they can talk about their experiences and get emotional support from peers and adults.

Amplify the Voices of Girls' Champions

Photo: Marlene Sanchez of CURYJ, Holly Joshi of MISSSEY, and Jenny DeRuntz of YWCA Berkeley/Oakland speaking at the May Members Meeting

All of us are in this struggle for a reason. Many of us know all too well what it feels like to be violated by a boss, friend or teacher. We have felt the pain of having a daughter in prison. We have lived in a system that promotes women's sex appeal but punishes women's sexuality, that bans sex education from schools but discriminates against single mothers. We have starved ourselves, undermined ourselves, apologized for our very existence.

But we are not just these painful realities, we are living proof of the solutions. We are the Young Women's Freedom Center, training formerly incarcerated young women for careers in research and advocacy. We are The Body Positive, teaching people to love their bodies and listen to the body's wisdom. We are Planned Parenthood Mar Monte, providing family planning and supporting teen mothers as they graduate high school and go to college. We are About-Face, fighting the hyper-sexualization of girls in the media, and we are Equal Rights Advocates, fighting gender discrimination in schools and in the workplace.

Powering the Movement

Photo: Founding members of Alliance for Girls - Los Angeles

With powerful girls and girls' champions, Alliance for Girls is expanding our platform for change. Alliance for Girls - Los Angeles is launched! We have an extraordinary founding member group: Girls Inc. of Greater Los Angeles, Los Angeles County Women & Girls Initiative, YWCA of Greater Los Angeles, Motivating Our Students Through Experience (MOSTe), EmpowHer, The Positive Results Corporation, and Public Counsel. Driven by the Los Angeles community, Alliance for Girls-Los Angeles is building the platform through which a California-wide movement for girls and young women will launch. Informed by research, powered by our collective voices, and enabled by the hundreds of extraordinary organizations across the state who are supporting girls and young women as we lead the way toward a better tomorrow.

This is our time. As former First Lady Michelle Obama once said, "It is not a single savior that is going to change our country. Yes we can. The power to effect change comes from the grassroots, not from the top down."

In Solidarity,

Emma Mayerson

In This Issue

Alliance for Girls Update

Member Spotlight: Lokey School of Business and Public Policy at Mills College

A Girl's Perspective

Voices of the Alliance

The World of Girls

Members in the News


For Members 

Mark your calendars for Wednesday, September 26th! We're hosting our first workshop in the Fall: Creating a Fundable Grant Proposal, led by Alliance member Renee Rubin Ross, Director of Cal State East Bay's Certificate of Nonprofit Management Program and instructor of the program's grant writing class.

Want to be featured in our newsletters and/or blog? We're always looking for stories or op-eds written by members or by girls. Check out the guidelines on this page and contact Kailin Chou at

Alliance Events

Workshop: Creating a Fundable Grant Proposal
Wednesday, September 26
11:00 am - 1:00 pm
Girls Inc. of Alameda County

Community Events

Podcast: How to RAISE our Girls to Become Empowered Women 
Monday, August 13
10:00 am
VoiceAmerica Women's Channel

IMPACT Bay Area’s Alumni Reunion
Saturday, August 18
1:00 pm - 4:00 pm
Impact Hub

Golden Gate Women's Soccer League Anne Wagner Tournament
Saturday, August 25
9:00 am
Beach Chalet Fields
San Francisco

Girls on the Run of Silicon Valley 2019 Season Info Nights
Tuesday, August 28
6:30 pm - 7:30 pm
Sports Basement, Campbell
Wednesday, September 12
6:30 pm - 7:30 pm
Sports Basement, Sunnyvale
Tuesday, September 18
6:30 pm - 7:30 pm
Spring Hill School, Santa Cruz

Shine Gala 2018: Celebrating San Francisco's Girls
Thursday, September 13
6:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Twitter HQ
San Francisco

Females in Sports Day at Cal
Saturday, September 29
Time TBD
California Memorial Stadium

