Veteran voice


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Veteran voice
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Veteran Voice, LLC
Place of Publication:
Port St. Lucie, FL
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newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 2012

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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 854567034
lccn - 2013201395
issn - 2330-2267
ddc - 305.9
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VOL. 2/ISSUE 43 THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 201435 cents ST. LUCIE WEST James Jim Nuse sits com fortably by the screened-in pool. He cracks endless jokes with Paul Harris. Betty, Harris wife, laughs often. Both of the older men have walkers standing next to them. Word is Nuse is notorious about us ing his walker only when someone is makes him. Nuse is a World War II veteran. Harris a Korean War veteran. Nuse served in the South Next thing I knew, I was in Tokyo, he said. I was in Tokyo for a long time. He adds, Im pretty sure I wasnt in Korea. You werent, Harris said. I looked around and didnt see you. Gabrielle Lezeau watches the three as they tell stories, crack jokes, and laugh. She smiles a lot. The three live in her home. Her husband, Gide Lou Lezeau and 22-year-old daughter, help care for the Harrises and Nuse. The day before Veteran Voice met the three was Bettys birthday. She wont say which one. But she was happy to talk about the Lezeau family taking the three out for a lobster dinner, followed by a homemade cake. Were lucky to be here, she said. They do a great job. Foster Homes in Port St. Lucie. There are World War II veteran James Jim Nuse, right, sits with Korean War veteran Paul Harris, center, and medical foster home caregiver Gabrielle Lezeau, Centers area. It covers seven counties Beach, Glades, Hendry and Okeechobee. There are 17 veterans living among them. Betty is the only veterans spouse in the program locally, but there are others na tionally. Emily Flowers-Yahn, medical foster care there are two more homes thatll soon open in St. Lucie County. Shes trying to get more along the Treasure Coast, espe Its an alternative to an assisted living facility or nursing home, she said. Its St. Lucie West family opens home to vets The home is one of 10 in the West Palm Beach VA Medical Centers area, covering seven counties FOR VETERAN VOICEpatrick.mccallister@yahoo.comSee FOSTER page 3


2 AUGUST 28, 2014 VETERAN VOICE THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE Celebrating valor Editors note: of a four-part series about the Department of Veterans Affairs St. Lucie County PTSD Clinical Team Outpatient Program. The program primarily uses three evi dence-based treatments for PTSD. Veteran Voice will look at each. Any therapy starts with a veter an realizing that he or she has a problem. It seems like theres been more talk about it than ever post-traumatic stress syndrome. Jack Gamble, clinical coordinator at the Department of Veterans Clinical Team Outpatient Pro gram, sees a lot of combat veter ans with PTSD. Its not exclusive to combat veterans, but theyre one of the highest risk groups to develop portantly, how can people spot it in themselves and others and get help? are wired to detect and respond generally serves us well. PTSD, essentially, is when a person re mains in the alert state long after danger has passed to the point that its negatively affecting his or her daily life. The institute reports that an adults have PTSD. Gamble said there are clear signs of the condi tion. But PTSD), they know that some things not right, but the family members are the ones that are able to identify that something is wrong before the veteran does, Gamble said. Thats partly because one of the hallmark features of PTSD is inherently self-blinding. Theyre easily angered, Gamble said. Gamble said that behaviors suspected to indicate PTSD must be looked at through the lens of personal history. For example, social isolation is often a symp tom of PTSD. Say a young man had always been gregarious and came home from Operation En during Freedom suddenly having a strong aversion to groups. That could be a sign of PTSD. Howev er, one whod always been intro verted, preferring time with one or two friends, shouldnt have his or her social reserve suddenly viewed as indicating PTSD. Nevertheless large crowds, Gamble said. Some will go shopping late at night. Others, that are married, usually get into arguments about lot of people). The spouse wants to be more social, but the veteran doesnt have the urge. Gamble said hyper-vigilance is another easily spotted feature of PTSD. said. more bluntly. You never want to go behind him on the shoulder, she said. Lastly, one of the indicators of PTSD highlights how it haunts the victims: sleeplessness, of frequently waking, caused by frequent nightmares. Gamble said that oftentimes those with PTSD can lead very even without therapy. PTSD: What does it look like? FOR VETERAN VOICEpatrick.mccallister@yahoo.comSee PTSD page 5


