[Nfbk] Meeting the Challenge of Finding Employment

Joey Couch joey.couch at gmail.com
Thu May 12 14:38:11 UTC 2011

This information comes from the Freds Head Blog which can be found at
Maybe you are a high school student who needs a job for the summer.
Maybe you are an adult who has just lost your sight. Perhaps you are a
blind or visually impaired person who is graduating from college.
Regardless of your specific situation, you will most likely need the
following things to meet the challenge of finding employment:

A good-looking resume that highlights your skills, experience, and education
A way of finding potential employers
A way of filling out employment applications
A way of keeping track of appointments and contacts
Transportation to an interview
Great interviewing skills, including appropriate dress and good
Useful links
This record attempts to provide you with a list of resources that you
may access in order to meet the challenge of getting a job. In
addition, we have included at the end of this record a list of other
useful links.

The Resume
Many people believe that first impressions are extremely important. If
you decide to reach out to potential employers by sending out resumes,
your resume will give your potential employer the first impression
about you. For this reason, you will need a good-looking resume with
well-written information about your experience, skills, and education.

If this is your first time writing a resume, you need to know that
there are specific guidelines on how to write and format resumes and
their accompanying cover letters. The best way to learn all the
specifics is from a book that contains examples.

A great resource for finding books in different accessible media is
APH's Louis Database found at: http://louis.aph.org

Louis can help you find books that give you advice about resume
writing, cover letters, and job searching. These books are available
in braille, large print, and tape. Once in Louis, do a key word search
using the words: resume writing. Using the Louis database is free of

Other sources of accessible books on this topic are:

The National Library Service at: http://www.loc.gov/nls/
And Bookshare.org at: http://www.bookshare.org
www.ProvenResumes.com is another resource for materials about writing
a cover letter, resume, and can also be used to search for jobs.
Once you have a chance to look at examples of the different kinds of
resumes, you can start getting all your information together into a
"Personal Data Sheet" or PDS. A PDS should contain all the information
you will need to fill out an employment application: your name and
your current contact information, including address and phone number;
dates and details about your academic and work history; supervisors'
names; and your references, including their names and contact

The PDS is very important as it will serve two purposes. It will help
you or the person who helps you fill out employment applications to
have all your information in a central place, and it will be handy
when you start putting together your resume.

Once you have gathered all the info you need into a Personal Data
Sheet, you can start writing your resume; however, formatting the
document may present some problems for people using screen readers or
magnification software. But don't worry, we have some options that
will help you deal with these issues.

One option is to go to a site called CareerConnect™. This site has
excellent resources for job seekers including a sample of a PDS and a
resume as well as a way to generate them on-line. Find AFB's
CareerConnect at: http://www.afb.org/careerconnect/

There are agencies that specialize in writing a resume for you. You
will need to give them your information via e-mail, fax, or over the
phone. They can also put together a cover letter. The money you spend
by hiring a resume-writing company may be worth it. They are
professionals and most of them will deliver an excellent quality

You may find resume-writing services by looking them up in the Yellow
Pages®, through directory assistance, or over the Internet.

The following are two methods to access information in the phone directory:

Internet. To access your local phone book over the Internet you can go
to the Yellow Pages site. Their info is displayed in a speech-friendly
format. You can find them at: http://www.yellow.com/ggl

Another speech-friendly Yellow Pages search can be found at:

Both of these services are very friendly and let you narrow down the
search to find out businesses that are closest to your area. They also
give the user the ability to search for popular categories.

A second choice to access the phone directory is to simply call your
local phone service provider for directory assistance. If you are
currently being charged for this service, you may want to request
information on how to get directory assistance at no cost because you
are blind or visually impaired.
Emurse: the Online Resume Maker
Looking for a job? Need reliable service to create and manage your
resumes? Enter Emurse, online resume maker with a handful of useful
features. These include quick resume generator, activity tracking,
resume templates, multi-format download, and more. Additional features

Create, Manage and Store your resumes online.

Apply changes, choose between different templates and preview resume
in real-time.

Distribute your resumes in multiple formats (PDF, DOC, RTF, ODT, HTML,
and TXT). Download resume in any of the provided formats.

Want to keep resumes private? Emurse provides an option to password
protect any of your resumes.

Keep track of where you have sent resumes and whether recipients received them.

Leave yourself notes and even set up reminder e-mails to help you follow up.