Events for Girls & Young Women

Girls Leading Girls Leadership & Collegiate Soccer Summer Camp
Monday - Friday
August 6-10
8:30 am - 3:30 pm
San Francisco State University
San Francisco

Athena Camps Summer Camps
Monday - Friday
August 6-10
9:00 am - 3:00 pm
Location options: San Jose/Campbell or Los Altos

Go Girls! 2018 Summer Programs (Session 4)
Monday - Friday
August 6-17
9:00 am - 4:00 pm
Shu Ren International School

Surf Sister Summer Camp
Tuesday - Thursday
August 7-9
9:45 am - 1:45 pm
Miramar Beach
Half Moon Bay

Deadline to Apply: Girls Ultimate Revolution Leadership Series (GURLS) Program
Deadline: Saturday, August 11
Program: August - November

Teen "Kick Like a Girl" Class
Saturday - Sunday
August 11-12
10:00 am - 3:00 pm
San Francisco

Summer Skateboard Camp
Monday - Friday
August 13-17
9:00 am - 12:00 pm
BAD (Bay Area Derby) Indoor Park

Herbal Medicine Day Camp
Monday - Friday
August 13-17
9:30 am - 3:30 pm
East Bay woods, community gardens, backyards

Skate Like a Girl: Girls Beginner Clinics
Sunday, August 26
Sunday, September 23
10:00 am - 1:00 pm
de Fremery Park

Teen "Kick Like a Girl" Class
Saturday - Sunday
September 15-16
10:00 am - 3:00 pm
Palo Alto

Females in Sports Day at Cal
Saturday, September 29
Time TBD
California Memorial Stadium

Check out all events on Alliance for Girls' community calendar here.

The Research & Communications Committee

Alliance for Girls is grateful for the Research & Communications Committee for helping us put together the content of this newsletter. They are:

Helynna Brooke (Chair)
is Executive Director of the
San Francisco Mental Health Education Funds, Inc where she focuses on advocating for appropriate mental health services for women and girls. Helynna co-founded the Red Web Foundation in 2003, following the creation of the First Moon Kit for celebrating the first period of a woman. The Red Web Foundation is on the bleeding edge of education and advocacy for healthy attitudes about the menstrual cycle.

Lenore Gallin is Vice President of Programs on the board of AAUW Oakland-Piedmont and a professor of archaeology, cultural anthropology and women's studies at Diablo Valley College. She also develops and leads study abroad programs.

Nancy Gruver is founder of the groundbreaking international magazine and online community for girls ages 8 and up, New Moon Girlsauthor of How To Say It® To Girls: Communicating With Your Growing Daughter and blogs on girls’ issues, parenting, and media. She is a national leader in media that supports girls and their adult allies, focusing on growing strong girls with courage, compassion, community and creativity. Pioneered by Gruver at New Moon Girl Media, truly collaborative work by girls and adults is an innovative counterbalance to societal pressures which lead many tween and teen girls to abandon their dreams and silence their voices.

Kiku Johnson has been committed to youth programming since 1989 ranging from residential to out-of-school time to youth development - 18 of those years have been focused work with girls and gender-specific programming. Most recently Kiku served as the Girls Leadership national program director focused on SEL curriculum and educator training and development. Kiku is now with One Circle Foundation where the focus is training, consulting, and equipping service providers across sectors to implement research-based circle program models and best practice evidence-based approaches to increase capacities and build healthy relationships amongst youth.

Dawn McMahan is the Executive Artistic Director of the Pythia Arts Center for Social Change. She is about to complete her MSW at the University of Southern California while simultaneously studying American Sign Language. She has advocated for youth in crisis since 2010 in Oakland Unified School District (OUSD) and county agencies, an Ethics Committee member for the National Association of Social Workers, and works with the OUSD's Foster Youth Advisory Committee. She ran for Oakland City Council in 2011.