VETERAN VOICE THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE AUGUST 28, 2014 3 an opportunity for veterans to be in a family setting. They actually move in with our caregivers. before getting into the program. Neither liked it there. even to get breakfast on the table, or go shopping, Betty said. Turns out that their daughabout the foster homes and urged her parents to look into the pro gram. While in the homes, veterans are Care program. The medical foster homes are private, residential houses with trained caregivers who help with daily activities, such as bathing and dressing. The caregivers must commit to having plans for ensuring the veterans get basic care 24 hours a day, seven days a week. The caregivers can take up to three veterans in their homes, Flowers-Yahn said. She said caregivers also often spot veterans medical problems others may miss for a while. They really become an outstanding advocate for their veter an, Flowers-Yahn said. Lezeau said it was quite natural for the family to open their home to veterans. They give us so much, so its time to give back, she said. The veterans pay $2,000 to $3,000 a month to be in the medical foster homes. Flowers-Yahn sliding-scale option, many veter ans get the money for the foster homes through various Veterans has had the foster homes program for 18 months. Its been around for about 10 years, but only recently seen a surge of growth. Flowers-Yahn said most participating veterans are referred erans notice posters at the medi cal center and its satellites, such as the Stuart Community Based Outpatient Center, and call her. The veterans pay $2,000 to $3,000 a month to be in the medical foster homes. Flowers-Yahn said while the VA doesnt have a sliding-scale option, many veterans get the money for the foster homes through various Veterans Ben She said families interested in about the program through a variety of means. Nuse, typical to his frequent jok ing, said he knows exactly where hed be if not for the Lezeaus opening their home to him. Probably jail, he said. knew that he was getting to an age where he couldnt care for himself, and the medical foster home has been a good experience. Theyre great, he said. Thats all. Harris, too, couldnt help but joke to answer questions. When treat us very nicely. The food is good. that there are about 250 foster homes nationwide. To learn more about the VAs medical foster homes, call Flow ers-Yahn at (561) 422-1239. More online at www.westpalmbeach. Care.asp.FOSTER from page 1


4 AUGUST 28, 2014 VETERAN VOICE THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE Publisher Partner Managing Editor Graphic Designer 407-286-0807 (please note county in the subject line) e Voice of Experience They were tough, disciplined and loyal warriors whose main mis the years of the Wild West. torcycle Club of Central Florida carries on that tradition with tireless riding in service to their community. The chapters all about education, said chaplain Harold Chi those brave men. To that end, they visit schools, churches, clubs anyone that give presentations on the soldiers history. During the Civil War, black sol diers were grouped in regiments known collectively as the United States Colored Troops. transferred to four newly formed regiments: the 9th and 10th U.S. Cavalry, and the 24th and 25th Infantry. They were deployed throughout settlement. It was members of the Cheyenne tribe who gave the soldiers their They had dark skin, curly hair and red eyes, he said. They ans said they were just like the buffalo, and they respected and revered them. From Wikipedia: (Editors note: The citations supporting this narrative were checked by the reporter.) signed to escort two civilians on a hunting trip. The hunters suddenly became the hunted when a band of 70 Cheyenne warriors swept down on them. The two civilians quick ly fell in the initial attack and from beneath him. to safety behind a washout under the railroad tracks, where he fended off the attack with only his pistol until help from the nearby camp arrived. The Cheyenne beat a hasty retreat, leaving behind 13 fallen warriors. shot wound to his shoulder and 11 lance wounds, but recovered. The Cheyenne quickly spread word of this new type of soldier, who had fought like a cornered