Detailed statistics: Stay up to date on who, how and when viewed your resume.

Free account: 1. create and store up to two resumes, 2. choose between
two professional templates, and 3. publish one resume on your own
Emurse page (yourname.emurse.com).
Click this link to visit http://www.emurse.com. HowToWriteAResume.net
Here's a free online service that helps you write a resume. Lots of
tips too. Help on finding a job and how to construct the best resume.

Click this link to visit http://www.howtowritearesume.net.

Finding Potential Employers
There are thousands of job openings out there, and at least one of
those jobs is the perfect one for you! But how do you go about finding
these job openings or potential employers? The following is a list of
resources for commonly used methods:

1. Searching job banks on the Internet, or over the phone
There are several Web pages that have comprehensive lists of links to
job related sites.

The Career Resource Library has a page that links you to more than 50
job related sites including job banks, MetaGuides, and job
clearinghouses. These sites provide job opportunities in multiple
fields, industries, and occupations. A number of these sites provide
resume services and job search news. Some of these sites include:
America's Job Bank, Monster®, The American Council of the Blind,
JobBank USA®, CareerBuilder.com ®, and more.

For a list of links to these sites go to:

The Career Resource Library also has a page dedicated to links that
you can use to find job announcements which are located in or focus on
countries and regions beyond the United States. Some sites include:
InterCareers Net Japan, CVlLatino.com (SM), Eurojobs, American
Citizens Abroad, and more.

To go directly to the international jobs go to:
http://www.acinet.org/acinet/library.asp?category=3.7#3.7.9< /p>

On JobEnable.com, job seekers can post their resumes and search the
database for available positions. Employers are able to post jobs and
search resumes, recruiting qualified candidates who are the best fit
for their organization. JobEnable.com would be an excellent tool to
use to help add disabled candidates to your hiring initiatives. Nearly
20% of all Americans have some type of disability, and the majority of
people with disabilities are able and employable with minimal
accommodations required by the employer. The objective with
JobEnable.com is to give hope and opportunity to those who are able
and want to work, and empower employers with a dedicated web site that
links them to qualified, disabled job applicants. JobEnable.com was
launched in November 2007 by Matt Lawrence and NetworkIP in Longview,
TX. Matt has Dystonia, a progressive neurological disorder that
affects his speech and fine motor skills. Following graduation from
college, Matt brought the idea that now is JobEnable.com to NetworkIP.
NetworkIP agreed there is a need for a service like JobEnable and have
supported the idea from its conception to the present day.

Click this link to visit http://www.JobEnable.com.

StudentJobs.gov is a great resource for anyone who is wanting to find
employment opportunities in the federal government. They have a very
cool resource directory.

GettingHired.com is an online career center and social networking
community for people with disabilities. It is the only fully
accessible online job portal and social network of its kind to operate
under an employer subscription model. This ensures that every
employment opportunity listed by employers is specifically targeting
candidates with disabilities.

The site features free career-building tools, including a cover letter
and resume builder, video interview training, a comprehensive peer
mentoring program, and career compatibility assessment and reporting.

Connect with peer mentors who also have disabilities to discuss an
array of relevant topics, including employment experience and career
concerns. There is a product and service provider network, which is
the only national registry of its kind, to help candidates with a wide
range of needs.

For more information, call 866-352-7481 or click this link to visit

For those of you looking for federal jobs, there are some sites that
specialize in government positions.

FedWorld : This database allows you to search abstracts of open U.S.
Federal Government Jobs. Their database is updated almost every day.
Check out FedWorld at: http://www.fedworld.gov/jobs/jobsearch.html

Another great site for federal jobs is Federal Job Search. Federal Job
Search captures your custom job search profile online and matches it
daily against a database of approximately 46,000 U.S. federal
government job openings across the U.S. and around the world. Federal
Job Search uses an automated email delivery system. After they run a
search for you, they immediately notify you via email when a position
matches your search.

Look for Federal Job Search at http://www.federaljobsearch.com

Another Web page that is worth checking is the page of "Useful Links"
for AFB's CareerConnect™. This page includes links to disability
related job sites such as the U.S. Department of Labor's Office of
Disability Employment Policy, Able to Work, and RecruitABILITY.

CareerConnect: http://www.afb.org/careerconnect/users/links.asp

If you are looking for a job in a call center/customer service
environment, you will want to look at http://www.CallCenterJobs.com.

