Catskill Art Space offers free classes for kids

Catskill Art Space at 48 Main St. in Livingston Manor offers a series of free classes for children 4 to 12 year old.

  • CAS Kids: Theatre is offered from 6:30 to 4:15 p.m. Tuesdays. In the ongoing class, led by Jess Kaufman, children play theater games, improvise, rehearse and perform short stories. The class focuses on building confidence, developing social emotional skills and practicing teamwork. No theater experience needed.
  • CAS Kids: Yoga is presented 3:30 to 4:15 p.m. Wednesdays. This ongoing class, led by Rachel Dilworth Wednesdays, provides accessible and age appropriate instruction to breathing techniques, yoga poses and mindfulness. Yoga enhances focus, comprehension, posture, bodily awareness and balance.
  • CAS Kids: After School Art Classes take place from 3:30 to 4:15 p.m. Thursdays. Led by Lizzie Wright, CAS Kids offers free arts-education to local children with art classes after school. Education at CAS is rooted in historical context, with students learning about the practice and work of renowned artists through making art.

Once registered for any of the above classes kids can drop in week-to-week.

Over spring break, from April 1 to 5, CAS will have CAS Kids: Spring Break Intensive from 9:30 to 11:45 a.m. each day. The sessions aim to foster self-discovery, creativity, confidence and personal growth.

Art classes will offer students a blend of practical skills and historical context, connecting them with the works and lives of renowned artist exhibiting in the CAS galleries and beyond.

Theater sessions will emphasize play, collaboration and emotional expression, welcoming children of all experience levels to explore story telling and performance.

Between each session, a light snack will be served. There is limited capacity and early registration is encouraged. This program is underwritten by the Goyanes Family Foundation.

For more information or to register for any of the classes, email

LMS students earn Leader of the Month Awards, Good News Notes

Liberty Middle School has awarded students for their leadership and following the Leader in Me Seven Habits during December and January.

Leader of the Month

The criteria for Leader of the Month Awards are:

  • Effort: work hard and be persistent to the best ability
  • Character: be proactive and display initiative, honesty, respect, responsibility, compassion, optimism
  • Behavior: referral free for the month nominated
  • Leadership: willingness to help peers, show respect and be a team player
  • Attendance: good daily attendance and no excessive tardies

The following students received Leader of the Month Awards:


Grades 5 and 6: Claire Ferguson, Aubrie Keating, Pricilla Matute and Randy Panchana.

Grades 7 and 8: Ezra Dilworth, Mariana Joya-Reyes and Alexandra Kelly.


Grades 5 and 6: Milsi Ramirez Martinez and Raegan Wagner.

Grades 7 and 8: Miles Harman and Tristan Maloney.

Good News Notes

To receive a Good News Note, students must display the Seven Habits promoted by Leader in Me:

  • Being Proactive
  • Beginning With the End in Mind
  • Putting First Things First
  • Thinking Win Win
  • Seeking First to Understand then to be Understood
  • Synergy
  • Sharpening the Saw


Grades 5 and 6: Madison Allen, Guiliana Birkett, Farrah Conklin-Degraw, Juan Carlos De La Cruz, Michael Gable III, Madelyn Garcia Cuellar, Danahia Gonzalez Gonzalez, Vina Graham, Z’cari Gulley, Raegan Harman, Alan Hernandez Lopez, Gian Garcia-Melgar, Aquamarine Jennings, Liam LaGattuta, Madison LaMantia, Jayden Lopez Olivares, Alexandria Lyden, Megan Martinez Gomez, Harper Matuszak, Audrina Molina, Bentley Moore, Karen Mosso, Helen Munoz Barragan, Rebecca Norris, Paul Odior, Jordan Ocasio, Adela Paz Perez, Aaliyssa Rodriguez, Caleb Rusin, Jayden Stein, Greyson Torres, Katherine Valdez Calle, Francisco Vicente-Gonzalez and Subhan Zeeshan.

Grades 7 and 8: Jordi Bustillo Martinez, Kendry Cordero-Lima, Yorleny DeJesus Padilla, Jayden Diaz, Branden Edwards, John Feliciano, Jade Guaillazaca Lopez, Zaniah Hernandez, Vallery Jennings, Dana Jimbo Montero, Damien Keating, Jessey Miranda, Mia Molina, Justin Molina Munoz, Louise Perry, Carlos Portillo Larios, Nathaly Portillo Munoz, Heaven Rolland, Quinn Santiago and Vlad Snell.