buffalo; who like a buffalo had suffered wound after wound, yet had not died; and who like a buf falo had a thick and shaggy mane of hair. In addition to escort duties, in cluding the U.S. mail service, the Buffalo Soldiers built roads and helped establish law and order. In one memorable action in 1892, the 9th had to intervene in a local war in Johnson County, Wyo., between small farmers and wealthy ranch ers. th Cavalry had been deployed to defuse the tension, but became swayed to one or the other faction, and were not get ting the job done. Despite a racist and hostile local population, the 9th Cavalry sep arated the factions successfully, and stayed in Wyoming for nearly a year to maintain the peace. One soldier was killed and two wounded. In total, 22 enlisted men and of for their heroic service. the 1890s, the Buffalo Soldiers the Battle of San Juan Hill), the 1903), and World Wars I and II. World War I Gen. John J. Black Jack Pershing got his nickname from having served for a time with the 10th Cavalry. Originally dubbed N** Jack, it was soft ened to Black. Even as early as the teen years of the 20th centu-Buffalo Soldier riders continue long, proud legacyThey had dark skin, curly hair and red eyes, he said. They falo, and they respected and revered them. Harold ChiTown Moore, chaplain Club of Central Florida STAFF See BUFFALO page 7


VETERAN VOICE THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE AUGUST 28, 2014 5 mechanisms are always negative, he said. Thats not true. However, he said PTSD will always demand attention. retire, they literally dont know how to act, Gamble said. They know something is start ing to go wrong. They try to avoid it. They try to deny it. Gamble said thats whats of Vietnam veterans are retiring and moving to the Sunshine State, then suddenly showing signs of PTSD prominently enough for others to notice. The Florida Department of Vet are nearly 500,000 Vietnam veterans in the state. PTSD clinic in St. Lucie West has two counselors, including himself, and two psychiatrists who prescribe and monitor medications when theyre needed. The center is in the process of hiring two more counselors, hire a woman veteran. Some seeking counseling prefer same-gender therapists. the patients are Vietnam-era tion, Gamble said, used de manding careers to mask PTSD symptoms for decades. Now that many are retiring, their PTSD symptoms are emerging, 30 percent of the patients are younger; they mostly served in operations Enduring and Iraqi Freedom. Theres also a handful of World War II and Korean War veterans who are just now seeking help for symptoms that go back sometimes seven decades. Gamble said veterans cant just walk in and get services at the PTSD outpatient program. He said admission into the program starts with doctors checking for medical conditions with symptoms similar to PTSD, such as traumatic brain injury. He said combat veterans who suspect they have PTSD should report their symptoms to any experiencing acute symptoms, such as sudden relentless nightmares, should either centers, or call the Veterans extension 1. Veterans can also contact the Crisis Line by tex ting 838255. Friends and family members can call the Veterans Crisis Line if theyre concerned about a veteran. If there seems to be immediate danger, call 911. PTSD from page 2 Eighteen to 22 veterans a day. That seems to be the most reli able number anyone has for the number of veterans who successfully commit suicide. Its been at that level for more a decade. However, theres some evidence suicide is declining among veter ans in recent years. September is the Department of Cimino, suicide prevention coor dinator at the West Palm Beach who commit suicide often think about it for awhile, but when it comes down to it It can be a very impulsive be havior, he said. In other words, it just seems to hit from out of the blue. But, it doesnt. Signs almost always pre ceed suicides. The West Palm medical center and its Community-Based Out patient Clinics in Stuart, Fort Pierce, Vero Beach, Okeechobee, September is Suicide Prevention Month FOR VETERAN VOICEpatrick.mccallister@yahoo.comSee SUICIDE page 6 Indian River Colony Club Call:877-484-6178 The Place Patriots Call Home 55 + Active Retirement Community I n dian River Col ony C lub 1 936 Freedom D r ive Vi era (Mel b ourne), F L 3 2 940Ready to start the next adventure? So many choices, with the time to use them. Golf, tennis, dance, craft, ne dining and over 40 clubs & activities of all kinds! Enjoy the lifestyle you deserve. Single family homes on 453 lush acres in Viera. Initially home to Military Officers, IRCC now takes pride in accommodating all those who served, devoted to the traditions of the U.S. Armed Forces. 13125


