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CRIMES AND CRIMINALS BULLYS AND BULLYING : SUICIDE : EDUCATION: K-12: STUDENTS : UNITED STATES: STATES: MASSACHUSETTS: Suicide of Phoebe Prince

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  • David P. Dillard
    . . CRIMES AND CRIMINALS BULLYS AND BULLYING : SUICIDE : EDUCATION: K-12: STUDENTS : UNITED STATES: STATES: MASSACHUSETTS: Suicide of Phoebe Prince . . Suicide
    Message 1 of 1 , Dec 1, 2011
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      CRIMES AND CRIMINALS BULLYS AND BULLYING :

      SUICIDE :

      EDUCATION: K-12: STUDENTS :

      UNITED STATES: STATES: MASSACHUSETTS:

      Suicide of Phoebe Prince

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      Suicide of Phoebe Prince

      From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

      http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Suicide_of_Phoebe_Prince

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      .

      The suicide of Phoebe Prince, on January 14, 2010, led to the criminal
      prosecution of six teenagers for charges including statutory rape and
      civil rights violations,[1] as well as to the enactment of stricter
      anti-bullying legislation by the Massachusetts state legislature.[2]

      .

      Prince had moved from Ireland to South Hadley, Massachusetts.[3] Her
      suicide, after suffering months of bullying from school classmates,
      brought international attention to the problem of bullying in US schools.
      In March 2010, a state anti-bullying task force was set up as a result of
      her death. The Massachusetts legislation was signed into law on May 3,
      2010.[2]

      .

      The trial for those accused in the case occurred in 2011, with pre-trial
      hearings beginning on September 15, 2010.[4][5] Sentences of probation and
      community service were handed down after guilty pleas on May 5, 2011.[6]

      .

      Contents

      1 Background
      2 Bullying incidents and suicide
      3 Reaction
      4 Criminal case
      5 References
      6 External links

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      Criminal case

      .

      On March 29, 2010, Northwestern District Attorney Elizabeth Scheibel
      announced at a press conference[24] that nine teenagers from South Hadley
      High School were indicted as adults on felony charges by a Hampshire
      County grand jury. Charges ranged from statutory rape for the two male
      teenagers involved (both adults under Massachusetts law) to violation of
      civil rights, criminal harassment, disturbance of a school assembly, and
      stalking. Additional delinquency complaints were also filed against the
      three female minors indicted by the grand jury. One was charged with
      assault with a deadly weapon for throwing a can at Phoebe Prince. A
      separate delinquency complaint was filed against one of the three female
      minors for assault and battery against another victim at South Hadley High
      School (a girl who was attacked at school after appearing in a TV news
      report describing the bullying that took place at South Hadley High
      School).[25] At least four of these six students reportedly were still
      attending South Hadley High School when the charges were
      announced.[26][26][27][28][29][30]

      .

      In her statement, D.A. Scheibel directly contradicted previous claims by
      school Superintendent Gus Sayer that school officials had been unaware of
      the bullying at the school:

      .

      Contrary to previously published reports, Phoebes harassment was common
      knowledge to most of the South Hadley High School student body. The
      investigation has revealed that certain faculty, staff and administrators
      of the high school also were alerted to the harassment of Phoebe Prince
      before her death. Prior to Phoebes death, her mother spoke with at least
      two school staff members about the harassment Phoebe had reported to her.
      Some bystanders, including at least four students and two faculty
      members, intervened while the harassment was occurring or reported it to
      administrators. A lack of understanding of harassment associated with teen
      dating relationships seems to have been prevalent at South Hadley High
      School. That, in turn, brought an inconsistent interpretation in
      enforcement in the schools code of conduct when incidents were observed
      and reported.

      .

