Uncategorized

Learn First Aid and CPR, or Refresh Your Skills

This OTYCD entry originally posted in August 2017.

 

Learn first aid and cardio-pulmonary resuscitation (CPR) or brush up your skills.

 

Knowing the right thing to do when things go pear-shaped helps you gain control over a crazy situation. For this reason, you might want to learn first aid and CPR if you don’t already know them, or refresh your skills if it’s been a while since you took a class.

 

If you know how to revive adults, you may want to seek a class devoted to performing CPR on children and infants–their needs are different. Same again for first aid–the needs of kids and babies are different from those of adults.

 

The Red Cross provides several options for learning all forms of first aid:

http://www.redcross.org/take-a-class/first-aid

 

It also offers one-stop shopping for those wanting to learn CPR or needing a refresher course:

http://www.redcross.org/take-a-class/cpr

 

The National Safety Council gives training in first aid and CPR:

http://www.nsc.org/learn/Safety-Training/Pages/first-aid-training.aspx

 

The American Heart Association is another great resource for learning CPR:

http://cpr.heart.org/AHAECC/CPRAndECC/FindACourse/UCM_473162_Find-A-Course.jsp

 

Subscribe to One Thing You Can Do by clicking the button on the upper right of the page. And tell your friends about the blog!

Uncategorized

Learn To Be An Ally To Transgender People

Learn to be an ally to transgender people with the help of a guide from the National Center for Transgender Equality.

 

Transgender people have come under attack during the Trump administration almost from Inauguration Day. Department of Education head Betsy DeVos has tried to rescind Obama-era guidance on transgender students in schools. Trump himself infamously tweeted a ban on transgender people serving in the military (as of early November, courts have blocked his demand).

 

You might be baffled by transgenderism. That’s ok as long as you do your damnedest not to express it in a jerk-like way to actual living, breathing transgender folks.

 

The NCTE guide answers questions you might have and generally helps you avoid behaving like a jerk. It also includes links to other valuable explainers.

 

Some basics:

Use the language that the transgender person applies to themselves, but be aware that different transgender people might and often do rely on different language.

 

If you’re unclear on what pronouns to use, ask.

 

Just as you wouldn’t ask a person struggling with infertility nosy questions about medical treatments or adoption, you should not ask a transgender person about hormones or surgeries.

 

The guide also covers what you can do at work, at school, as a citizen, and in various social situations to support transgender people.

 

 

Read Supporting the Transgender People in Your Life: A Guide to Being a Good Ally:

http://www.transequality.org/issues/resources/supporting-the-transgender-people-in-your-life-a-guide-to-being-a-good-ally

 

 

See the main page for the National Center for Transgender Equality:

http://transequality.org

 

 

Like the NCTE on Facebook:

https://www.facebook.com/TransEqualityNow/

 

 

Follow it on Twitter:

@TransEquality

 

 

Donate to the NCTE:

https://salsa4.salsalabs.com/o/51171/p/salsa/donation/common/public/?donate_page_KEY=8966

 

Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress · Impeachment Proceedings

Impeachment Inquiry, November 24 Update

 

Call your Members of Congress (MoCs) to express support for the impeachment inquiry in the House of Representatives, and encourage all your friends across the country to do the same. 

 

Also, your 2019 To-Do List:

https://onethingyoucando.com/your-2019-to-do-list/

 

And if you need to do something NowRightNow to fight against [Fresh Horror]:

https://onethingyoucando.com/want-to-do-more/

 

So. The House of Representatives has finally opened an impeachment inquiry.

 

Trump’s actions in the Ukraine scandal kicked it off, but since then, there’s been an absolute torrent of news about impeachable offenses and things relating to impeachable offenses.

 

This is of course on top of the vast, wobbling pile of impeachable offenses that Trump had racked up from pretty much the instant he finished taking the oath on Inauguration Day 2017.

 

What you need to be doing now is calling your MoCs every day to support the impeachment inquiry, and you need to ask friends and family in red states to do the same.

 

Yes, you need to do this even though only the House of Representatives is directly involved right now.Once the House draws articles of impeachment, they go to the Senate, where the 100 senators serve as a jury. Even though it’s not the Senate’s turn yet, you need to pressure your Senators and keep impeachment on their radar.