Grades 5 and 6: Raymond Cottman, Avery Decker, Tatianna Decker, Astrid Guardado Diaz, Demarye Douglas, Daniel Doty, Selena Feliciano, Royce Fingers, Aquamarine Jennings, Makenzie Knack, Leandro Leon, Keidy Llano Luciano, Gabriel Lotz, Brenda Lucero Andrade, Daisake Mapes, Atticus McNamara, Helen Munoz Barragan, Jordan Ocasio, Iker Perez, Isabella Pujols, Arian Rodriguez, Uriel Rios, Raegan Wagner and Ethan Zheng

Grades 7 and 8: Zachariah Bickham,  Ethan Dowe,  Mia Molina, Alfredo Rivera and Amaiya Williamson.

LHS honors Stellar Students for second quarter

The Stellar Student Awards were revived by Liberty High School Building Leadership Team to recognize students who for the quarter were referral-free, had no unexcused late entries, and had a 75 or above quarter average with no failures or incompletes. Students celebrated their accomplishments with ice cream parties, compliments of donations from Stewart’s Shops, on Feb. 21 and 22.

The following students were honored:

12th grade

Alejandra Barquero Lopez, Mia Barragan, Brayden Conklin, Christopher Garzon Valle, Claudia Herzog, Adam Houser,Liliana Leon, Joaquin Isler Diaz, Zoe Kip, Aylin Leon Martinez, Perla Macias, Samuel Olivares-Reyes, David Philips, Elaina-Louise Ramirez, Riley Rivera, Jacob Ross, Jeremy Simon, Erin Skinner, Jaime Smith, G’niiyah Taylor, Cristian Vargas Martin, Maylluri Vinocunga Llano and Aiden Yaun.

11th grade

Kaitlyn Bodolosky, Noah Call, Abdi Coy Pop, Eugene Davis-Andino, James Dworetsky, James Fancher, Lianna Gissentaner, Wyatt Green, Anjay Harripersad, Camila Hernandez, Joshua Kratz, Carla Lara Fernandez, Kenisha Ledoux, Nora Liddle, Destiny Loyce, Kimberlin Malaga Gonzalez, Andrew McPhillips, Joseph Metz, Sierra Norris, Iris Ogden, Jose Perez Sanchez, Joshuaj Reyes Escobedo, Megan Schmidt, Brianna Smith, Mason Smith, Austin T Werlau, Kyra Wingert, Hannah Wormuth and Rita Zheng.

10th grade

Sheyla Anguisaca-Llanos, Cristian Argenal, Brooke Bull, Carmela Burgio, Alexis Buschmann, Giada DeFrank, Eli Desrochers, Allisson Diaz Lopez, Joseph DiBartolo, Abigail Fitzgerald, Sydania Foster, Yoselin Franco Herrarte, Amilcar Hernandez, Lia Guillerme, Jacob Kelly, Zane Kip, Kaley Klein, Belen Leon Martinez, Gianna Lewis, Joselyn Lojano Inga, DaShaun Loyce, Arwyn Lucero-Bonilla, Angelina Magie, Leonel Malaga Ventura, Tania Malaga-Lopez, Angel Maldonado Quelin, Molina Gavilan, Genesis Munoz Valladares, Phillo Romero, Joseph Sarney, Jaidon Simmons, Justin Simon, Leysli Vinocunga Llano, Elijah Warren, Tatianna Warren, Angela Wheeler, Pheobe Wilson and Isaiah Young.

Ninth grade

Zackary Alvord, Jehu Baldes Lara, Jill Baumander, Kent Clarke, Olivia Corrigan, Riley Cox, Alan Cruz, Colin Dasraj, Colin Dole, Dung Duong, Rahel Garrod, Jhosmery Jadan Pangolo, Misael Juarez Perez, Kevin Leon Gavilan, Roger Lynker III, Bridgette Mateo Cruz, Jeremiah McLeod, Mariely Medina Orellana, Elizabeth Navarrete, Katherine Panama Guaillazaca, Giselle Perez Sanchez, Daniela Ponce Flores, Lucio Ponce Vazquez, Jensen Rivera, Dylan Romero, Riley Santiago, Ruth Sellers, Jordan Smith, Allison Vasko and Lige Young.

Hundreds see All Things Liberty has to offer at winter festival

The Liberty High School gymnasium lobby and surrounding hallways were packed Saturday, Feb. 24, with vendors, informational booths and games to bring the community together for the inaugural All Things Liberty Winter Festival.