      In reviewing this investigation, weve considered whether or not the
      actions or omissions to act by faculty, staff and administrators of the
      South Hadley public schools individually, or collectively, amounted to
      criminal behavior. In our opinion, it did not. Nevertheless, the actions
      or inactions of some adults at the school are troublesome.[31][32]
      Scheibel indicated that the investigation was ongoing and that charges
      against additional South Hadley students were likely. She urged schools to
      adopt anti-bullying awareness and training programs for staff and students
      and expressed the wishes of the Prince family to refrain from vigilantism
      and to seek justice only through the criminal justice system.[28] "Now is
      not the time for retributions or reprisals," Scheibel said.[33]

      .

      Two days after the District Attorney's news conference, school
      superintendent Gus Sayer again denied that school administrators had
      ignored the bullying of Phoebe Prince.[34][35] South Hadley school
      officials released a statement that "we have taken disciplinary action
      with an additional small group of students and they have been removed from
      the high school."[36] However, the school statement was unclear as to
      whether any of the accused individuals were actually expelled from the
      school. At least one news report stated that all of the accused were still
      at the school.[37]

      .

      Three of the accused pleaded not guilty through their lawyers in Hampshire
      Superior Court on April 6. Another three, minors under Massachusetts law
      (under age 17), pleaded not guilty to delinquency charges on April 8 in
      Franklin-Hampshire Juvenile Court in Hadley. The three female minors were
      also arraigned as youthful offenders on the adult felony charges.[38][39]
      All six defendants waived their right to appear in court and did not
      appear at their arraignment hearings. All were ordered to stay away from
      the Prince family.[39][40][41]

      .

      Initial media reports that nine teenagers had been charged were incorrect
      and were caused by DA Scheibel's sequential listing of the grand jury and
      Juvenile Court charges in her press conference. The confusion came about
      because Scheibel could not release the names of those charged in the
      juvenile delinquency complaints because of confidentiality laws. However,
      subsequently it has been confirmed that there were only six teenagers
      charged in all.[42][43][44]

      .

      On the day of Prince's suicide, three of the accused, including the male
      football player who had earlier had the relationship with Prince,
      allegedly engaged in persistent taunting and harassment of Prince at
      school, in the library and school auditorium. One of the accused allegedly
      followed Prince home from school in a friend's car, threw an empty can at
      her, and yelled an insult. It was right after this final incident that
      Phoebe Prince hanged herself at home.[43][45][46]

      .

      Copies of the court documents with the full details of the case against
      the three female minors were posted on a CNN webpage.[47]

      .

      In May 2011, the case was resolved, after agreements to plead guilty to
      lesser charges. All of the defendants were placed on probation, and a few
      were also sentenced to community service.[6]

      .

      .

      Session Laws
      Acts
      2010
      CHAPTER 92AN ACT RELATIVE TO BULLYING IN SCHOOLS.
      http://www.malegislature.gov/Laws/SessionLaws/Acts/2010/Chapter92

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      Suicide in South Hadley

      Six teenagers have been charged with bullying Phoebe Prince. What about
      the adults who knew it was going on?

      By Emily Bazelon

      Posted Tuesday, March 30, 2010, at 6:48 PM ET

      Slate

      http://www.slate.com/articles/life/bulle/2010/03/suicide_in_south_hadley.html

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      The criminal charges filed against six students Monday in connection with
      the bullying of the 15-year-old high school student Phoebe Prince, who
      killed herself in January, took the town of South Hadley, Mass., by
      surprise. * The six teenagers were charged with felonies and saw their
      names and photos on the evening news. That's a price for bullying that
      kids almost never pay. These charges will reverberate in this small town
      for a long time to come. For many people who live here, the charges
      challenge a fundamental conception of South Hadley as a nice, ordinary,
      middle-class small town. As such, some residents were willing to work with
      school administrators to prevent further bullying in the future but were
      also ready to move on without assigning blame for Phoebe's death. To
      others, who have criticized the high school's handling of the case, the
      tough prosecutorial stance toward these bullies is unexpected vindication.
      They think the town isn't ready to just move on. Now it won't.

