Hey, ’18s! This issue, I asked you to share your favorite summer memories and did my best to include them all!

Fiona Bowen has always loved biking in the summer, saying, “There’s nothing like it!” She recently moved into a new apartment.

Rocco Di Leo shared, “One of my favorite memories from Sophomore Summer was a BBQ cookout on the Fourth of July, mixed with a few games of pong that ultimately led to a group of guys going down to spend the day at the river.” Currently, Rocco is a student at Durham University Business School with Jack Anderson and Kyran McKinney-Crudden. They are enjoying playing and teaching American football to the students. They will be in Europe throughout most of the summer. You can follow their Instagram at @passports_n_jansports.

Deana Chou remembered, “A group of us had gone to see the sunset. After dark, the area lit up with fireflies, and Mikiko Takato’s face lit up seeing them for the first time. I also loved late nights baking with Josue Guerrero and the Tanabata decorations and film I made with Mikiko and Ashley Kekona. It really felt like Camp Dartmouth!”

Gricelda Ramos interned with the U.S. State Department Bureau of Western Hemisphere Affairs in 2019. She wrote, “This experience allowed me to engage with leaders, see foreign policy designed and enacted on a first-hand basis, and help with many events happening at the State Department.” Gricelda received a certificate of appreciation for her performance. She has also joined a band and will be performing at the Cherry Blossom Ball at the National Museum of Women in the Arts in Washington, D.C. This fall she will be starting with the Foreign Service.

Jessie Colin provided a touching memoir on her summer memories with Chris Vale: “No one was a better adventure partner that summer than Chris Vale. He’d text me as the light was getting that afternoon glow to go on a ‘run,’ which was equal parts bushwhacking, obstacle course, and running. I remember sprinting down the train tracks with Chris feeling incredibly alive, full of adrenaline, thinking anything felt possible. It was a summer of his encouragement on the rock, laughing while aqua-jogging in the river, and feeling like a part of something inexplicably bigger, surrounded by friends. Summer with Chris was summer on the edge, and I wouldn’t want it any other way.”

Maya Moten wrote, “Life is going great in Dallas! I’ve recently switched roles in my company to join the communications team. Since then I’ve run a few social media campaigns for International Women’s Day and during the holiday season. I’m also taking the lead on planning the launch of our company website.”

Johnny Sanchez has been an active part of the “No Coal No Gas” campaign since September 2019, working to close the Merrimack Generating Station in Bow, New Hampshire, which is one of the last coal-fired power plants in New England. The campaign has organized several marches and successful blockades of coal trains in which Johnny has personally taken part. The campaign will continue until there is a closing date issued for the plant.

In February Northern Stage staged the world premiere of Citrus, a choreopoem written by Celeste Jennings. The press release reads, “With music, dance, and spoken-word poetry…Citrus intricately weaves together stories of black women throughout American history to create a portrait of resilience and humanity.” Along with writing the choreopoem, Celeste also designed its costumes.

As always, thanks to everyone who shared stories and updates for this column. I look forward to staying in touch in the next column!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Apt. 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

Hey, ’18s! I hope all is well with you and that you’re ready for springtime weather, wherever you are! In this edition of our Class Notes column I asked everyone to reflect on the 2010s to share some favorite memories as we close out the decade. Brendan Schuetze wrote, “I will always look back fondly on the summer of 2015, which Timothy Messen and I spent at the Second College Grant, located in New Hampshire’s northernmost Coos County. The outdoor programs office had given us grant funds for a research project. Our project essentially boiled down to cataloguing every log in the Dead Diamond River. Although I can’t say I loved the tedium of measuring the length and width of countless half-submerged logs, there’s nothing better than spending your days canoeing with a close friend, plucking leeches off your legs while resting on the riverbank, and finishing the day tossing a Frisbee on the Second College Grant’s abandoned airstrip. Nearly five years later, I still find myself reminiscing about summer 2015. The Grant is truly a treasure.”

We have some exciting entrepreneurial news from Emily Lin, who started her own probiotic drink company! Her new business, Jem Ferments, offers several flavors of water kefir, a fermented probiotic soda. Emily was inspired to bring this tasty beverage to local grocery stores following her travels in Malaysia. Jem Ferments recently launched in Union Kitchen DC grocery stores in January. If you’re in the area, make sure to grab a taste! You can learn more and follow the business on their website, jemferments.com. I can’t wait to try some the next time I’m in Washington, D.C.!