 

Yes, you need to make these calls even if you have bullheaded blood-red GOP Senators. Their offices log all the calls they get on various issues, even if they don’t agree with the stances of the constituents who call. You can pressure them and make them sweat through the brute force of the volume of the calls.

 

Here’s the thing. OTYCD is largely written by me, Sarah Jane, and since the news of the Ukraine whistleblower’s complaint came to light, events have moved too fast for me to write and rewrite a calling script over the course of the day that’s tailored to reflect the most recent events. I’m not in a position to be able to update impeachment inquiry calling scripts 24/7 on the fly.

 

Before you call, check the Twitter feed of Celeste Pewter (@Celeste_Pewter), so you can tailor your comment about the impeachment inquiry to the day’s events. 

 

She is quick on the draw with calling scripts, and will have a template you can use or adapt when making your calls to MoCs.

 

Important backstory: Impeachment starts in the House of Representatives before moving to the Senate. An impeachment inquiry, which is what’s happening now, is pretty much like the grand jury stage of legal proceedings—witnesses are called, and a fair amount is done in secret.

 

When you hear the phrase “impeachment and removal,” that refers to the House acting to impeach and the Senate voting to remove Trump from the office of the president. While the U.S. Congress has impeached presidents, none have been removed—they’ve either quit before the Senate trial and vote, or the Senate voted to acquit.

 

Only the House is actively involved in impeachment proceedings right now. Your House rep may be in a position to act on the impeachment inquiry. Your calls to your rep should focus on things your rep can do.

 

You should call your Senators even though the Senate is not involved yet. These calls should start with “I realize the House is still working on impeachment” or some other statement that recognizes it’s not yet with the Senate.

 

Rephrase your statement for your House rep in terms that ask your Senators to publicly support the recent actions of House Dems, or to make note of the recent actions and ready themselves to be jurors.

 

Another point I like to hit when talking to my Senators, who are both Dems, is to talk to their GOP colleagues. I’ve asked them to stress the fact that we’ve had almost three years to watch Trump’s performance in the job, and the only thing he’s learning is how to stifle oversight and abuse the powers of the presidency more effectively. I also ask them to voice the fact that things are only going to get worse, not better, until Trump is impeached and removed.

 

Point friends and family to Celeste’s feed as well, or copy and paste Pewter’s latest script and send it to them, if that works best.

 

Making phone calls is still the best way to reach your MoCs. If it’s after hours or a weekend, leave a voicemail. If you can’t call your reps, email them.

 

Help friends find their MoCs and the relevant contact information for each of the three.

 

Give them all the help and support they need to make the calls. Don’t nag. Just encourage, and celebrate every action they take.

 

After you make your daily MoC calls, please show your appreciation for Celeste Pewter in some fashion.

 

You can follow her on Twitter: @Celeste_Pewter

 

You can donate money to her through her Ko-fi:

https://ko-fi.com/A012IFW

 

You can tweet about calling your MoCs, using the #ICalledMyReps hashtag.

 

You can follow @ICalledMyReps on Twitter.

 

And you can subscribe to her peerless newsletter, It’s Time to Fight:

http://itstimetofight.weebly.com

 

Subscribe to One Thing You Can Do by clicking the button on the upper right of the page. And tell your friends about the blog!

 

 

Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress · Impeachment Proceedings

Impeachment Inquiry, November 23 Update

 

Call your Members of Congress (MoCs) to express support for the impeachment inquiry in the House of Representatives, and encourage all your friends across the country to do the same. 

 

Also, your 2019 To-Do List:

https://onethingyoucando.com/your-2019-to-do-list/

 

And if you need to do something NowRightNow to fight against [Fresh Horror]:

https://onethingyoucando.com/want-to-do-more/

 

So. The House of Representatives has finally opened an impeachment inquiry.

 

Trump’s actions in the Ukraine scandal kicked it off, but since then, there’s been an absolute torrent of news about impeachable offenses and things relating to impeachable offenses.

 

This is of course on top of the vast, wobbling pile of impeachable offenses that Trump had racked up from pretty much the instant he finished taking the oath on Inauguration Day 2017.

 

What you need to be doing now is calling your MoCs every day to support the impeachment inquiry, and you need to ask friends and family in red states to do the same.

 

Yes, you need to do this even though only the House of Representatives is directly involved right now.Once the House draws articles of impeachment, they go to the Senate, where the 100 senators serve as a jury. Even though it’s not the Senate’s turn yet, you need to pressure your Senators and keep impeachment on their radar.