      .

      I've been reporting in South Hadley in the months since Phoebe's death,
      because I'm interested in how communities recover from such an event and
      in how schools tackle the problem of bullying that precipitated it. After
      Phoebe died, there was an outpouring of grief for her. But from a smaller
      segment of the community, there was also a groundswell of rage. At public
      meetings, parents like Luke Gelinas stood up and berated school
      administrators for not responding to previous episodes of bullying
      involving their own kids.

      .

      In the initial uproar over Phoebe's death, there was also pressure on the
      high school and the school district from the press: in the Boston Globe,
      where columnist Kevin Cullen expressed outrage over South Hadley's "mean
      girls"; in People magazine, which ran an article sympathetic to the Prince
      family; and on Facebook, where a group called "expel the three girls who
      caused Phoebe Prince to commit suicide" has 25,841 fans. For a moment, at
      least, South Hadley was portrayed as the bullying capital of America. To
      some people in town, that's a monstrous, unrecognizable image. In
      February, I talked to high school principal Dan Smith before an evening
      meeting about forming a task force to fight bullying (a meeting that had
      been planned before Phoebe's death and then postponed for a few weeks in
      its wake). Some angry parents were calling for his resignation, and that
      of Superintendent Sayer, the main target of their anger. Smith's inbox was
      overflowing with e-mails from around the world. There was talk of
      protestors showing up before that night's meeting. "I've almost seen this
      like an earthquake, and we've been dealing with the aftershocks," Smith
      said.

      .

      In the midst of those aftershocks, Smith had been trying to figure out
      where the school had gone wrong.

      .

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      Anne O'Brien on the bullying her daughter suffered: "She didn't stand a
      chance"

      Video

      CNN

      http://piersmorgan.blogs.cnn.com/2011/11/30/anne-obrien-on-the-bullying-
      her-daughter-suffered-she-didnt-stand-a-chance/?iref=allsearch

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      A shorter URL for the above link:

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      http://tinyurl.com/7nhjwkq

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      Phoebes mother, Anne OBrien, sits down with Piers Morgan tonight in her
      first and only television interview, and talks about her daughters tragic
      death. O'Brien says "it was almost planned" because of the way the bullies
      reacted to Prince's death.

      .

      After her death one student wrote "Done" on Facebook while another wrote
      that "She got what she deserved." O'Brien says the culture in the school
      helped enable the bullies, rather than stop them.

      .

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      February 5, 2010 6:00 AM

      Phoebe Prince "Suicide by Bullying": Teen's Death Angers Town Asking Why
      Bullies Roam the Halls

      By Kealan Oliver Topics

      Daily Blotter

      CBS News

      http://www.cbsnews.com/8301-504083_162-6173960-504083.html

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      SOUTH HADLEY, Mass. (CBS) 15-year-old Phoebe Prince moved from Ireland to
      Massachusetts, with the promise of a new life. Instead, she took her own
      life, to escape allegedly vicious bullying, on Facebook, text messages,
      and in school, and now angry residents of her South Hadley, Mass.
      community want answers, and punishment for the bullies.

      .

      According to The Boston Globe, Prince was relentlessly bullied by girls
      who called her "a slut," or "an Irish slut." On the day of her death, Jan.
      14, Prince was walking home from school when bullies drove by in a car,
      hurling insults and an energy drink in her direction. Prince kept walking
      to her house, straight to her closet, and hanged herself.

      .

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      Teens Who Admitted to Bullying Phoebe Prince Sentenced

      By Kayla Webley

      May 5, 2011

      Time News Feed

      http://newsfeed.time.com/2011/05/05/
      teens-who-admitted-to-bullying-phoebe-prince-sentenced/

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      A shorter URL for the above link:

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      http://tinyurl.com/3g2xv5y

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      The five teenagers accused of carrying out a three month campaign of
      bullying that resulted in Phoebe Princes suicide last year have been
      sentenced. Three of the teens received probation and community service
      sentences, while two others only face probation.