6 AUGUST 28, 2014 VETERAN VOICE THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE have folks out talking about suicide risks and indicators throughout the month. Cimi no said that veterans are a comes to suicide prevention. Veterans, men especially, dont like to open up and feel vulnerable, he said. Thats a barrier. Nevertheless, he said theres evidence that the Veterans Crisis Line has helped reduce veteran suicides. We have a good system to save a life, Cimino said. its launch in 2007, the crisis line has taken more than a million calls and made about that as good as the crisis line is, the greatest intervention is concerned friends and family members. Dont be afraid to ask questions, he said. Dont be afraid to ask if theyre think ing about hurting themselves. What are some hints that a buddy or family member might be on a spiral toward suicide? Feeling hopeless, or valueless, for one. Cimino said against conventional stereotyping about young people committing suicide, one of the groups at greatest risk is after folks, more so men, have ished careers, they feel lost. Theres a real loss of sense of purpose, he said. Other risk factors include prior history of suicide threats or attempts, family history of suicial, legal or marital problems, and the presence of one or more mental-health issues, such as depression. Cimino said that if a person has sudden disturbing shifts in their behaviors and appearance, they may be at more im mediate risk for suicide. Espe cially if a person is expressing negative attitudes about himor herself and life, or is giving away beloved possessions. He said in addition to ask ing questions, loved ones and friends can and should call the Veterans Help Line at Veterans, family members and friends can also contact the Crisis Line by texting 838255. If there are immediate wor ries about a persons safety, call 911. For more about veterns suicide, visit www.mentalhealth. from page 5 He earned a Silver Star for his actions during the famous battle of Pork Chop Hill in the Korean War. It takes a pretty tough guy to do that. lizio, St. Lucie West, also has a sensitive side. He paints, plays keyboard instruments and builds model ships, among his many talents. ly trained in any of them. Im completely self-taught, he said. With music, its all by ear. Hey, Im Italian! he said, laughing. Popolizio credits his wife of 54 him started. Theyre clearly each others best friend. Hed always had an artistic streak, but when it came time for me to retire, my wife didnt know what to buy me, he said. ways been good at art, and she bought me an easel, paint and canvases. I said, I cant do this, and put everything in a closet for six months. Finally I pulled it out, and did a Popolizio would go on to sell more than 350 paintings around the world, as well as prints, some of which for thousands of dollars. work, he said. It has been said success becomes a habit, and in Popolizios case that is certainly true. In Korea, the young Popolizio attached to the 17thment, 7th Infantry Division. His citation for his Silver Star medal reads, in part: in the Kumhwa Valley, North Korea, at the base of Pork Chop Hill and due west to hill 200 while attempting to dislodge the enemy from the cut to the right of hill 200s crest, Cpl. Popolizio crawled his way over uneven terrain, toward the enemy and on two different occasions rescued men from his platoon and carried them to safety despite exposing til 1959, and then went on to own and operate a successful building company, along with his broth er, in his native New York for 35 years. We built banks, houses, home improvements and in those days, drive-through milk stores. We built about 20 of those, he said. During those years, Popolizio played piano and organ, though strictly for enjoyment, rather than gigs It was mostly for fun, he said. Wed get together with family and friends, playing and singing. played most of his life. We were always at someones house, singing along with him. When the Popolizios moved to St. Lucie West over a decade ago, Peter was forced to leave his or gan behind. He bought an electronic keyboard, but doesnt like it. They do too much for you, he said, referring to the built-in features like added strings or percussion. He has recorded several CDs playing popular tunes, putting personalized photos, along with lists of the tunes, on each case cover. With retirement came the chance to recapture the love of creating art for Popolizio, and he tic.Pork Chop Hill veteran a man of many talents STAFF See ARTIST page 7