On a personal note, I’m excited to announce that Liam Fortin and I got engaged at the end of November while back on campus. Liam proposed in the Bema at the end of a beautiful autumn day, and we celebrated with a lovely dinner at Pine before heading back home to Boston to celebrate with friends and family. We are both so happy and so excited for this next chapter in our lives!

As always, thanks to everyone who shared stories and updates for this column. If you’re not getting emails from me and want to be included in receiving these column prompts and other important class news, the best way to do so is to update your alumni profile. You can find details on how to update your contact information and customize the content you’re receiving at www.alumni.dartmouth.edu/connect/find-alumni. As always, I look forward to staying in touch!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Apt. 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

Hey, ’18s! Hope you’re all doing well and that you had a happy New Year’s! In this edition of the class column I asked to hear a funny story about a time that you’ve messed up since entering the real world. As 2020 kicks off, I figured we could all enjoy a quick laugh among friends before turning over a new leaf. I hope you enjoy some of the anonymized tales below. Also, please make sure to read through the full column for an announcement featuring one of our most musical classmates!

“The second week of medical school I was at a happy hour mixer with other first years. There was a guy across the table I had never actually met, but I knew his name was Matt. Trying to mingle a bit, I caught his attention across the table and said, ‘Hi! I’m Matt!’ He looked very confused.”

“I didn’t realize that my company and the rest of the office building all used different access cards. I managed to ‘lock myself out’ twice, had to call coworkers to help, and filed an incident report before someone pointed out that I did, in fact, have access. This was six months in!”

“I had just started at medical school, and our first unit was anatomy. This included an in-depth unit on both male and female reproductive anatomy. Let’s just say that the patrons at my local Starbucks weren’t too pleased to have me studying detailed diagrams in their midst. I had to close down a few tabs and make a quick exit!”

“My group was hosting a seminar on research opportunities. Everything was ready, and our catered breakfast spread was delivered on time. Although we had three dozen bagels, someone decided at the last minute that we needed to give people the option of toasting them. Unfortunately, we had no toasters on hand. As the new hire, I ran back to the office, grabbed the toasters scattered across our kitchen spaces, and dashed back to set up our deluxe breakfast buffet. I didn’t have time to explain to my officemates why I was stealing all of our toasters. When I returned, I started plugging in toasters with reckless abandon until the building’s security personnel approached me angrily to dampen my toasted bagel plans. Turns out you aren’t allowed to plug in a bunch of rogue electrical appliances without appropriate oversight. Sadly, I returned to the office with the contraband toasters in hand and placed them back in their proper spots. The seminar may have been a success, but 10 months later my name at the office is still ‘Toast.’ ”

We have some exciting news from one of our class’ rising superstars! In September Zach Plante released his first extended play record with his band, Pass By Catastrophe. Zach plays bass, guitar, and piano on the record, which includes rock, indie rock, and pop rock hits. Everyone should give it a listen and read Zach’s interview in The Dartmouth to learn about its creation. You can find the record on all major platforms, and I highly recommend a listen. We can’t wait to hear your next release, Zach!

As always, thanks to everyone who shared stories for this column. If you’re not getting emails from me and want to be included in receiving these column prompts and other important class news, the new year is a great time for you to update your alumni profile. You can find details on how to update your contact information and customize the content you’re receiving at www.alumni.dartmouth.edu/connect/find-alumni. As always, I look forward to staying in touch!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Apt. 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

As we move deeper into summer and temperatures climb, it’s hard to believe it’s been more than a year since we entered the wide world as Dartmouth alumni. I hope this has been a year of growth, happiness, friendship, and success for the class of 2018, even if there were moments that challenged us in new ways. In this edition of the Class Notes column, I wanted to hear from you on your reflections on the past year and learn about any new updates in your life since Dartmouth.