If you happen to speak another language, click this link to visit

disABLEDperson Inc. is one of many Christian charities whose mission
is unique and that is to help reduce the near 70% unemployment rate
amongst disabled Americans. They accomplish this through their online
recruitment application, "RecruitABILITY.". For more information check
them out at http://www.disABLEDperson.com.

Job Hunting Websites

Yahoo! HotJobs: http://www.hotjobs.com

2 JobSearch.net: http://www.2jobsearch.net

Best Jobs USA: http://www.all-jobs-usa.com

AllTopJobs.Com: http://www.AllTopJobs.Com

All Job Search: http://www.AllJobSearch.com

SuperJobs.net: http://www.SuperJobs.net

American Preferred Jobs: http://www.preferedjobs.com

Ampjobs.com: http://www.Ampjobs.com

BetterSalary.com: http://www.BetterSalary.com

CybaStaff.com: http://www.CYBAstaff.com

Career Mouse: http://www.CareerMouse.com

CareerBuilder.com: http://www.careerbuilder.com

True Careers Inc.: http://www.careercity.com

careersearchweb.com: http://www.CareerSearchWeb.com

CareerShop: http://www.CareerShop.com

WorkTree: http://www.worktree.com

ChristianCareerCenter.com: http://www.christiancareercenter.com


Freshjobs: http://www.Freshjobs.com

IMDiversity.com: http://www.IMdiversity.com

Job-Hunt.org: http://www.Job-Hunt.org

For those individuals who don't have access to a computer, there is a
telephone method for searching for jobs. This resource is called
Jobline®. It is an audio version of America's Job Bank, one of the
largest job banks in the U.S. It is a free public service provided by
state agencies with assistance from the National Federation of the
Blind and the United States Department of Labor.

Jobline helps you find openings and apply for jobs which match your
qualifications and are located in your area or any other area of the
country. The job announcements are presented along with application
information for any job of interest.

When you access Jobline over the phone, you will be asked to create a
profile, which in turn, may be used to create a resume. Through
Jobline you can create, store, and send resumes to employers.

To access Jobline, call 1-800-414-5748 or visit the NFB's Web site at:
http://www.nfb.org/jobline/enter.htm for more information.

2. Looking over the classified ads in the newspaper
Since the newspaper is the leading provider of local news and
information in many communities, another commonly used method to find
jobs is to search the job classified ad sections in local newspapers.
Here are some resources that will allow you to access this info.

Home Town News: http://www.hometownnews.com

This is a site that provides direct links to the Web site of more than
2,400 daily and weekly U.S. newspapers. You may either Select a State
from a combo box or click on a state on a map for a list of links to
online newspapers in that state.

Another similar source is the listing of United States newspapers at:

This is a directory of links to newspapers in the United States
organized by state.

If you are looking for international jobs you may want to visit Online
Newspapers. This site lists about 10,000 newspapers from around the
world, searchable by country and then by publication.

Visit Online Newspapers at: http://www.onlinenewspapers.com/

If you don't have a computer with Internet access, you can obtain the
information from more than 60 newspapers across the country by calling
NEWSLINE®, a service provided by the National Federation of the Blind.

The user can easily choose which newspaper, section, and article to
read with the use of a standard touch-tone phone. The user can choose
to read the current day's paper, the previous day's edition, or the
previous Sunday's issue of each newspaper on the service. The menu
provided allows the user to change the speed and voice quality, spell
out words, or search for words.

For a list of NEWSLINE's newspapers go to:

To become a registered user of NEWSLINE, you can call the National
Federation of the Blind at: 410-659-9314 to request a print
application. You can also register through the National Library
Service for the Blind or on-line at: http://www.nfb.org/n ewsline1.htm

Once you register you can call 1-888-882-1629 to access NEWSLINE.

3. Finding job leads in professional journals
The Internet contains hundreds of journals on-line. The best way to
find journals in your area of interest is to go to any search engine
such as http://www.google.com or http://www.yahoo.com and do a search
including the words "on-line journals" and your area of interest such
as "health", "computers", "psychology", etc.

4. Contacting federal and state employment services
The Department of Labor Office of Disability Employment Policy has a
list of State Liaisons that you may contact when looking for services.
One thing that needs to be mentioned is that a State Liaison office
may direct you to the Department or Commission for the Blind in your
area, and in turn the Department for the Blind may re-direct you.
However, don't give up your quest until you find a person who can help
you with employment issues.