      .

      On Thursday a juvenile court in Massachusetts sentenced Ashley Longe, who
      prosecutors called the primary tormentor on the last day of Princes life,
      with probation until her 19th birthday (she is now 18) and 100 hours of
      community service. Prince, a 15-year-old student who had recently moved
      from Ireland, killed herself in January 14, 2010 after being bullied by
      several students at a high school in South Hadley, Massachusetts.

      .

      Two other teens were also sentenced today on charges of criminal
      harassment, including Sharon Velasquez, 17, who will be held on probation
      until her 18th birthday for approaching Prince in the hall and calling her
      a disparaging remark, according to the Boston Globe. She confronted her
      again later in the day. The other teen, 18-year-old Flannery Mullins, will
      be on probation until her 19th birthday for a civil rights violation
      without bodily injury and disturbing a school assembly.

      .

      The sentences come one day after two other students, 18-year-olds Sean
      Mulveyhill and Kayla Narey, were sentenced on harassment charges to a year
      of probation and 100 hours of community service. Prosecutors said in the
      fall of 2009 Prince and Mulveyhill had a brief relationship that came to
      the attention of Narey, Mulveyhills girlfriend, and the pair and their
      friends bullied Prince as a result. In the first public apology, Narey
      wept during her statement to the judge and apologized to Princes family
      and addressed Phoebe herself.

      .

      Phoebe Im sorry, she said. Im sorry for the unkind words I said about
      you. Im sorry for what I wrote on my Facebook page. Most of all Im sorry
      for Jan. 14, in the library and in the hallway, when I laughed when
      someone was shouting humiliating things about you. I am immensely ashamed
      of myself.

      .

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      Have Phoebe Prince's Bullies Suffered Enough?

      May 6, 2011 6:50 PM EDT

      Jessica Bennett

      The Daily Beast

      http://www.thedailybeast.com/articles/2011/05/06/
      phoebe-prince-have-her-bullies-suffered-enough.html

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      A shorter URL for the above link:

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      http://tinyurl.com/7jo7ghm

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      Over a year after she killed herself, there's a deal to keep Phoebe's
      bullies out of prison, sparking outrage. But Jessica Bennett reports that
      their punishment is far from over.

      .

      Over a year after she killed herself, theres a deal to keep Phoebes
      bullies out of prison, sparking outrage. But Jessica Bennett reports that
      their punishment is far from over. Plus: Read Newsweeks special report on
      school bullying.

      .

      The long shadow of a young girl's suicide hangs like a haze over South
      Hadley, Massachusetts, these days. References to the bullying that's said
      to have pushed her over the edge pepper the local news. Students at her
      high school have learned to always be on the defense; one freshman says he
      has a homemade T-shirt that proclaims proudly, "Yes, I Go to South Hadley.
      No, I'm Not a Bully." Now, even as a settlement is reached that will keep
      Phoebe Princes bullies out of prisonand, eventually, expunge their
      criminal recordsit's a legacy that residents of this New England town fear
      will be forever etched into the public perception, turning a sleepy,
      middle-class community into a kind of Columbine for the digital era.

      .

      Phoebe Prince, of course, is the 15-year-old girl who hanged herself in
      January 2010" bullied to death," it was alleged, by a pack of "mean girls"
      (and a couple of boys) who were her high-school peers. Following a spate
      of gay teen suicides that had come beforeincluding one just a town over,
      in SpringfieldPrinces story thrust school bullying into the national
      spotlight, and motivated state governments to criminalize it (which 43
      states have done). For the past year and a half, South Hadley has been
      swarmed by reporters looking to dissect every possible angle of Prince's
      story: from her own troubled past (she had attempted suicide before) to
      the school's negligence in the case (how could they have missed the
      problem?) to what is perhaps second-most-shocking after the suicide
      itselfthe criminal prosecution of the six students alleged to have bullied
      her.