A police officer shows a young student how to dust for fingerprints on a glass.Hundreds of students, parents and guardians, as well as community members, flocked to the event, where they could play carnival-type games, sing karaoke, learn about programs and activities in the district and get information about 15 local programs and organizations. Attendees also were able to purchase wares from nearly a dozen craft vendors

“I am bursting with pride to be a part of such an extraordinary community,” said Community Schools Coordinator Stacy Feasel, who organized the event. “Our exceptional teachers and staff demonstrated unwavering dedication, with many devoting not only their time on Saturday but also months of meticulous planning and organization.”

Dozens of student volunteers took part as well.

A student reads a book to an audience seated in chairs as another student holds a microphone for her“Our student volunteers were simply outstanding, taking ownership of their roles and offering assistance wherever needed,” Feasel added.

More than $400 in monetary and food contributions benefited the Snack Pack Program, which provides meals to families in need over weekends and breaks.

The All Things Liberty Winter Festival supports the district’s five-year strategic plan pillar of culture.

“We are proud to be able to showcase what makes Liberty — the school and community — a great place in which to learn and live,” Superintendent Dr. Patrick Sullivan said.

More photos from the event can be found on the LCSD Facebook page and LCSD Instagram page.

New technology brings history to life

Liberty Central School District sixth-graders in Samantha Abplanalp’s social studies class recently had the opportunity to interview Egyptian pharaohs.

No, they didn’t travel in a time machine. They used ChatGPT.

“The idea of using AI can be scary, but I know that students will begin using it at some point in their academic career,” Abplanalp said. “I thought it would be better to teach students how to use AI appropriately now.”

In sixth grade, students learn about early humans and ancient civilizations, from Mesopotamia to ancient Egypt, then China, Greece and Rome. Abplanalp, who has been teaching at Liberty Middle School for three years, tries to make learning fun.

Using technology is one way Abplanalp works to keep her students actively participating in class. “I find that students are much more engaged in their learning when they are doing projects and collaborating with others,” she said.

Interviewing a pharaoh

In the pharaoh project, students are creating posters using facts garnered from credible sources on the internet. Students were provided a graphic organizer to plan the poster and write the facts that they found. They created interview questions that they would ask their pharaoh if given the opportunity. This is where ChatGPT came in. Students met in small groups with Abplanalp and asked their questions to ChatGPT.

To help students get accurate answers, Abplanalp asked ChatGPT to be the pharaoh and to reword responses for sixth graders.

“I think it was interesting because it acted like Cleopatra and told me that she purposely made a snake bite her because she was worried the Egyptians were going to kill her anyway,” student Zalaina Nash said.

After asking their questions, students had to decide whether ChatGPT answered their question and if it seemed accurate. They had to use an additional source to determine whether it was correct.

“I looked the same question up on a different website and got a different response, which showed me that ChatGPT might not always be accurate, just like we talked about in class,” student Madison LaMantia said.

“Before using ChatGPT in the classroom, I always discuss with students that it can provide inaccurate information, just like other sources that can be found online,” Abplanalp said.

AI in the classroom

Students were shocked by how fast ChatGPT responded to their questions, Abplanalp said. Many students were looking forward to the interviews, and they were really excited when fact checking and finding that ChatGPT generated an accurate response, she added.

“It was a fun assignment where students got to play around with technology while also learning that AI can have errors,” Abplanalp said.

Her students had used AI previously when studying the Indus River Valley. They asked questions, and Abplanalp typed them into ChatGPT. She read the responses aloud, and the class discussed how some of the questions couldn’t be answered since archaeologists themselves were unable to answer those questions.

The program actually inspired the pharaoh activity, Abplanalp said. “When I was thinking about how ChatGPT could be used in the classroom, I played around with it to see what ideas it could give me.”

She typed in “‘How can I use ChatGPT in the classroom?” and one of the ideas generated was having it pose as a historical figure.

Students work on posters while sitting at or standing near desksThe program helped spark ideas for students as well.

“I like how ChatGPT tried to figure out when Cleopatra’s birthday was, and I like how it gives you extra information. This helped in my research because it gave me more ideas of what I can put on my poster,” student Milana David-Colon said.

“I look forward to seeing how else AI can be used in the classroom,” Abplanalp said. “I know that AI is becoming a big part of the world around us and as technology continues to advance, there is no question that the use of AI will continue to grow.”

Beyond social studies

The class uses Putnam Northern Westchester BOCES curriculum, which is an integrated social studies and ELA curriculum. Abplanalp said her initial ideas come from the curriculum, and she tries to add in engaging activities.