VETERAN VOICE THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE AUGUST 28, 2014 7 ry, the movement toward racial equality was gaining steam. From 1897 to 1947, Buffalo Soldiers, being considered the best horsemen, were tasked with The Buffalo Soldiers also served in the Korean War, but in 1951 the men were transferred to exist ing regular units. Thereafter, it was a point of pride to have belonged to the storied Buffalo Soldiers. The last living soldier, retired 1st National Cemetery. nucleus of what would become Club. Initially, Thomas recruited are more than 100. The Central Florida chapter, one of eight in the state, is based in Brevard County, and has 73 from other counties. While the chapters participate in national rallies every year, their activities close to home take up We go on rides to support all kinds of charities, he said. many different organizations. We also award scholarships. ing, the Central Florida chapter buys all the ingredients for a good feast for needy families, so they can prepare their own dinners Christmas time, the riders buy gifts for area children who other wise might not get them. The chapter also has a Back to School rally each year, to fund school supplies for children. out. Each chapter has its own annual events to raise funds, so we go to as many as we can to help, His chapter also maintains a portable restaurant. Thats how We go around to area events like ball games, and we sell all kinds of things like fried chicken, ham burgers, and so on. Every single dime we make goes right back to our community, rider pays his own expenses on rides or at rallies. The original intent behind the formation of the Buffalo Soldiers riders was to serve as a role model for, and promote a positive that would be respected in the community and throughout the country, according to the clubs website, buffalosoldiersnational. com. The Central Florida riders ex emplify that ideal, which remains of the original Buffalo Soldiers. Those interested in learning more about the Central Florida chapter of the Buffalo Soldiers Motorcy cle Club can contact Moore at thBUFFALO from page 4 easy and rewarding. Here in Florida, though, theyre not as popular as they are up north. Here, its more seascapes and palm trees. But I always say, if you can paint a rose, you can paint anything. scapes, seascapes, portraits and many other did, he said. I didnt want to get labeled. Popolizio has also exhibited at art shows. He entered a show at the Elaine Benson Gal enter. Popolizio laughed. Ill never forget that Yes, you won. Popolizio has done numerous paintings on as well as peoples homes, he said. other artists, but never charged for his time. Since moving to Florida, Popolizio works mostly in pencil sketch, as the odor of the solvents used in painting would have been overwhelming. In New York, I had a room set aside, but it wouldnt work here, he said. Since moving to Florida, and being a veteran, Popolizio branched out into a different medi um: monuments. park as well. He was instrumental in having Korean War ARTIST from page 6 See ARTIST page 8


8 AUGUST 28, 2014 VETERAN VOICE THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE In addition to his Silver Star, Popolizio was awarded he was the recipient of the Four Chaplains Legion of Hon Popolizio is also the command of Korean War Veterans held for eight years. He also is a key member of Veteran Partners, a group of veterans from all modern wars that gives presentations to help educate schoolchildren on the military experience and patriotism. Editors note: Veteran Voice covered Veteran Partners in a previous issue. said. The children dont even know about the history. But we keep it alive. Back when I served, there werent even any paved roads in Korea. Now, its booming. Look at the difference be tween the north and south. That was because of us. Popolizio admits likes to keep moving. Im always doing That word is not in my vocabulary. writing as an artistic outlet, and has submitted poetry for publication. grandchildren, and they enjoy many frequent visits. The much to his artistic creativity as to his good business he does. I will say, its been very rewarding, he said. ARTIST from page 7 County Veterans Service OfficersSt. Lucie County, Wayne Teegardin Phone: (772) 337-5670 Fax: (772) 337-5678 veterans@stlucieco.orgDorothy J. Conrad Building(formerly the Walton Road Annex Bldg.) 1664 S.E. Walton Road, Suite 205 Port St. Lucie, FL 34952 By appointmentMon., Tues, Thurs, Fri 8:30 am-4:30 pmWed 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. St. Lucie County Community Services Bldg.