 

Yes, you need to make these calls even if you have bullheaded blood-red GOP Senators. Their offices log all the calls they get on various issues, even if they don’t agree with the stances of the constituents who call. You can pressure them and make them sweat through the brute force of the volume of the calls.

 

Here’s the thing. OTYCD is largely written by me, Sarah Jane, and since the news of the Ukraine whistleblower’s complaint came to light, events have moved too fast for me to write and rewrite a calling script over the course of the day that’s tailored to reflect the most recent events. I’m not in a position to be able to update impeachment inquiry calling scripts 24/7 on the fly.

 

Before you call, check the Twitter feed of Celeste Pewter (@Celeste_Pewter), so you can tailor your comment about the impeachment inquiry to the day’s events. 

 

She is quick on the draw with calling scripts, and will have a template you can use or adapt when making your calls to MoCs.

 

Important backstory: Impeachment starts in the House of Representatives before moving to the Senate. An impeachment inquiry, which is what’s happening now, is pretty much like the grand jury stage of legal proceedings—witnesses are called, and a fair amount is done in secret.

 

When you hear the phrase “impeachment and removal,” that refers to the House acting to impeach and the Senate voting to remove Trump from the office of the president. While the U.S. Congress has impeached presidents, none have been removed—they’ve either quit before the Senate trial and vote, or the Senate voted to acquit.

 

Only the House is actively involved in impeachment proceedings right now. Your House rep may be in a position to act on the impeachment inquiry. Your calls to your rep should focus on things your rep can do.

 

You should call your Senators even though the Senate is not involved yet. These calls should start with “I realize the House is still working on impeachment” or some other statement that recognizes it’s not yet with the Senate.

 

Rephrase your statement for your House rep in terms that ask your Senators to publicly support the recent actions of House Dems, or to make note of the recent actions and ready themselves to be jurors.

 

Another point I like to hit when talking to my Senators, who are both Dems, is to talk to their GOP colleagues. I’ve asked them to stress the fact that we’ve had almost three years to watch Trump’s performance in the job, and the only thing he’s learning is how to stifle oversight and abuse the powers of the presidency more effectively. I also ask them to voice the fact that things are only going to get worse, not better, until Trump is impeached and removed.

 

Point friends and family to Celeste’s feed as well, or copy and paste Pewter’s latest script and send it to them, if that works best.

 

Making phone calls is still the best way to reach your MoCs. If it’s after hours or a weekend, leave a voicemail. If you can’t call your reps, email them.

 

Help friends find their MoCs and the relevant contact information for each of the three.

 

Give them all the help and support they need to make the calls. Don’t nag. Just encourage, and celebrate every action they take.

 

After you make your daily MoC calls, please show your appreciation for Celeste Pewter in some fashion.

 

You can follow her on Twitter: @Celeste_Pewter

 

You can donate money to her through her Ko-fi:

https://ko-fi.com/A012IFW

 

You can tweet about calling your MoCs, using the #ICalledMyReps hashtag.

 

You can follow @ICalledMyReps on Twitter.

 

And you can subscribe to her peerless newsletter, It’s Time to Fight:

http://itstimetofight.weebly.com

 

Subscribe to One Thing You Can Do by clicking the button on the upper right of the page. And tell your friends about the blog!

 

 

Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress · Impeachment Proceedings

Impeachment Inquiry, November 22 Update

 

Call your Members of Congress (MoCs) to express support for the impeachment inquiry in the House of Representatives, and encourage all your friends across the country to do the same. 

 

Also, your 2019 To-Do List:

https://onethingyoucando.com/your-2019-to-do-list/

 

And if you need to do something NowRightNow to fight against [Fresh Horror]:

https://onethingyoucando.com/want-to-do-more/

 

So. The House of Representatives has finally opened an impeachment inquiry.

 

Trump’s actions in the Ukraine scandal kicked it off, but since then, there’s been an absolute torrent of news about impeachable offenses and things relating to impeachable offenses.

 

This is of course on top of the vast, wobbling pile of impeachable offenses that Trump had racked up from pretty much the instant he finished taking the oath on Inauguration Day 2017.

 

What you need to be doing now is calling your MoCs every day to support the impeachment inquiry, and you need to ask friends and family in red states to do the same.