To go to the directory of State Liaisons click:

Through a federal or state employment agency you may not only find out
what jobs are available, but you may be referred to some kind of
rehabilitation center, training center or vocational rehab center that
may teach you some useful skills such as the use of computers with
speech access, or organizational skills.

5. Visiting private and nonprofit disability employment agencies
In almost every state there are private or nonprofit agencies that
specialize in employment for people with disabilities. For instance,
in Louisville, Kentucky, there is a Center for Accessible Living.™

6. Visiting career centers
Most universities and community colleges have a career center on
campus. You may want to go to the career center to check for jobs
posted there. Usually these centers have a counselor that can assist
you with resume writing, job searching, and other important skills.

7. Visiting employment agencies
These firms or agencies will ask you to fill out an employment
application and will call you if they can place you in a job.
Frequently, people find good permanent jobs starting out as temps.
Temporary jobs allow people to check out the company or organization
and make contacts. If you like the company, you may want to see what
other positions are available, or you may do such a good job that they
will want to keep you. One thing you must keep in mind is that these
agencies and search firms may charge you or the employer a fee for
their services.

Again, the best way to find these agencies in your area is by looking
them up in your local phone book.

8. Volunteer opportunities
Another way to find a job is to volunteer your time. While
volunteering, you may connect with potential employers. If a paid
position becomes available, you may have an advantage over other
applicants for the position.

9. Talking to people you know
You might be surprised how many people have gotten a job by talking to
a friend who told another friend, who told their uncle, who told their
cousin that they were looking for a job!

Approximately 33% of the people who are looking for a job learn about
opportunities through word of mouth. So let your friends, teachers,
former teachers, and relatives know that you are searching and let
them know your qualifications. They may know someone who has the
perfect job for you.

10. Knocking on the door
According to the well-known job search book What Color is Your
Parachute, there is nothing wrong with knocking on the door of
potential employers even if they don't have known vacancies. The book
explains that there is a 69% probability that you will get a job if
you do research via the phone book or other method to identify
subjects or field of interest in the town or city where you are, and
then calling to see if they are hiring.

11. Informational Interviewing
One step further is what the book calls the "Creative Approach." This
approach calls for three steps:
A. Decide exactly what you have to offer to the world.
B. Decide where you want to use your skills.
C. Go after the organizations that interest you the most whether or
not they are known to have a vacancy. Use your contacts to get an
appointment with the person who has the power to hire you for the job
you want to do. You can then talk to that person about the goals of
the company and your goals in an "informational interview" format.

Applying for a JobFilling Out Employment Applications
One advantage of using the Internet to find a job is that in many
cases you can also apply for the job on-line. This is helpful because
most likely you will be able to fill out your employment application

This is the case when you can use JobLine&reg ; at

The system allows you to have your own personalized electronic
application or resume prepared and sent to an employer with a job of
interest to you. The application/resume is created from your response
to a series of questions about your education, training, work
experience, and specific job qualifications. Once you have created
your application/resume, it will be stored on the system and sent to
the fax number or e-mail address of an employer you select. You can
also create a new application/resume or review and revise an existing
one at any time.

If you are not using the Internet or JobLine to complete an
application, you will probably need to hire a person who can assist
you or ask a friend to help you out. In any case, your Personal Data
Sheet will now come in handy. When you go to a company to fill out an
application, remember to have available a print copy of your PDS. In
this way, the person assisting you may copy the information required.

Keeping Track of Appointments and Contacts
Once you find jobs that interest you and start applying for them, you
will need a way to manage all your information. You will want to keep
track of interview dates and times, names, phone numbers, addresses of
companies and contacts, follow up calls, and any other useful
information you may need in the future.

If you are a computer user, here are some ways to help you manage your

BlindSoftware (http://www.blindsoftware.com) sells a product called
Day by Day Professional. This piece of software is a complete personal
organizer with an accessible calendar where you may save notes, and
set pop-up appointment reminders. It also contains a built-in address

AFB's CareerConnect™ provides its users with an electronic on-line
calendar to keep track of important information.