Kara Sammet is a diversity, inclusion and impact consultant, most recently working as a researcher and writer at Google to improve the inclusion of girls and women in computer science. She has a Ph.D. in Education from UC Berkeley with an emphasis on measurement and gender. Kara works with cross-sector organizations to support girls' and women's equity and leadership, previously including at Techbridge, Girls Leadership, GirlVentures and Outward Bound.

Andy Spivack recently graduated with an MSW at the University of California, Berkeley, in the management and planning concentration. Prior to this, he was an MSW Intern at Futures Without Violence where he managed the teen dating violence program That's Not Cool. Andy also evaluated school-based programs in Richmond, was a domestic violence and sexual assault prevention educator in North Lake Tahoe, and engaged in environmental and social justice work with Native communities in the rural Four Corners region of the US.

Connie Wun, Ph.D. is the founder and executive director of Transformative Research. She is also a Research Justice at the Intersections Fellow and AAUW Fellow at Mills College. Since completing her degree from the Graduate School of Education at UC Berkeley, Connie has led research and community driven research trainings on issues of racial, transgender, immigrant, and gender justice. Her publications can be found in, The Feminist Wire, Critical Sociology, Journal for Curriculum and Teaching, and Journal of Educational Policy

Alliance for Girls Update

Introducing Our Director of Programs, Livier Gutiérrez!

In December of 2017, Alliance for Girls (AFG) hired a new Director of Programs, Livier Gutiérrez! Livier comes at an exciting time in AFG's growth, as we continue to expand our work to transform systems like school districts to better support girls and young women. She leads our groundbreaking school partnership work as well as our research initiatives to amplify girls' voices. Since joining, she has been going full steam ahead, completing focus groups with 100 girls in San Francisco Unified School District, coordinating seven listening sessions with girlz (female-identified youth) across the Bay Area, and working with our Young Women's Leadership Board!

Learn more about her in the Q&A below.

What is your personal story? How did you get into this work?

"There have been different points in my life that led me to the work I do now. One of these points occurred while I was a college student. For a long time, I assumed I was going to be a civil engineer. At the end of my first year in college, however, I felt like the degree I was pursuing was not going to result in me having a role or position to make the world a better place. My perspective on that, of course, has changed, but at that time I had three loved ones shot and killed because of community violence; it felt more pressing to engage in social justice work. While ditching one of my chemistry classes, I sat in on an ethnic studies course on social movements that changed my world. As a first-generation immigrant and college student, I thought that I could only pursue a degree in architecture, engineering, medicine, or law. I did not know there were other degrees and career paths. The following semester, I started taking advantage of all of the ethnic studies, social work, and research courses I could find, as well as engaging in community violence prevention work. I wanted to make the world better by serving others, as well as leading the research to help improve practice and policy. At Alliance for Girls, the intersection of those things is important for my work."

How did you get connected with Alliance for Girls (AFG)? What attracted you to AFG?

"I got connected to AFG through a Google search. I had recently moved back to the Bay Area from Chicago. I was looking for my next job and I knew that it would ideally involve working with women and girls. If I recall correctly, I believe I Google-d “director,” “girls,” and “job.” Alliance for Girls’ was the first organization that popped up in my search results. Once I read the job description, I felt like destiny brought us together."

Tell us about your role at AFG. What’s been going on? What are you currently working on?

"I work on AFG’s system change work. Recently, it has focused on working with school systems. Our systems change work focuses on amplifying the voices of girls and supporting the platform for our members to work with girls and school districts to enact change. I am currently working on a few projects that work with the expertise of our members and their girls, including the Young Women’s Initiative and the Meeting Girls’ Needs Initiative in San Francisco Unified School District."

What would success look like to you?

"Dreams becoming true."

How can readers/concerned community members support this work?

"We can have coffee together and learn about each other's work, organizations, and interests, and see if there are opportunities to connect and collaborate. You can also nominate a young person to get involved in the Young Women's Initiative (YWI). We are recruiting young people to join the Young Women's Leadership Board, which oversees YWI. To nominate a young person for the board, you can reach out to me directly or complete this form by August 31, 2018."