Sarah Rote wrote, “Though it’s exactly what I wanted, it’s a little overwhelming to move by myself to an entirely new city. I’m lucky to have plenty of free time for hobbies (my year-to-date novels read is 58 at the time of writing), but I do miss the welcoming Dartmouth atmosphere and easy ability to meet others with shared interests. Only now do I appreciate the great diversity of knowledge on campus—in class, from friends, or at random events (shout-out to a dinner discussion I once attended about man-eating lions)—and I strive to continue learning wherever I can. A print of the library bell tower hangs on the wall of my new apartment, reminding me of the last time I was in a completely new place where I knew no one, and of how much I’ve grown since.” I’m so glad to hear that this year has been a year of growth, Sarah! I must say, I’m a little intrigued to learn more about the man-eating lions; maybe we’ll connect some time. All the best in your new city!

Hassan Y. Hassen wrote, “This past year I began my graduate studies at Columbia University School of International Public Affairs, where I am pursuing a degree in public administration. During this time I have had the pleasure to take courses that focused on conflict management, defense policy, military strategy, and cybersecurity. These experiences aided me heavily as I was recently given the opportunity to brief the entire economic and political section at the U.S. embassy in Santo Domingo on 5G technology. In the upcoming year I will conclude my studies at Columbia and will begin my career as a foreign service officer, when I hope to inspire others to pursue their passions while also giving back.” It sounds like you’ve had a truly exciting year and that next year will be just as exciting. Can’t wait to hear all about what the future holds!

Seeing Dartmouth friends is always a pleasure. In June Liam Fortin, Sam Colello, Carter Noordsij, Erik Loscalzo, Andrew Ogren, and Dave Tramonte met up for a weekend in Boston. They enjoyed walking around the city, going out on the town, and even hitting the beach. I’m glad you all got to spend some quality time together in such a great city!

As always, thanks to everyone who shared their updates and reflections. If you ever have news you want to share with the column, don’t hesitate to reach out to me directly by email at eschoate@gmail.com. If you’re not getting my emails with the column prompts, feel free to reach out by email and I’ll make sure we’ve got your current email address on file. Looking forward to sharing your stories in the next column!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Apt. 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

Summer is here! As I write this column in April, it’s hard to believe that one year ago we were getting ready for Commencement. How did that happen? In this edition of our Class Notes, our class reflected on the advice we would have liked to have heard one year ago and offered advice for the ’19s as they prepare to graduate from Dartmouth and enter the wide, wide world. You all had great tips that I hope the ’19s will take to heart as the newest Dartmouth graduates.

Andrew Sun shared some advice that I certainly wish I’d thought of before graduation: “Wear sunscreen.” I hope the ’19s fared well in the sun or at least that their burns will fade into summery tans!

Danica Rodriguez wrote, “First and foremost, breathe and enjoy your last few weeks. Don’t stress about the future too hard, even though it’s very tempting. If you don’t have it all figured out by graduation day, that’s perfectly fine, life works itself out. Also take as many daytime naps as you can, you will miss them so much.”

Lyam Torrens-Dodaj wanted to remind the ’19s, “Take advantage of every last moment and every last opportunity that Dartmouth offers. You might not think much of it now, but life goes on, and you might never get the chance again to hike that mountain, take a swim in the river, or ask your favorite professor for advice.”

An anonymous classmate shared, “Take a few risks. Now is when you have the least to lose. The older you get, the more commitments and dependents you’re expected to have. Don’t have the regret of not trying, and build your unrealized potential today.” This ’18 is striving to leave a mark in the areas of climate change and education reform and urges our class and others to take charge on the issues that matter most.

Adam Baillie observed, “Dartmouth is a fairly certain place; you typically know what is coming next, when the term ends, and when vacation begins. The real world doesn’t come with such luxuries; prepare to become comfortable with uncertainty.”

Andi Norman shared some very wise advice for all of us, “It’s okay to not know what is next. It is so okay to not know. And it’s okay to feel however you feel about it. But know this: Whatever is next—whenever it comes and wherever it takes you—is just the next stepping stone to your future success. Never be discouraged by not knowing.” Thank you to all who shared advice with the ’19s! I hope we and the ’19s all continue to carry these messages forward in our “real world” lives.

The class of 2018 has had an eventful spring! Danica Rodriguez accepted a position at the Public Theater in its casting department and just finished up assisting on Shakespeare in the Park. She writes, “If you’re in N.Y.C., love theater, and want to experience summer nights in Central Park, check it out!”

After graduation Adam Baillie moved to Orlando, Florida, to work with Disney Parks and Resorts as a quality engineer. He was just recently promoted to a fulltime position with the company. Congratulations, Adam!