 

Yes, you need to do this even though only the House of Representatives is directly involved right now. Once the House draws articles of impeachment, they go to the Senate, where the 100 senators serve as a jury. Even though it’s not the Senate’s turn yet, you need to pressure your Senators and keep impeachment on their radar.

 

Yes, you need to make these calls even if you have bullheaded blood-red GOP Senators. Their offices log all the calls they get on various issues, even if they don’t agree with the stances of the constituents who call. You can pressure them and make them sweat through the brute force of the volume of the calls.

 

Here’s the thing. OTYCD is largely written by me, Sarah Jane, and since the news of the Ukraine whistleblower’s complaint came to light, events have moved too fast for me to write and rewrite a calling script over the course of the day that’s tailored to reflect the most recent events. I’m not in a position to be able to update impeachment inquiry calling scripts 24/7 on the fly.

 

Before you call, check the Twitter feed of Celeste Pewter (@Celeste_Pewter), so you can tailor your comment about the impeachment inquiry to the day’s events. 

 

She is quick on the draw with calling scripts, and will have a template you can use or adapt when making your calls to MoCs.

 

Important backstory: Impeachment starts in the House of Representatives before moving to the Senate. An impeachment inquiry, which is what’s happening now, is pretty much like the grand jury stage of legal proceedings—witnesses are called, and a fair amount is done in secret.

 

When you hear the phrase “impeachment and removal,” that refers to the House acting to impeach and the Senate voting to remove Trump from the office of the president. While the U.S. Congress has impeached presidents, none have been removed—they’ve either quit before the Senate trial and vote, or the Senate voted to acquit.

 

Only the House is actively involved in impeachment proceedings right now. Your House rep may be in a position to act on the impeachment inquiry. Your calls to your rep should focus on things your rep can do.

 

You should call your Senators even though the Senate is not involved yet. These calls should start with “I realize the House is still working on impeachment” or some other statement that recognizes it’s not yet with the Senate.

 

Rephrase your statement for your House rep in terms that ask your Senators to publicly support the recent actions of House Dems, or to make note of the recent actions and ready themselves to be jurors.

 

Another point I like to hit when talking to my Senators, who are both Dems, is to talk to their GOP colleagues. I’ve asked them to stress the fact that we’ve had almost three years to watch Trump’s performance in the job, and the only thing he’s learning is how to stifle oversight and abuse the powers of the presidency more effectively. I also ask them to voice the fact that things are only going to get worse, not better, until Trump is impeached and removed.

 

Point friends and family to Celeste’s feed as well, or copy and paste Pewter’s latest script and send it to them, if that works best.

 

Making phone calls is still the best way to reach your MoCs. If it’s after hours or a weekend, leave a voicemail. If you can’t call your reps, email them.

 

Help friends find their MoCs and the relevant contact information for each of the three.

 

Give them all the help and support they need to make the calls. Don’t nag. Just encourage, and celebrate every action they take.

 

After you make your daily MoC calls, please show your appreciation for Celeste Pewter in some fashion.

 

You can follow her on Twitter: @Celeste_Pewter

 

You can donate money to her through her Ko-fi:

https://ko-fi.com/A012IFW

 

You can tweet about calling your MoCs, using the #ICalledMyReps hashtag.

 

You can follow @ICalledMyReps on Twitter.

 

And you can subscribe to her peerless newsletter, It’s Time to Fight:

http://itstimetofight.weebly.com

 

Subscribe to One Thing You Can Do by clicking the button on the upper right of the page. And tell your friends about the blog!

 

Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress · Impeachment Proceedings

Impeachment Inquiry, November 21 Update (Nothing But Peaches Edition)

 

Call your Members of Congress (MoCs) to express support for the impeachment inquiry in the House of Representatives, and encourage all your friends across the country to do the same. 

 

Yup, we’re still doing this. As long as impeachment proceedings are a thing, you need to call your MoCs on a regular basis and voice your support by pointing to fresh news events that prove their worth. And you need to encourage friends and family to follow your lead.

 

We at OTYCD often ask you to call your MoCs and we’ve done at least two lengthy, sustained, single-issue reminder campaigns. This is the third, and it might be the most important. Hang in there, and keep at it.