Member Spotlight: Lokey School of Business and Public Policy at Mills College

"There's no such thing as average at Mills College!"

Photo: Group of students in the Lokey School of Business and Public Policy program at Mills College

For this issue's member spotlight, we feature the Lorry I. Lokey School of Business and Public Policy program at Mills College, one of the few interdisciplinary schools of its kind in the nation that offers business, economics, and public policy graduate and undergraduate degrees to help change makers advance their careers and improve their communities. Learn more about them and hear from alumnae below.

What kind of student comes to Mills College?

There's no such thing as average at Mills College! Mills students are one-of-a-kind, celebrating diversity in all forms. Founded in 1852 by California pioneers who wanted a quality education for their daughters, Mills College has been pushing the boundaries of gender equity and expression for over 150 years. Mills reaffirmed its commitment to women's education in 1990, when a student- and alumnae-led strike convinced the college's trustees to reverse plans to admit male undergraduates, while in 2014 Mills became the first women's college to implement an admission policy for transgender and gender-questioning students. (Graduate programs at Mills have included men since the 1920s.)

Established in 2001 as the first business school dedicated to advancing women, the Lorry I. Lokey School of Business and Public Policy at Mills College now houses the undergraduate and graduate degree programs in business, economics, political science, policy, and law. Alysa Cisneros (BA '15, MPP '16) says, "If learning how the world works and how to fix it interests you, these are the best programs for you!"

We asked Alysa why she came to Mills.

"I went to Mills because I could study what I am passionate about-how policies and systems interact with and impact different populations of people. Politics and policy impact nearly every aspect of our lives, and with so much inequity and power imbalances in our society I believe it is critical to understand policy and how it can be used to improve people's everyday lives. Specifically, I am passionate about democratizing technology, empowering disempowered populations (women, minorities, LGBTQ*+, the economically disenfranchised, etc.), education, and issues relating to law and civil liberties. I was very lucky to be able to study all of the above in my time at Mills."

What can you do with a liberal arts degree?

After graduating from Mills College, Alysa joined the Silicon Valley Leadership Group as an Educational Policy and Program Associate. We asked her how her college experience helped shape who she has become.

"Mills gave me the opportunity to learn alongside smart, passionate people. The friendships and professional bonds I formed there are sure to last a lifetime. I came away from Mills more confident in my ability to constantly grow as a policy professional and advocate. Being in a constant state of growth and willingness to tackle big problems are parts of my personality encouraged at Mills, and are essential to what I do now. I work in education policy at a nonprofit where I interact with city, state, and federal government. Without those traits, I would be much less effective and happy in my job."

We asked Alysa for any tips for girls and young women based on her college, career, and civic engagement experience. Here’s what she said.

"First, you're probably at least 20% smarter and more qualified than you think you are! Second, collect as many good mentors as possible—they will help you when you need direction or someone to give you honest feedback. And third, design your education path around what makes you excited and brings out that spark—you know, the topics that you can't stop talking about once you get going. You'll need it when you're studying for exams or getting through some tough classes. It'll be worth it."

Fellow alumna Barbara Lee (BA ’72) agrees, saying, “Mills encouraged me to become an independent, free-thinking woman. I was empowered to fight for myself and for all women.”

Congresswoman Lee now represents Oakland in the U.S. House of Representatives.

How much does it cost?

Consistently named one of the top five value colleges in the West by U.S. News & World Report, Mills College is recognized nationally for making a high-quality, private education accessible and affordable. Beginning in fall 2018, Mills has reduced undergraduate tuition by 36%. Students will still have the opportunity to receive merit scholarships and need-based financial aid. All families should check the net tuition calculator to compare costs as colleges like Mills work to provide access to students of all backgrounds so they can experience a life-changing education that prepares them to be leaders in their careers and communities.

How can organizations and individuals learn more?

Please visit Mills College online at to learn more. Mills regularly hosts public events on campus and can offer college tours for interested organizations; contact the Lokey School staff at for assistance.