If you are not a computer user, or if you choose to use an additional
and more portable tool, investing in a digital recorder may be a great
idea. In the last few years, digital recorders have decreased in price
and size, and increased in the amount of messages they can hold. You
can find digital recorders with a variety of features that may help
you manage your information, such as recorders with different folders
and appointment reminders.

You can find digital recorders in most stores that sell electronics.

Yay! If you are looking into transportation options, you probably have
an interview or two already lined up. Congratulations! Below are some
tips on how to find transportation to and from your interview as well
as a great tip for getting to your destination on time.

If you do not already use public transportation or paratransit, you
may know it's out there, but how do you go about using it? The easiest
thing is to contact your local Department or Commission for the Blind
and ask them for information. They are your best source because they
know your area and the options available to you. It's very likely that
they use these same services themselves.

To find your local agency you can consult the phone directory, or you
can call your local transit authority. They will know what services
they offer and can give you all of the information you need such as:
operating times, reservation requirements, and the cost of the
service. Many of these agencies have Web sites, but be forewarned: it
is possible that their site won't be completely accessible.

If your local transit authority's site is not accessible, here is
another option. The Project ACTION Accessible Traveler's Database was
created to provide information on accessible transportation services
in the U.S. It is a very useful source if you are traveling and need
information about a new area or a new city. This database includes
detailed information about public operators (both urban and rural),
accessible taxis, airport transportation, and hotel shuttle services.
They also maintain a list of the toll-free numbers for national
companies such as airlines, bus companies, Amtrak®, and major hotel

You can find the Project ACTION site at:

A public transportation option that often takes less planning but more
cash is taking a cab to your destination; however, taking a cab can
get expensive, especially if some of your interviews are far away from
your home. Also keep in mind that you may have multiple interviews
before being hired. Each trip will be an additional expense.

Hiring a driver is another option in case you should decide public
transportation is not the best way to get to your interview. The
following are some points that you may want to keep in mind if you
decide to give this option a try.

Interview drivers thoroughly before you hire them. Make sure they are
reasonably familiar with the routes you'll be traveling and with your
town in general. This obviously requires you as the blind traveler to
have a good knowledge of routes.
Pay attention to the driving behavior of your drivers. Lots of horn
blowing or sharp turns may indicate you should hunt for another
Try recruiting among college students. They often have time, cars, and
a great need for pocket money. They also like a challenge!
You may be able to obtain volunteer drivers via AmeriCorps or church
and civic groups.
The driver's pay can vary by location. Expect to pay anywhere from $6
to $10 per hour. If you pay at the higher end of this range, you may
expect the driver to provide the gas (except on very long trips). If
you include the cost of gas in the driver's hourly rate of pay, this
can simplify the bookkeeping end of the process. Tips are appropriate
for good or extra service. A few dollars is a small price to pay for
keeping a good driver happy.
If feasible, you may want to ask local law enforcement personnel about
the driving record of anyone who you are considering for hire. At a
minimum, be sure to obtain the social security number, driver's
license number, and full name and address of any one who drives for
Drivers hired for infrequent and personal use are usually hired
informally, and written contracts or agreements usually are not
required. Since liability is usually not a topic mentioned by
prospective drivers, you should request a copy of their driver's
license and proof of insurance card.
Make your expectations clear. For example: don't make a habit of
allowing a driver to run his or her errands on your personal time;
don't make a habit of buying your driver meals or snacks; and make it
clear to your driver whether you expect driving only or driving plus
assistance (such as shopping assistance). Pay drivers from the time
they leave their house to the time they arrive back home. Give drivers
adequate lead-time to schedule trips, and then stick to the schedules
and routes you've stated. Remember that drivers have other commitments
You may have to teach drivers basic sighted-guide techniques. If
drivers drop you off at the curb, you may have to teach them to give
you directions for walking away from the car (e.g., "the door to the
store is directly to your left" or "take a line of travel off the
front of the car on your side"). The position of the
sidewalk/door/curb in relation to the car is often the best
orientation information available.
Getting to Your Interview on Time
Once you decide the transportation method you want to use, you may
want to test its efficiency. Prior to the day of an interview, you may
want to go out and see how long it will take you to get to your
destination. Leave around the same time that you think you will have
to leave the day of the interview to see what traffic is like. Take
the exact route as the one that you will be taking the day of your
interview. You may even want to time the trip. This will help you plan
your day accordingly, so you know how much time to give yourself for
traveling. The day of the actual interview, leave the house with
enough time so that you will be a few minutes early. It is much more
appropriate to be early than right on time, or worse, being late.
Arriving late for an interview, in the view of many employers, shows a
lack of interest in the position and that the candidate is unreliable
and irresponsible. This may blow your chances of getting the job.