      .

      Led by an aggressive local prosecutor, Elizabeth Scheibel, six of South
      Hadley's upper-classmen were yanked from school in March 2010, indicted on
      federal charges that ranged from stalking to criminal harassment toin the
      case of two boys who'd allegedly had sex with Phoebestatutory rape. At the
      time, charges of this nature were unheard of. "It was unprecedented," says
      Sam Goldberg, a former New York state prosecutor who runs a private
      criminal practice in Cambridge, Massachusetts. "In over a quarter century
      practicing criminal law, I've never seen anything like this."

      .

      Needless to say, Goldberg wasn't surprised when a resolution was reached
      in the case this week, presented by the DA who took over for Scheibel
      after she chose not to seek reelection. The pleas? Misdemeanor charges,
      continued for a probationary periodmeaning if the terms of the probation
      are met (completion of a GED, community service) the teens would avoid a
      criminal record. To cries from local residents that the charges were too
      lenientand everybody else whos decided to weigh in on this high-profile
      casethe district attorney rebuked. "Our goal as a prosecutor's office is
      to prosecute vigorously, but to make sure these youths become productive
      citizens," David Sullivan said in a statement, noting that the Prince
      family had approved the terms of the plea. The lesson, he added, is that
      the era of turning a blind eye to bullying and harassment is over.

      .

      .

      Justice for Phoebe Prince! STOP BULLYING IN SCHOOLS !!!

      Video

      http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IsSbfmjZT4c

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      Home /

      News /

      Local /

      Mass.

      Kevin Cullen

      The untouchable Mean Girls

      Boston Globe

      http://www.boston.com/news/local/massachusetts/
      articles/2010/01/24/the_untouchable_mean_girls/

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      A shorter URL for the above link:

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      http://tinyurl.com/y8le9vd

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      Last fall, she moved from Ireland into western Massachusetts, a new town,
      a new high school, a new country, a new culture. She was 15, when all that
      matters is being liked and wearing the right clothes and just fitting in.

      .

      She was a freshman and she had a brief fling with a senior, a football
      player, and for this she became the target of the Mean Girls, who decided
      then and there that Phoebe didnt know her place and that Phoebe would pay.

      .

      Kids can be mean, but the Mean Girls took it to another level, according
      to students and parents. They followed Phoebe around, calling her a slut.
      When they wanted to be more specific, they called her an Irish slut.

      .

      The name-calling, the stalking, the intimidation was relentless.

      .

      Ten days ago, Phoebe was walking home from school when one of the Mean
      Girls drove by in a car. An insult and an energy drink can came flying out
      the car window in Phoebes direction.

      .

      Phoebe kept walking, past the abuse, past the can, past the white picket
      fence, into her house. Then she walked into a closet and hanged herself.
      Her 12-year-old sister found her.

      .

      You would think this would give the bullies who hounded Phoebe some pause.
      Instead, they went on Facebook and mocked her in death.

      .

      They told State Police detectives they did nothing wrong, had nothing to
      do with Phoebe killing herself.

      .

      And then they went right back to school and started badmouthing Phoebe.

      .

      They had a dance, a cotillion, at the Log Cabin in Holyoke two days after
      Phoebes sister found her in the closet, and some who were there say one of
      the Mean Girls bragged about how she played dumb with the detectives who
      questioned her.

      .

      Last week, one of the Springfield TV stations sent a crew to South Hadley
      High to talk to the kids.

      .

      One girl was interviewed on camera, and she said what was common
      knowledge: that bullies were stalking the corridors of South Hadley High.

      .

      As soon as the TV crew was out of sight, one of the Mean Girls came up and
      slammed the girl who had been interviewed against a locker and punched her
      in the head.

      .

      The Mean Girls are pretty, and popular, and play sports.