More interviews with alumnae here.

A Girl's Perspective

This section spotlights the unique perspectives of girls in the community. Full posts are featured on Alliance for Girls' blog.

Students Win 1st Place at International Ocean Film Festival
Short film by Allie, Avery, Dani, and Helena, students of The Hamlin School
Post by Dan Polk, Director of Public Relations and Global Citizenship Program Coordinator of The Hamlin School

"On March 11, four dynamic Grade 7 filmmakers won first place in the middle school student section of the 15th Annual International Ocean Film Festival held in San Francisco, California. Allie, Avery, Dani, and Helena were recognized for their film, "Strawbucks," a short film that interweaves detailed information connecting the use of plastic straws (in businesses like Starbucks), to the growing Great Pacific Garbage Patch." Check out the video here. 

Working with Dolby

by Grace Patterson, Student at Camp Reel Stories

"This September, I had the opportunity of a lifetime mixing audio for my short film 'After The Storm' with Director of Audio and Visual Production, John Loose, at Dolby studios in San Francisco. During our time at Dolby, we got to interact and experiment with state of the art sound equipment, create foley, and mix "After The Storm" in Dolby 5.1 surround sound. Along with fellow campers Sasha, Clarissa and Truly and CRS (Camp Reel Stories) staff April and Esther, we learned many crucial lessons about sound in film." Read more. 

Original Works from the Holy Names High School Zine
by Students at Holy Names High School

"Genie" by Cara Semount
(click to view full size)

"Words Can Hurt" by Karen Flores Hernandez
(click to view full zie)

In Solidarity We Rise
by Andrea Zamora, Member of Alliance for Girls' Young Women's Leadership Board

"Through my involvement with Alliance for Girls and being part of the Girls Leadership Team, I was invited to attend a conference for three days in Washington D.C. The conference, "In Solidarity We Rise: Healing, Opportunity and Justice for Girls," was the first conference that I ever attended. It was also my first time ever being in an airplane. It was definitely a new experience and I didn't know what to expect. I also wasn't too sure how a conference was set up or what we were suppose to do. Throughout the whole time, I was excited about attending my first conference but I was scared of my workshop and having to present in front of others." Read more. 

Voices of the Alliance

This section features Alliance for Girls members. Full entries are featured on Alliance for Girls' blog

Our Time to Rise Up: The Urgent Need to Reconfigure Leadership Platforms for Black Women and Girls
by Raye Mitchell, Esq, CEO of The Winning Edge Institute

"Make no mistake. Young Black women and girls are under siege. They are being silenced, and they are losing generational and intra-generational connections and their visibility. The gender uprising calling for more women in leadership and access to the C- suite is not about increasing the number of Black women or women of color in leadership. The fight for gender equality is not about Black women and girls. They are supplemental to the conversation at best and left out of core leadership decisions for the most part.

From the schoolroom to the boardroom, there is a national crisis of invisibility for Black women and girls. While highly visible, millions of Black women and girls are virtually invisible at the leadership table in America." Read more. 

Innocence and Sensibility: A Child's Innocence vs. A Parent's Comfort
by Lanae St.John, a.k.a. The MamaSutra, board-certified sexologist with the American College of Sexologists, professor of human sexuality at City College of San Francisco

"Let's examine an example of a position I hear often as it relates to childhood sexual education:

'Childhood is a protected state where they can learn new things slowly, once they're mature enough to handle them.

That's why I think a child has the right not to know some things. I think they have a right not to know about the horror of war, except in general terms, until they enter the teenage years. I think they have a right not to know about sexuality inside and out. I think they have a right to be told only in vague terms about their parents' neuroses, marriages or love lives.

Once you open that door into the adult world, you see, children have a difficult time just being children. Childhood innocence has been taken from them.'

Yes, children are innocent but here's the problem with keeping them ignorant: Adults are not innocent." Read more.