 

Also, your 2019 To-Do List:

https://onethingyoucando.com/your-2019-to-do-list/

 

And if you need to do something NowRightNow to fight against [Fresh Horror]:

https://onethingyoucando.com/want-to-do-more/

 

So. The House of Representatives has finally opened an impeachment inquiry.

 

Trump’s actions in the Ukraine scandal kicked it off, but since then, there’s been an absolute torrent of news about impeachable offenses and things relating to impeachable offenses.

 

This is of course on top of the vast, wobbling pile of impeachable offenses that Trump had racked up from pretty much the instant he finished taking the oath on Inauguration Day 2017.

 

What you need to be doing now is calling your MoCs every day to support the impeachment inquiry, and you need to ask friends and family in red states to do the same.

 

Yes, you need to do this even though only the House of Representatives is directly involved right now. Once the House draws articles of impeachment, they go to the Senate, where the 100 senators serve as a jury. Even though it’s not the Senate’s turn yet, you need to pressure your Senators and keep impeachment on their radar.

 

Yes, you need to make these calls even if you have bullheaded blood-red GOP Senators. Their offices log all the calls they get on various issues, even if they don’t agree with the stances of the constituents who call. You can pressure them and make them sweat through the brute force of the volume of the calls.

 

Here’s the thing. OTYCD is largely written by me, Sarah Jane, and since the news of the Ukraine whistleblower’s complaint came to light, events have moved too fast for me to write and rewrite a calling script over the course of the day that’s tailored to reflect the most recent events. I’m not in a position to be able to update impeachment inquiry calling scripts 24/7 on the fly.

 

Before you call, check the Twitter feed of Celeste Pewter (@Celeste_Pewter), so you can tailor your comment about the impeachment inquiry to the day’s events. 

 

She is quick on the draw with calling scripts, and will have a template you can use or adapt when making your calls to MoCs.

 

Important backstory: Impeachment starts in the House of Representatives before moving to the Senate. An impeachment inquiry, which is what’s happening now, is pretty much like the grand jury stage of legal proceedings—witnesses are called, and a fair amount is done in secret.

 

When you hear the phrase “impeachment and removal,” that refers to the House acting to impeach and the Senate voting to remove Trump from the office of the president. While the U.S. Congress has impeached presidents, none have been removed—they’ve either quit before the Senate trial and vote, or the Senate voted to acquit.

 

Only the House is actively involved in impeachment proceedings right now. Your House rep may be in a position to act on the impeachment inquiry. Your calls to your rep should focus on things your rep can do.

 

You should call your Senators even though the Senate is not involved yet. These calls should start with “I realize the House is still working on impeachment” or some other statement that recognizes it’s not yet with the Senate.

 

Rephrase your statement for your House rep in terms that ask your Senators to publicly support the recent actions of House Dems, or to make note of the recent actions and ready themselves to be jurors.

 

Another point I like to hit when talking to my Senators, who are both Dems, is to talk to their GOP colleagues. I’ve asked them to stress the fact that we’ve had almost three years to watch Trump’s performance in the job, and the only thing he’s learning is how to stifle oversight and abuse the powers of the presidency more effectively. I also ask them to voice the fact that things are only going to get worse, not better, until Trump is impeached and removed.

 

Point friends and family to Celeste’s feed as well, or copy and paste Pewter’s latest script and send it to them, if that works best.

 

Making phone calls is still the best way to reach your MoCs. If it’s after hours or a weekend, leave a voicemail. If you can’t call your reps, email them.

 

Help friends find their MoCs and the relevant contact information for each of the three.

 

Give them all the help and support they need to make the calls. Don’t nag. Just encourage, and celebrate every action they take.

 

After you make your daily MoC calls, please show your appreciation for Celeste Pewter in some fashion.

 

You can follow her on Twitter: @Celeste_Pewter

 

You can donate money to her through her Ko-fi:

https://ko-fi.com/A012IFW

 

You can tweet about calling your MoCs, using the #ICalledMyReps hashtag.

 

You can follow @ICalledMyReps on Twitter.

 

And you can subscribe to her peerless newsletter, It’s Time to Fight:

http://itstimetofight.weebly.com

 

Subscribe to One Thing You Can Do by clicking the button on the upper right of the page. And tell your friends about the blog!

 

Action Alerts · Call Your Members of Congress · Impeachment Proceedings

Impeachment Inquiry, November 20 Update

 

Call your Members of Congress (MoCs) to express support for the impeachment inquiry in the House of Representatives, and encourage all your friends across the country to do the same. 