Since the social studies curriculum integrates ELA, students spend a lot of time reading, writing and answering comprehension questions. “Sometimes students don’t even know if they are in ELA or social studies,” Abplanalp said.

The curriculum in different classes often align and work off of each other. In the spring, when students begin learning about ancient Greece in social studies, they begin reading “Percy Jackson and the Lightning Thief” by Rick Riordan in ELA. The novel discusses the Greek gods and goddesses.

“When students begin reading, the lines between social studies and ELA really blur and the kids seem to enjoy how the two blend together,“ she said.

And it is more than ELA lessons that cross over into social studies. The ChatGPT project showcases the importance of fact-checking and accuracy. Students also learn about the geography of the world, different cultures and how history impacts the world today. Students are able to see the similarities and differences between ancient civilizations and they can even compare them to our lives today.

Using aligned curriculum, explicit direct instruction and supportive teaching methods are all part of the district’s five-year strategic plan and its supporting Middle School Priority Document to improve academic outcomes.

“I often think back to when I was in social studies in elementary school. I can still remember many of the engaging activities that my teachers did in the classroom, from dressing like Greek gods and goddesses to building a replica of the Great Wall of China, I was given the opportunity to be creative while learning, and those are the lessons I will never forget,” Abplanalp said. “As a teacher, I want my students to not only retain what they learn, but to enjoy school and the learning process.”

A message from the superintendent

Earlier this evening, Thursday, Feb. 22, Liberty Central School District was informed of a statement made by a parent while at Liberty Middle School after school hours that created a safety concern.

The Liberty Police Department was immediately contacted. After an investigation, LPD determined that there is no threat to the safety of our students and staff.  Also, LPD has taken appropriate law enforcement action and will be issuing its own communication detailing its actions.

We take all safety concerns seriously and encourage that if anyone sees or hears something concerning, they notify a trusted adult or a member of law enforcement.


Dr. Patrick Sullivan

Superintendent of Schools

Education goes beyond facts and figures at LES

From task-tacklers to productive problem-solvers, dozens of students are honored monthly during Liberty Elementary School’s Character Counts Awards ceremonies.

The awards grew out of LES’s commitment to the Leader in Me (LIM) framework, which began during the 2019-20 school year and empowers students with the leadership and life skills they need to thrive in the 21st century. At that time, the school had monthly “Star Student” awards, but they had no connection to core tenets of  character development, LES Principal Robert England said.

The following year, in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, the Character Counts awards began. The awards reinforce the concepts of LIM, celebrate student efforts in those areas, educate parents and demonstrate commitment by and to staff that this is important, England said.

“At Liberty Elementary School, we’re teaching students to think about their own thinking and make conscious and strategic choices,” he said.

LIM and the Character Counts awards support Liberty’s five-year strategic plan pillar of Culture and promoting the mission and vision of the district.

Earning an award

The building toward the awards begins during the first eight days of school, during a “social emotional orientation.”

Students are introduced or reintroduced to the Eight Habits used by Leader in Me, which are based off of Stephen R. Covey’s “The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People” and related books. Those first eight days also give the students an opportunity to get to know each other, their teachers, the staff and the school building, through scavenger hunts and other hands-on activities.

Each month, classes building-wide focus on learning one of the eight habits and reinforcing the previous one. Each classroom teacher has the opportunity to select two students for the awards each month, one for each habit that was the focus that month. If a teacher feels no student meets the criteria for one or both awards, an award will not be given for that habit in that classroom.

A student can win both awards for the month, but that hasn’t happened, England said. Students can and have won more than one award in a year.

Being Involved

A woman kneels on the floor with her arm around a child holding a certificate as another person takes a picture.  Another child holding a certificate is in the background.Parents and guardians of that month’s winners are invited to attend the ceremonies, which are held in two parts—kindergarten, first grade and multi-age rooms, and second through fourth grades. The ceremony is also live streamed. The aim of having parents and guardians engaged with the awards is for the habits taught at school to continue and grow at home.

Students, staff and families cheer loudly as each recipient’s name is read, and the winners go to the front of the gymnasium to receive their certificates as well as a small prize.

Students take a leadership role in the awards by naming the awards. They are invited to offer suggestions for fun names for each habit’s award. The suggestions are reviewed by the Culture Committee/Building Leadership Team, which narrows down the list to three or four names on which the students vote via survey.