7 Years Later
by Aby Ryan, CEO & Founder of Athena Camps

"'Seven years in, as the matriarch of this thriving, growing organization, it gives me great joy to have walked with two of my Athena Directors as they crossed over the threshold into motherhood. Raw, vulnerable and FOREVER changed. Becoming a mother, inspired Athena Camps.

I started Athena Camps in 2011, when my daughter Jordan was six years old, entering kindergarten. I knew we needed some help when she was 3 years old. She needed it, and I needed it!" Read more.

The World of Girls

We encourage you to use the following news articles to start a conversation with girls and your community.

New Book Explores How Girls of Color with Disabilities are Criminalized

Countless studies have pointed out how marginalized populations and communities of color are disproportionately incarcerated and punished in the U.S. justice system, but fewer reports focus on the perspectives of those in the system. A new book, The Pedagogy of Pathologization
, examines the intersections of race, disability, and gender, and in particular, the pathologization of female students of color, whose voices are frequently engulfed by labels of deviance and disability. Read more here.

Wealthy Female Donors Who Support Women and Girls Embrace Risk-Taking in Their Philanthropy

Earlier this year, the Women's Philanthropy Institute (WPI) published the report, Giving By and For Women: Understanding High-Net-Worth Donors' Support for Women and Girls, the second in a series of studies that explores how and why individuals support women's and girls' causes. The study involved interviews with 23 high-net-worth women, all but one of whom was a current member of Women Moving Millions. The women:

  • Engage in significant education and research before making their gifts;
  • Make strategic funding decisions focused on driving systemic change; and
  • Are willing to take risks with their philanthropy.
More on the report here. Check out WPI's series of reports here.

Girls Are Growing Proportion of Juvenile Arrests, Frequently for Minor Offenses

A new OJJDP data brief highlights characteristics of girls at various stages in the juvenile justice system, using newly published 2015 data from the Census of Juveniles in Residential Placement. The trends are the same: "Girls make up a larger proportion of juvenile arrests than ever before, and are far more frequently locked up for low-level offenses than boys." The 2015 data shows girls of color continue to be disproportionately detained and committed. Read more about it here and via the National Crittenton Foundation's blog.

Members in the News

Techbridge Girls
was named Grand Prize Winner of the 2018 UL Innovative Education Award and the receipient of $100,000! The annual award is presented to five non-profits throughout the U.S. and Canada who advance environmental education via STEM principals (E-STEM), sustainable communities, and youth empowerment. 

Equal Rights Advocates, along with partners SurvJustice, Victims Rights Law Center, National Center for Youth Law, National Women's Law Center, and Democracy Forward appeared before the judge at the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California last month to give oral arguments in a lawsuit challenging the Trump Administration's discriminatory rollback of Title IX protections for student survivors of sexual survivors. More about it here.

Earlier this year, GirlVentures launched a new mission, logo, and theory of change! GirlVentures inspires girls to lead through outdoor adventure, inner discovery, and collective action. Learn more about their work here.

Love Never Fails' Founder and Executive Director Vanessa Russell spoke on a panel discussing human trafficking and money laundering at the West Coast Anti-Money Laundering Forum (WCAML Forum) in San Francisco. The WCAML Forum convenes financial industry professionals, federal and state regulators, and law enforcement to exchange ideas openly and candidly to help in the fight against money laundering, terrorist funding and other financial crimes.

New Moon Girls is celebrating 25 years of publishing its international print magazine by and for girls. More than a million girls have read and loved the magazine over the past two and a half decades! Founder Nancy Gruver said, "We're on a mission to bring girls' voices to the world and to ally girls and women of all ages working for girls and women's rights."

Camp Reel Stories was named a 2018 Oaklandish Innovator! The Oaklandish Innovator Awards recognize local programs who are doing pioneering work in the community. Also, their founder Esther Pearl was one of 13 empowering women who was honored at Advanced Imaging Society's Distinguished Leadership Award Ceremony.

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Alliance for Girls
510 16th Street
Oakland, CA 94612
Phone: 510.629.9464 | Fax: 510.318.5399