      .

      So far, they appear to be untouchable, too.

      .

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      Mom of teen charged with bullying South Hadley H.S. student Phoebe Prince
      into suicide blames victim

      BY HELEN KENNEDY

      DAILY NEWS STAFF WRITER

      Tuesday, March 30, 2010

      http://articles.nydailynews.com/2010-03-30/news/
      27060418_1_anti-bullying-school-library-boston-herald

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      A shorter URL for the above link:

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      http://tinyurl.com/6vujr8n

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      The mother of one of the "Mean Girls" charged with bullying 15-year-old
      Phoebe Prince to death defended her daughter Tuesday, saying she never
      lifted a hand against the tormented girl but just "called her names."

      .

      Angeles Chanon admitted that her daughter, Sharon Chanon Velazquez, 16,
      had once been suspended from school for verbally abusing Phoebe - but
      blamed the bullied girl for starting it.

      .

      "(Sharon) exchanged a couple of words with her," Chanon told the Boston
      Herald. "Phoebe was calling her names. They're teenagers. They call
      names."

      .

      Chanon insisted her daughter never "physically assaulted" Phoebe, no
      matter what the District Attorney says.

      .

      "I know she knows better than that. I wouldn't accept that," she said.

      .

      Sharon was one of nine Massachusetts teenagers charged Monday with
      tormenting Phoebe "relentlessly" for three months, until the despairing
      recent immigrant from a small Ireland village hanged herself Jan. 14.

      .

      Sharon was charged with stalking and violation of civil rights resulting
      in bodily injury.

      .

      In Massachusetts, public anger was turning from the Mean Girls - so mean
      they left vicious comments on Phoebe's Facebook memorial page - to the
      teachers who repeatedly failed to protect Phoebe, but were not charged
      criminally.

      .

      .

      Oklahoma Teen Dedicates Video/Song, Phoebe to Bullying Prevention Movement

      Kylie Morgan offers her video/song as a message of hope to victims of
      bullying and a call to action to all that, "it matters what we do."

      Kylie Morgan

      I hope this song helps send the message that bullying affects everyone and
      it really matters what we do.

      Newcastle, Okla. (PRWEB) May 05, 2011

      PR Web

      http://www.prweb.com/releases/2011/5/prweb5280464.htm

      .

      .

      When Kylie Morgan first heard about the tragic suicide of Irish-born,
      South Hadley, Mass., teenager, Phoebe Prince, she reacted in the best way
      she knew how she picked up her guitar and started composing a song. For
      the 15-year-old singer/songwriter from Newcastle, Okla., it was a natural
      reaction and she hopes her song, Phoebe will send a message of support and
      compassion to those suffering the abuse of bullying as well as a call to
      action for those witnessing it to reach out and be a friend.

      .

      .

      .

      The complete articles may be read at the URLs provided for each.

      .

      .

      WEBBIB1112


      .

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      Additional Content on Net-Gold Regarding Bullying

      .

      https://www.google.com/webhp?sourceid=navclient&ie=
      UTF-8#q=%22net-gold%22+and+%22temple.edu%22+and+
      bullying&hl=en&site=webhp&prmd=imvns&filter=0&bav=
      on.2,or.r_gc.r_pw.r_cp.,cf.osb&fp=b10f4e6ec52de021&biw=1920&bih=869

      .

      A shorter URL for the above link:

      .

      http://tinyurl.com/7wcpz6c

      .

      .


      Sincerely,
      David Dillard
      Temple University
      (215) 204 - 4584
      jwne@...
      http://daviddillard.businesscard2.com

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      http://tinyurl.com/36qd2o
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      http://www.flickr.com/photos/neemers/
      Twitter: davidpdillard


      Bushell, R. & Sheldon, P. (eds),
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      Wellness Tourism: Bibliographic and Webliographic Essay
      David P. Dillard
      http://tinyurl.com/p63whl
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