Interviewing Tips
Once you pass the initial screenings of cover letters, applications,
and resumes, the employer has an initial idea of what you can offer to
the company. At this point he or she decides to invite you for an
interview. Your potential employer wants to take a more detailed look
at the person the company is thinking of employing. The interviewer
wants to feel out how you might fit with the company and the position.
Are you a team worker? Can you solve problems? Are you in it for the
long haul? Whether these questions are asked directly or not, the
interviewer will have to decide in a short period of time if you are
the right person for the job. Since interviewing is a crucial factor
in getting a job, you need to be prepared to give the interviewer the
answers they want to hear, and prepared to give them a good impression
about yourself.

Interviewing is a learned skill. The more you practice, the better you
become. The following Web site offers mock job interviews based on
actual job openings. Each mock interview includes the job description,
a practice question set, answer tips, and interview resources. Also
available are more interview questions, more interview help for
specific jobs, and interview guides by job and company. Check them out
at: http://www.job-interview.net/sample/demosamp.htm

Certainly dress and appearance are things that candidates should not
take for granted. According to some experts, employers begin to form
opinions about the job candidate nine seconds into the interview.
Sloppy, inappropriate dress can kill the chances of even the most
successful candidate.

A Web site that has many links to brief articles related to employment
is: "Careers: How-to's - articles, hints, tips". Here you will find
topics such as: conducting a successful job interview; tips for
successfully managing luncheon interviews; job interview preparation:
what to wear, job interview tips, and how to write a successful
resume. Check them out at:

Useful Links
Here is a Web site that many people have found very useful, called
eSight™ Careers Network. Their slogan reads: "A Bridge Connecting
Business Leaders to Talent in the Disability Community." Among other
things, this site has information on job openings, as well as skill
building and networking opportunities.

Some articles in the eSights Careers Network include: How to Use Key
Success Factors to Build Your Resume, First Steps in Career
Management, What Employers Really Want to Know about Your Disability,
Success Stories about Entrepreneurs with Visual Impairments, and much

To go to this site go to: http://www.esight.org/

The CareerBuilder WorkLife Job Blog has "news, Advice and Job
Information from the experts at CareerBuilder.com." Of interest to
anyone who's even thinking about looking for a new job.

Hire Disability Solutions
Meet your career goals and increase your independence by accessing the
largest national Career Network specifically designed for individuals
with disabilities.

Hire Disability Solutions brings together top companies and qualified
men and women with disabilities. They are committed to serving
business needs while simultaneously breaking down barriers. By working
with Hire Disability Solutions, businesses can post their job
vacancies and tap into a pool of skilled workers, and individuals with
a disability can post resumes and access thousands of jobs from
companies that are specifically trying to reap the benefits of having
a diverse workforce.

Hire Disability Solutions was founded in response to the increasing
demand for services for individuals with disabilities that promote
inclusion into the mainstream employment world. Since its inception in
2004, Hire Disability Solutions has established itself as a national
leader in protecting and enhancing employment opportunities for
individuals with disabilities. Through its educational campaigns
surrounding employment law, education opportunities and assistive
technology, the company facilitates the success of individuals with
disabilities and employers alike.

Monster.com, and Hire Disability Solutions have partnered to bring
people with disabilities a co-branded career resource section on the
HireDS.com site. This joint initiative makes Monster job search tools,
career content and resume posting capabilities more readily available
to individuals with disabilities.

Click this link to visit the Hire Disability Solutions website at

Here's a resource that provides hundreds of printable and online
applications for retail stores, department stores, pharmacies, grocery
stores, restaurants, shops, etc. Its a great way for people to find
part time and full time work quickly.

Click this link to visit http://www.Job-Applications.com.

We hope this list of resources will keep growing as we learn about
more tools that may assist you in the challenging task of getting a
job and starting a successful career. If you know of any other
resources, please contact us at fredshead at aph.org, we'd love to get
your input!

Joey Couch
cell phone 606-216-8033
joey.couch at gmail.com
ki4vjd at arrl.net
twitter name @ki4vjd
facebook joey.couch at gmail.com
Skype name joey6584

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