Tying it together

This year, LES began recognizing students with perfect or near perfect attendance during the ceremony. That reinforces the first three habits, which focus on internal choices of personal responsibility, goal setting and self-management. Those who chose to be on time and in school every day or only miss one day are recognized for their dedication to making school and their learning a priority, England said.

Each student also has “Wildly Important Goals” as part of the Leader in Me. These goals, personal and academic, help students measure their progress, as do the students’ self-reflective Personal Leadership binders. In the binder they have prompts to help them think about where they are excelling and where they could improve.

“Leader in Me prompts us to be our better selves,” England said.

A man speaks into a microphone in a gym as people sit on the floor and other watch from seats above.The awards also help students realize they will not always be perfect, he added. They become self aware of their failing and acknowledge they need to take steps to improve.

The Leader in Me principles are also reinforced by “Caught Being a Leader,” which praises students who choose to do something positive when they thought nobody was watching.

The year is capped by the Field Day in June, where the next three habits, which focus on interactions with others, are reinforced in games and activities.

Focusing on the seventh habit, “Sharpen the Saw,” (taking care of yourself), the school has replaced sugary drinks with flavored water stations, which have been a hit with students, England said.

The results

There have been positive, tangible results since Leader in Me and the Character Counts awards were established, England said.

“Our referrals have dropped dramatically,” he said.

And the curriculum integration of Leader in Me into other subjects has led to academic improvement with more students consistently reaching math and reading goals.

Students are supportive of each other, and that reinforces LIM work done in the classroom, encouraging other students to do better, he said.

“In the end, the singular purpose is for children to realize that their past or current conditions don’t need to dictate their future,” he said. “We want each and every student to have a positive vision of their futures no matter what their circumstances might be. We want our students to feel  empowered with a self-directed plan, measurable goals and an internal belief that they can overcome any obstacle to meet their potential.”

Easter bunny visits planned in Liberty

Children will have two opportunities to visit the Easter Bunny next month in Liberty

Sullivan Catskills and the Greater Liberty Chamber of Commerce is hosting a visit with the Easter Bunny from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, March 9. It will take place at the Spring Marketplace at Liberty Mall at 15 Sullivan Ave. Children will be able to see the Easter Bunny and more than 40 local vendors and artisans will be on hand selling their wares. The market will close at 5 p.m.

The following weekend, Liberty Elks Lodge 1545 will host its annual Easter event from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, March 16, at the lodge on Darbee Lane. All children up to age 10 will receive an Easter basket while supplies last. Lunch and family photos will be available for all those who attend.

Registration open for Camp Invention

Camp Invention, a weeklong STEM-focused program for children, will return to Liberty Elementary School this summer, with a new program, “Illuminate!”

From Aug. 19 to Aug. 23, children in grades K-6 will collaborate to take on fun, hands-on STEM challenges, from designing a light-up ball game to tackling global water challenges to starring in a prototyping game show.

It is open to all children, including those outside of Liberty Central School District, entering kindergarten through sixth grade.

Registration can be done online at The cost is $270. Use promo code SUM25 by March 27 to save $25. There are also $100 scholarships available. For more information on the program, scholarships or registration, email Camp Director Stefanie Benjamin at

Children keep all of the projects they make at Camp Invention. More information on Camp Invention is available at

More than 200 named to LMS second-quarter honor roll

The following Liberty Middle School students were named to the honor rolls for the second quarter.

Honor Roll students have an overall average of 90-96. The Principal’s Honor Roll requires an average of 97-100.

Eighth grade

Principal’s honor: Colten Jay Allen, Sophia Duarte, Belle Gandulla, Tyler A Juron, Shea-Leigh Kristiansen and Adriana Ponce Agredano.

Honor: Angeliz Arriaga Munoz, Irwin Barragan Rojas, Zachariah Bickham, Gabriel Bossert, Alyssia Boyles, Jared Briggs, Ted Caycho Jr, Hope Corbett, Keven Cordero Lima, Ezra Dilworth, Michael Feijo, McKayla Figueroa,  Brooke Golzak, Starriah Harris, Leah Herbek, Hunter Kavleski, Lena LaGattuta, Peter Miralle Jr, Jessey Miranda, Anai Perez Sanchez, Kourtney Perry, Jayla Ramon, Peyton Rivera, Baileigh Steinberg, Samantha Vidalis, Mason Williams, Jackson Wilson and Alonso Yupanqui.

Seventh grade

Principal’s honor: Samantha Bull,  Luca Burgio, Phillip Burrous Jr, Amelia Cole, Joshua DiBartolo, Grace Fitzgerald, Sara Liddle, Elizabeth MacNamara, Olivia Matuszak, Sariah Ocasio, Jacob Pennell, Everett Schwartz, Alena Tarabichi, Anthony Valdez Calle and Sophia Vasko.