(Corner of Avenue D and 7th Street) 437 N. Seventh St., Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Walk-ins Mon. and Fri. 8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Brevard Veterans Services Office2725 Judge Fran Jamieson Way, Bldg. B, Suite 102, Viera, FL 32940 Office: (321) 633-2012 Fax: (321) 637-5432 Mon., Tues. and Thurs., 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Wed. and Fri, 8 a.m.-noon Manager: Glenn McGuffieIndian River CountyJoel Herman Vero Beach 2525 St. Lucie Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32960 Ph: (772) 226-1499 Fax: (772) 770-5038Sebastian Square 11602 U.S. 1, Sebastian, FL 32958 Ph: (772) 589-6597 Fax: (772) 581-4988Martin CountyTony Reese, Veterans Service Office Super visor Nick Ciotti, Veterans Service Officer (772) 288-5448Veterans Services OfficeMartin County Community Services 435 S.E. Flagler Ave., Stuart, FL 34994 Office Hours: Mon-Fri, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.VA Life Insurance Ctr., Phil., PA 1-800669-8477 VA Regional Office 1-800-827-1000 VA Medical Ctr, W. Palm Beach 1-800972-8262 Pharmacy, VA Medical Center 1-800317-8387 Military Retired Pay Activities, Cleveland, OH (Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force ONLY) 1-800-321-1080 Military Retired Pay Activities, Topeka, KS (Coast Guard ONLY) 1-800-772-8724 Survivor Benefits (SBP), Denver, CO 1-800-435-3396 Stuart VA Clinic (772) 288-0304 Okeechobee CountyVeterans Services office (863) 763-6441, Ext 5. Fax: (863) 763-0118.Orlando VA Medical Cente5201 Raymond St., Orlando, FL 32803 (407) 629-1599 or (800) 922-7521Telephone Care(407) 599-1404 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Mon. Fri. (800) 645-6895 8 a.m. 4 p.m. Mon Fri (321) 637-3625 Viera patients8 a.m. 4 p.m. Mon. Fri. (877) 741-3400 Weekends, holidays, evenings and nightsWest Palm Beach Department of Veter ans Affair s Medical Center7305 North Military Trail, West Palm Beach, FL 33410 (561) 422-8262 or (800) 972-8262 Telephone Care(561) 422-6838 (866) 383-9036 Open 24 hours 7 daysViera VA Outpatient Clinic2900 Veterans Way, Viera, FL 32940 Phone: (321) 637-3788 1 (877) 878-8387 Mon. Fri. 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.St Lucie County PTSD Clinical Team (PCT) Outpatient Program 126 S.W. Chamber Court, Port St Lucie, FL 34986 Phone: (772) 878-7876Fort Pierce Community Based Outpatient Clinic1901 South 28th Street., Fort Pierce, FL 34947 Phone: (772) 595-5150 Fax: (772) 595-6560St Lucie Community Based Outpatient Clinic128 S.W. Chamber Court, Port Saint Lucie, FL 34986 Phone: (772) 344-9288Stuart Community Based Outpatient Clinic 3501 S E Willoughby Boulevard, Stuart, FL 34997 Phone: (772) 288-0304 Fax: (772) 288-1371Vero Beach Community Based Outpatient Clinic372 17th St., Vero Beach, FL 32960 Phone: (772) 299-4623 Fax: (772) 299-4632IMPORTANT NUMBERS ... Veteran Voice is a weekly publication designed to provide information to and about veterans to veterans and to the broader community. Veterans are an integral part of their Florida communities, which currently have individual organizations of their own, such as the Veter ans of Foreign Wars, the American Legion, the Vietnam Veterans of America and many other groups with a nar row focus, but no convenient way to connect to a wider population of veterans and to the community in general within a limited geographic area, their community. The mission of Veteran Voice is to publish a weekly source of information that will provide, in one place, a listing of resources available to veterans, articles about changes in policies or organizations affecting veterans and events of interest to veterans as well as articles about veterans of interest to the general public. Veteran Voice LLC is organized as a partnership of experienced newspaper executives with an interest in veterans and in the communities of Florida veterans and friends. Veteran Voice is a start-up intended to ad dress a perceived lack of information readily available to veterans on programs and policies affecting them and objective reporting of veteran affairs to the public. To our knowledge, and based on comments from lead ers of local veterans organizations, there was no media or website currently meeting this need until the launch of Veteran Voice. We hope you agree, and will support this publica tion with your subscription. Without subscriptions there will be a limited number of people we can help, without which this mission will not be realized. As part of our commitment to supporting local veteran communities, readers and subscribers. Please let us know what you think by emailing or mailing your comments to us at 1919 S.W. South Macedo Blvd., Port St. Lucie, FL 34984.OUR MISSION STATEMENTAND OUR OBJECTIVE13106
























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