Lyam Torrens-Dodaj married her husband, who she met on a Dartmouth advanced language study abroad in Italy. She also finished her first semester of nursing school. Wishing you the best, Lyam!

As always, thanks to everyone who shared stories and advice for this column. I’m looking forward to hearing about your wonderful summers!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Apt. 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

Spring is on its way! It’s hard to believe that one year ago we were enjoying our final term at Dartmouth. Though it’s been a while since we were on campus, I enjoyed reading the memories and stories you submitted. Here are some highlights from your notes.

As a New Hampshire native, I’ve always loved a good snowy winter. After this year’s Winter Carnival, I wanted to learn about your favorite winter memories at Dartmouth.

Madeline Miller wrote, “My freshman year I had a friend who built a toboggan in the wood shop. It was a good winter for snow, so we took a group of people to the golf course to see how many of us could fit on the sled at once!”

Jessie Colin wrote, “Freshman year I felt that Hanover winter was so cold compared to the California temps I was used to, so naturally I decided to do a weekend mountaineering course up Mount Washington with the DOC to shift my frame of reference. Ninety-mile-an-hour winds, minus-40-degree temperatures, and a full heart were the summit conditions. My plan worked. Coming back on campus, low 20s didn’t feel so cold anymore and, despite the fact I had the beginnings of frostbite on my face, I couldn’t believe that this school in the icy, isolated woods could feel so much like home.”

Inspired by Valentine’s Day, I asked, “Did you ever send a Flitz while at Dartmouth?”

Jessie Colin wrote, “I developed a habit of sending Flitzes to new friends I thought were cool. As a freshman, I didn’t quite understand that you weren’t supposed to write, ‘This is a Flitz’ in the subject line of every single one.”

Finally, Ashley Zepeda wrote a heartfelt message to share with the class. I hope you all enjoy reading it as much as I did. Ashley wrote, “Adjusting to life post-Dartmouth has been an adventure in and of itself. I guess you don’t realize the bubble you’re in until you finally leave it. Now that 2018 has come to a close I’ve found myself reminiscing quite a bit about my years at Dartmouth and how the relationships and experiences I fostered there impacted me. Moving to Mexico and living there for six months post-grad was a humbling experience that gave me incredibly valuable perspective. The class of 2018 is arguably in an extremely formative period of our lives right now, experiencing our first real exposure to the ‘real world’ in a particular time and setting brimming with political and environmental turmoil. It’ll be up to us and our generation to shape the world as we know it in the coming future.

“The biggest lesson I have learned since graduation is never to let age or circumstance distract you from your passions and purpose. Yes, Dartmouth helped prepare us with degrees and perhaps good jobs and stability, a network of close friends, and great memories, but I have found it even more enlightening to remember what got me into Dartmouth in the first place, before all the hustle and bustle and real-life expectations took a grip on me. As we navigate our new lives, perhaps in new cities and countries, and continue to grow as adults on this changing planet, remember to keep your curiosity alive and seek knowledge and truth in all of your endeavors. Never doubt your brilliance and creativity, because Dartmouth saw it and fostered it, and the world will come to need it someday. I miss you all immensely!”

Thanks to everyone who submitted their funny, heartfelt, and touching stories! Don’t be a stranger!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Apt. 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

Happy new year, ’18s! This year Dartmouth celebrates its 250th anniversary. To mark the occasion, I pulled together a set of prompts so that everyone could share some of their favorite Dartmouth memories. Here were some highlights from your responses.

First I asked, “Tell us about a Dartmouth tradition you hold dear or about a tradition you share with your classmates.”

Andrew Sun wrote, “ ‘Let’s get a meal sometime!’ I’m sure everyone has asked this of a classmate at one point. It’s almost become a running joke at Dartmouth because of how often this exact phrase is used. However, I think we really took for granted how easy it was to actually get a meal, sometimes with a complete stranger, while being a student at Dartmouth. Maybe it’s the small size of the student body or the strong sense of community that is cultivated starting from first-year trips. All I know is that I built many strong relationships that started with, ‘Let’s get a meal sometime!’ ”

Sarah Rote wrote, “Though it’s not talked about as often, one of my favorite traditions is the midnight snowball fight on the Green after the first significant snowfall. Large groups of people, summoned by a Dr. Seuss Blitz, mill about until snow starts flying in all directions. It’s dark out and chaotic, so I might have launched a few snowballs into unsuspecting clusters and then run the opposite way.”