Honor: Nathan Alvord, Evelin Castillo Hernandez, Matthew Decker, Casity DiBartolo, Laudy D’Oleo, Alexandra Galeas Osorio, Jasmine Garcia-Reyes, Anthony Gavidia Reyes, Yoscari Gomez Mejia, Miles Harman, Victoria Henry, Mariana Joya-Reyes, Damien Keating, Alexandra Kelly, Selkir Molina Gonzalez, Alex Olivares-Reyes, Javier Ortiz Paz, Aaron Ponce Flores, Rudis Reyes Lazo, Kimberly Rodriguez, Quinn Santiago, MaKaidyn Smith, Emma Tacti and Wayne Toscano-Gardner.

Sixth grade

Principal’s honor: Madison Montgomery Allen, Genesis Caiza Viracocha, Amy Cortes Cruz, Mya Davis, Claire Ferguson, Gavin Grant, Antoni Klys, Matthew Kolarik, Harper Matuszak,Angelick Rivera and Brycen Smith.

Honor: Alexander Alvarado,  Conner Baum, Faith Boyles, Cinfuentesm Maria, Jeremy Correa, Jonathan DiDonne, Ethan DuBois, Makayla Fuentes Serapio, Analina Garcia, Michael Garzon Valle, Chase Golzak, Danahia Gonzalez Gonzalez, Vina Graham, Liam Greaves, Jacob Grossman, Damier Harrington, Aiden Hernandez Mejia, Jolisa Hernandez, Luna Pixie Hulse, Lilly Kehrley, Brody Kelly, Sidra Koen James, Liam LaGattuta, Corinne Lake, Madison LaMantia, Denis Leon Aldana, Briana Lojano Inga, Gabriel Joseph Lotz, Ixchel Marin Gonzalez, Pricilla Matute, Riot Thomas McCoy, Atticus McNamara, Ava McNett, Adner Mejia Aguilar, Americus Mott, Pearl Mott, Zalaina Nash, Erika Panama, Ruben Paz Lopez, Luke Poley, Valeria Ponce Vazquez, Fabian Reyes Banegas, Myla Rielly, Aiden Satz,Namarpreet Singh, Hayden Smith, Ana Sosa, Angel Terraza Raymundo, Erick Torres Garcia, Nakai Toscano-Gardner, Meily Valencia Bamac, Nahum Vallejo Sandoval, Eric Vargas Martin, Evan Vidalis, Markel Woeckener and Ethan Zheng,

Fifth grade

Principal’s honor: Elisa Barragan, Owen Brust, Farrah Conklin-Degraw, Dia D’Agata, Avery Decker, Tristian Degroat, Delilah Flores-Serapio, Mia Grant, Tyler Kavleski, Aubrie Keating, Megan Martinez Gomez, Karen Mosso, Randy Panchana, Scarlett Ratner, Raegan Wagner and Sophie Zayas.

Honor: Muhammad Awais,  Guiliana Birkett, Emma Boyles, Andry Caal Chub, Katarina Card, Riley Church-Bradley, Raymond Cottman Jr, Gregory Dasraj, Marcel Davis, Conor Deis, Ellis Dilworth, Ronal Dubon Duque, Royce Fingers, Madelyn Garcia Cuellar, Ely Garcia Garcia, Lilliana Garzon Ferrufino, Dariana Gonzalez Suarez, Astrid Guardado Diaz, Anabel Hernandez Fuentes, Madison Hernandez, Isabella Intranuovo, Hudson Jardon, Dylan Joya Reyes, Mateusz Klys, Makenzie Knack, Kaleb Laidley, Leandro Leon, Keidy Llano Luciano, Alexandria Lyden, Daisuke Mapes, Ayanelson Mazariegos Cuz, Abel McClain, Bentley Moore, Alisha Morales, Samuel Negroni, Paul Odior 2nd, Denali Owens, Makaela Parsons, Lily Paynter, Joseph Portillo Larios, Milsi Ramirez Martinez, Jordanno Rivera, Kailani Rivera, Aaliyssa Rodriguez, Sherlene Romero, Caleb Rusin, MaKynlie Smith, Reinier Staton, Marjorie Tejada Servellon, Sophie Grace Toledo, Katherine Valdez Calle, Belinda VanGordon, Carolina Vera Rivera and Subhan Zeeshan.


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