Janis Wick is a failed atheist, an Episcopalian, an alleged mystic, a retired activist, a writer, and a breast cancer survivor. She received her B.A. with Honors in American History from the University of California at Berkeley and her M.A. with Distinguished Achievement in English Literature from San Francisco State University. She has traveled widely including a trip to Revolutionary Nicaragua in 1985 and a trip to Cuba in 1988 to meet with Cuban writers and poets. She wrote and performed her one woman show, Danger, Woman on Board, in various venues in the San Francisco Bay Area. Janis resides at the corner of Silicon Valley and the Antennae Galaxies with her all black kitty, Nelson Mandela. Click here to add your own text and e me. It's easy.
Susan G. Komen: In 1980, Nancy G. Brinker promised her dying sister, Susan, that she would do everything in her power to end breast cancer forever. In 1982, that promise became the Susan G. Komen®organization and the beginning of a global movement. What was started with $200 and a shoebox full of potential donor names has now grown into the world’s largest nonprofit source of funding for the fight against breast cancer. To date, we’ve invested more than $2.9 billion in groundbreaking research, community health outreach, advocacy and programs in more than 60 countries. Our efforts helped reduce deaths from breast cancer by 38 percent between 1989-2014 and we won’t stop until our promise is fulfilled.
Help out Janis Wick's housekeeper who is living below poverty level with her blind husband and three children in one of the most expensive areas in the country. Donate to the GoFundMe campaign for her.
The Antennae Galaxies Image “Once normal, sedate spiral galaxies like the Milky Way, the Antennae Galaxies have spent the past few hundred million years sparring with one another. This clash is so violent that stars have been ripped from their host galaxies to form a streaming arc between the two. In wide-field images of the pair the reason for their name becomes clear — far-flung stars and streamers of gas stretch out into space, creating long tidal tails reminiscent of antennae.” ESA/Hubble & NASA. www.spacetelescope.org
© 2018 Janis G. , Wick