 

Also, your 2019 To-Do List:

https://onethingyoucando.com/your-2019-to-do-list/

 

And if you need to do something NowRightNow to fight against [Fresh Horror]:

https://onethingyoucando.com/want-to-do-more/

 

So. The House of Representatives has finally opened an impeachment inquiry.

 

Trump’s actions in the Ukraine scandal kicked it off, but since then, there’s been an absolute torrent of news about impeachable offenses and things relating to impeachable offenses.

 

This is of course on top of the vast, wobbling pile of impeachable offenses that Trump had racked up from pretty much the instant he finished taking the oath on Inauguration Day 2017.

 

What you need to be doing now is calling your MoCs every day to support the impeachment inquiry, and you need to ask friends and family in red states to do the same.

 

Yes, you need to do this even though only the House of Representatives is directly involved right now. Once the House draws articles of impeachment, they go to the Senate, where the 100 senators serve as a jury. Even though it’s not the Senate’s turn yet, you need to pressure your Senators and keep impeachment on their radar.

 

Yes, you need to make these calls even if you have bullheaded blood-red GOP Senators. Their offices log all the calls they get on various issues, even if they don’t agree with the stances of the constituents who call. You can pressure them and make them sweat through the brute force of the volume of the calls.

 

Here’s the thing. OTYCD is largely written by me, Sarah Jane, and since the news of the Ukraine whistleblower’s complaint came to light, events have moved too fast for me to write and rewrite a calling script over the course of the day that’s tailored to reflect the most recent events. I’m not in a position to be able to update impeachment inquiry calling scripts 24/7 on the fly.

 

Before you call, check the Twitter feed of Celeste Pewter (@Celeste_Pewter), so you can tailor your comment about the impeachment inquiry to the day’s events. 

 

She is quick on the draw with calling scripts, and will have a template you can use or adapt when making your calls to MoCs.

 

Important backstory: Impeachment starts in the House of Representatives before moving to the Senate. An impeachment inquiry, which is what’s happening now, is pretty much like the grand jury stage of legal proceedings—witnesses are called, and a fair amount is done in secret.

 

When you hear the phrase “impeachment and removal,” that refers to the House acting to impeach and the Senate voting to remove Trump from the office of the president. While the U.S. Congress has impeached presidents, none have been removed—they’ve either quit before the Senate trial and vote, or the Senate voted to acquit.

 

Only the House is actively involved in impeachment proceedings right now. Your House rep may be in a position to act on the impeachment inquiry. Your calls to your rep should focus on things your rep can do.

 

You should call your Senators even though the Senate is not involved yet. These calls should start with “I realize the House is still working on impeachment” or some other statement that recognizes it’s not yet with the Senate.

 

Rephrase your statement for your House rep in terms that ask your Senators to publicly support the recent actions of House Dems, or to make note of the recent actions and ready themselves to be jurors.

 

Another point I like to hit when talking to my Senators, who are both Dems, is to talk to their GOP colleagues. I’ve asked them to stress the fact that we’ve had almost three years to watch Trump’s performance in the job, and the only thing he’s learning is how to stifle oversight and abuse the powers of the presidency more effectively. I also ask them to voice the fact that things are only going to get worse, not better, until Trump is impeached and removed.

 

Point friends and family to Celeste’s feed as well, or copy and paste Pewter’s latest script and send it to them, if that works best.

 

Making phone calls is still the best way to reach your MoCs. If it’s after hours or a weekend, leave a voicemail. If you can’t call your reps, email them.

 

Help friends find their MoCs and the relevant contact information for each of the three.

 

Give them all the help and support they need to make the calls. Don’t nag. Just encourage, and celebrate every action they take.

 

After you make your daily MoC calls, please show your appreciation for Celeste Pewter in some fashion.

 

You can follow her on Twitter: @Celeste_Pewter

 

You can donate money to her through her Ko-fi:

https://ko-fi.com/A012IFW

 

You can tweet about calling your MoCs, using the #ICalledMyReps hashtag.

 

You can follow @ICalledMyReps on Twitter.

 

And you can subscribe to her peerless newsletter, It’s Time to Fight:

http://itstimetofight.weebly.com

 

Subscribe to One Thing You Can Do by clicking the button on the upper right of the page. And tell your friends about the blog!