Andi Norman wrote, “Class Day was really special for me. I got to experience the ’16 Class Day as a sophomore and then again during my senior week. To be all together with my class at the Bema, right where we began as freshmen, gave me chills and filled me with so much joy and nostalgia for my time at the College on the Hill.”

Then I asked, “This fall we celebrated our first Homecoming as alumni. What’s your favorite Homecoming memory?”

Lindsay Salem wrote, “My favorite Homecoming memory is running around the bonfire with my dad, Steve Salem ’87. Sharing that experience with him will always be one of my favorite Dartmouth memories.”

Finally, “What do you love most about Dartmouth?”

Andrew Sun wrote, “ ‘Dartmouth Undying’ has a line—‘Dartmouth…the gleaming, dreaming walls of Dartmouth, miraculously builded in our hearts.’ I’m not sure I can put it much better than that. Dartmouth holds a special place in my memory—not because it was a perfect experience; it was far from perfect. My Dartmouth experience was fraught with struggle, deep realizations, and sometimes painful self-discovery. Yet I do feel I came out a better and stronger person. So whenever I think about Dartmouth, with its beautiful trees, benches, and libraries, I also feel a deep sense of nostalgia for the place, its people, and what Dartmouth has meant to me.”

Emma Mouzon wrote, “What I love most about Dartmouth is, undoubtedly, the unique bond it has as a community. The endless love and support of the Dartmouth community extends far past the grandiose pines of New Hampshire. I fell in love with Dartmouth during my interview after hearing my interviewer reminisce about this magnificent college on the hill and its lasting traditions. Welcomed by the Dartmouth Club of Los Angeles after being admitted, I knew that Dartmouth had become my home even before stepping foot on campus. To me, Dartmouth is more than just my college; it’s an identity that I am truly proud to uphold and celebrate around the girdled earth.”

Thank you to everyone who shared their reflections for this column! I hope that 2019 is full of exciting new adventures for the class of 2018.

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Apt. 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

The summer is winding down, but the class of 2018 sure isn’t! Our classmates are staying busy as they settle into their new lives all around the world.

Sammi LaFontaine recently started classes at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine as a member of the class of 2022. Sammi chose Einstein because her faculty interviewer, David Rubaltelli ’97, M.D., described how the college was similar to Dartmouth. Sammi has definitely found this to be true! The learning environment is collaborative, and the faculty, students, and staff are like a family. Sammi’s also grateful that Dartmouth’s academic rigor has prepared her for the high volume of information thrown at new medical students. Sammi is so happy to have found her new home!

Kimberly Ma had a great summer. She traveled to Tokyo with Hughes Lee ’17 for a whirlwind, six-day trip. The time flew by with good food, old friends, and even a swim practice. Back in the United States, Kimberly moved to Arlington, Virginia.

She has enjoyed hanging out with Nan Hu and Krishan Canzius on the weekends. Though her graduate classes at Georgetown University haven’t begun yet, Kimberly’s new school is already reminding her of Dartmouth. Georgetown also uses Banner and Canvas; it feels almost as though she never left Hanover! Kimberly has already made friends with many of her new classmates at Georgetown and is looking forward to many more social events and trivia nights. Make sure to say “Hi” if you’re in the area!

Sophie d’Orchimont and Garrett Martin have become true citizens of the world. In August they visited Sophie’s family in Belgium and then traveled to London, Paris, Chantilly, and Amsterdam. In Amsterdam they met up with Alex Putter and had an amazing time exploring the city together. After a great trip, Sophie and Garrett finally arrived in Pécs, Hungary, their new home. This year Sophie and Garrett will be teaching English to young Hungarian students. Garrett is teaching kindergarteners, while Sophie is teaching nursery students in the morning and grade-school students in an after school English program. Adjusting to Hungarian life has been both challenging and incredibly fun! Sophie and Garrett are learning to navigate the city, finding the best food and exploring a new culture. They are currently living in a local church complex until their permanent apartment is renovated. Each morning Sophie and Garrett are awakened by church bells and loud roosters, but at least they get farm fresh eggs. While they are both enjoying all of their new adventures, Sophie and Garrett truly miss all the members of the class of 2018!

Liam Fortin has been enjoying his post-graduation life. This summer he visited Carter Nordsij and spent an awesome day wakesurfing on Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire, and catching up after a hectic senior week. In July Liam and Emily Choate (yours truly!) traveled to Italy for a spectacular vacation. Starting in Naples, we traveled north to Rome, Florence (our favorite), and finished off the trip in Venice. We enjoyed some of the best food we have ever eaten and shared an incredible experience in each of the unique, vibrant cities of Italy. In August we moved into our new home in Boston’s Back Bay. The apartment is coming together with plenty of Dartmouth decor, and we can’t wait to host other ’18s when they visit Boston! We are enjoying our new jobs in consulting and making new friends in the city. Come say “Hi” any time!

Thanks to everyone who submitted stories! I look forward to staying in touch!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Unit 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com

Congratulations, ’18s! It’s hard to believe that our four years in Hanover have come to a close. As a class, we have learned and grown together. As alums, I’m sure we’ll do the same. In the coming years I’m looking forward to showcasing all of our classmates’ impressive, exciting, and fun activities in this column.

If you or your friends are doing something exciting, please reach out to eschoate@gmail.com, so I can highlight your news. Whether you’re starting a new job, moving to a new city, attending graduate school, or experiencing a major milestone, I hope you’ll share your stories. I am looking forward to celebrating the diverse achievements of our class, so I hope you’ll share whatever makes you happy, excited, and proud.

This summer Natalie Chertoff moved to southeast Washington, D.C. During the next year Natalie will be working as an elementary school teacher through a program called Urban Teachers and will also be working toward her master of science in education from Johns Hopkins University. Best wishes, Natalie!

Trevor Davis enjoyed a very busy summer of traveling and seeing his closest friends and family. After graduation Trevor spent a week in Cape Cod, Massachustts, with a few Dartmouth friends before returning home to North Carolina. Soon after that he embarked on an Alaskan cruise with his family. Trevor then traveled to Washington, D.C., to celebrate his grandfather’s 90th birthday. From there, Trevor traveled through Spain and the Netherlands with friends and then headed to Costa Rica with his father. In August he moved to Boston with Andy Werchniak and Dami Apoeso. This fall Trevor will start work as a software engineer at Microsoft and is very excited to continue seeing other ’18s in Boston, at Homecoming, and around the world!

Reed Horton also enjoyed traveling, as he backpacked around Thailand for the summer. In the fall Reed started his job at the San Diego Zoo. If any ’18s want a closer look at the reptile exhibit, give him a holler!

Dylan Alvarez is very excited to begin a new career. After graduating Dylan moved to New York City to begin working as an investment banking analyst at Goldman Sachs. Best of luck, Dylan!

Brendan Schuetze will be attending graduate school at the University of Texas, where he will be studying educational psychology and applied statistics. Brendan was awarded the university’s most prestigious graduate recruiting award, the Harrington Graduate Fellowship, which will support his studies during the next five years. Brendan and Stephen Banks are both looking forward to meeting other ’18s living in the Austin area!

Kate Letkewicz is going pro! In September Kate began her professional basketball career on Lanzarote, one of the Canary Islands. Best wishes, Kate!

Cindy Li had a very enjoyable summer! After road tripping with a friend from Chicago to Denver, Cindy visited her East Coast friends in New York and Boston before heading to Hong Kong for a month. While there, Cindy participated in a work-study program at an aerial gym, where she pursued her passion for aerial silks, trapeze, and acro-yoga. After that Cindy headed back to California to take the GMAT, before moving to San Francisco with Janice Fidalgo. Cindy and Janice are both very excited to start their new jobs and are looking forward to seeing other recent alums in California!

Rafael Nunez is beginning his two-year mission for the Church of Latter-day Saints. From the class of 2018, best of luck in your mission!

Thanks to everyone who wrote in. I look forward to keeping in touch, and I can’t wait to reconnect in Hanover for Homecoming!

Emily Choate, 172 Commonwealth Ave., Unit 3, Boston, MA 02116; (603) 305-5346; eschoate@gmail.com


Alumni Books
New titles from Dartmouth writers (September/October 2020)
Words as Medicine
New doctor Gabriel Redel-Traub ’14 writes his way through the pandemic.
Game Changer

How coach Buddy Teevens '79 transformed the game of football forever.

Welton Chang ’05
On using technology to defend human rights

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