The Home of Midwood Science Research

Six science projects win recognition at Metro JSHS; Senior’s “Emo” robot takes first place in engineering

Posted on Wednesday, June 1, 2022 by for JSHS, Media.

Bintia Keita '22 holds Emo, her robotics toy for children with autism.

Six projects made by Midwood students made it into the semifinals for the NYC Metro Junior Science and Humanities Symposium (JSHS) held virtually at York College this February. Senior Bintia Keita won First Place in Engineering, earning a spot as one of five students representing New York City at the 60th National JSHS. She brought her robot "Emo" to Albuquerque, New Mexico, this April.

"The competition was amazing from day one," said Keita. "My delegation was full of awesome, really smart people from New York City. It was great to be around people who were motivated and dedicated and brilliant in the field that they were studying. It was amazing."

The JSHS is a U.S. Department of Defense-sponsored high school STEM competition. The National Symposium brings together 245 high school students who qualified at regional symposiums held at partnered universities and organizations nationwide.

Emo is Keita's robotics toy for children with autism, designed to improve their interactions and emotional interpretation. Emo's screen is used to play guessing games with three levels of difficulty: emoji, cartoon, and realistic.

After the child successfully matches the emoji to the emotion, Emo uses positive reinforcement through confetti, animations, and movement. Through a slow evolution, autistic children who can identify the correct emotion can better recognize it in a live person.

Keita coded the elements of the display such as the guessing game, animations, and movements using Javascript and a free web editor, P5JS. "I would create a 3D model using Fusion 360, and then I would print it at school and assemble it using stuff I found in my dad's toolbox," she said.

Currently, Keita is working on making Emo mobile and is thinking about sending it to different clinics.

Semifinalists Michelle Yang '22 and Zitong Liu '22 worked on veganism and plant-based alternatives to meat after they noticed plant-based meat as the only option on the shelves after meat shortages in Ohio supermarkets during the pandemic.

They cooked and tested multiple batches and recipes and assessed each recipe's environmental impact, computing factors such as water consumption and atmospheric carbon release. "I think the public should be educated on the benefits of vegan meat," said Yang.

Being able to share findings with the public is one of the fun parts of the JSHS, she added. "It's just really exciting to share our project with other schools," said Yang. "Most of my group were from Bronx Science, and the other one was from Stuy[vesant]. It was interesting seeing their projects and then secretly comparing them with mine."

Samarpreet Singh '22 ran an experiment to find a relationship between social media use and a person's levels of optimism or pessimism. He found that students who excessively use social media are more likely to be pessimistic.

Singh found that the Midwood student body averages around six hours of social media use per day. Previous studies recommended 30 minutes to be a healthy amount. "I feel like in today's generation, the repercussions have to be considered," said Singh. "Midwood students specifically need to lower their social media use."

Lian Hao Zheng '22, working with seniors Benny Dong and Jason Wu, conducted a survey-based study to find the effect of gratitude on a person's mental and physical health, specifically on sleep quality and depression.

"Gratitude is the ability to stay in the present," said Zheng, "to be attentive to your surroundings, to be grateful for the things that are happening around you. Being a more empathetic person is definitely the way to increase your gratitude."

He found that increased gratitude leads to lower levels of depression and higher levels of sleep quality. "If there is a significant correlation, then it may have a potential use as a medical treatment," said Zheng.

Midwood also had five other semifinalist projects at the NYC Metro JSHS.

Zheng said it felt great becoming a semifinalist. "I'm happy that this topic is being recognized, as well as my follow-up study about mindfulness," he said. "I'm just happy both of them got the grant from NYT, which shows people actually care."

Muhammad Sharjeel '22 studied the difference between extroverts and introverts and their homework behavior. Homework behavior was measured by time, effort, and performance.

"When you think of extraversion, like how social someone is, you wouldn't connect that to homework, so that's why it was interesting," said Sharjeel.

He conducted an experiment using questionnaires and an experimental implicit association test, both testing which side of the introversion / extraversion spectrum the participants were on based on their identification-related words (shyness), phrases, and questions.

In his first study, he found a weak negative correlation but no correlation between extraversion and homework time in his second study. He also found that procrastination and homework performance had no correlation with extraversion. Using these findings might help teachers better understand how students learn, he explained.

Enaya Ahmad '22 studied the "other-race effect": how people are better able to recognize faces from their own race than faces from other races. She sought to answer the question "Is there a presence of the other-race effect in teenagers, and is the trend similar to infants and adults?"

Keita was one of five students from NYC who got to attend the national symposium in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

"When I walked outside, I was able to remember faces of my own race and not other faces," said Ahmad. "Sometimes I misidentify my white neighbors as somebody else, which is something that I found odd because it didn't happen with me for other South Asians."

Ahmad showed African American, White, and Asian faces to people and later made them find the original face that was shown with two altered versions of that face.

Those who lived in a less racially diverse neighborhood were better at recognizing their own race than other races. The other-race effect was present only in 14-16-year-olds; 17-18 year-olds recognized other races better, she found.

Within the behavioral psychology category, Ahmad was with nine other students, all of whom were from Bronx Science. "It was definitely intimidating, but I felt proud to be there, representing Midwood," said Ahmad. "That was a really proud moment because I put a lot of effort into my project."

"I thought we had really good results this year," said Mr. Glenn Elert, the research teacher. "We did really well because Bintia got to go to nationals, and that hasn't happened in – it might be 10 years. So that's an awesome accomplishment on Bintia's part and something she should really be proud of."

All the finalists recommended the three-year science research class at Midwood. "Colleges want to see you do something that requires independence, creativity, and responsibility," said Mr. Elert. "The thing we need are people who are interested in working on a long-term project on their own."

"We had an alumnus who graduated in the '80s, Fritz Francois," said Mr. Elert. "He is now the dean of admissions at the NYU School of Medicine. He came back, and he was talking to our students, and he said, 'We routinely reject people from the NYU School of Medicine who have 4.0 averages because they don't have anything else.' A research class sets you apart."

Written by Rachel Dong (Class of 2023)
This article originally appeared in the June 2022 issue of Argus.

Quarantine Blog: I’m floating

Posted on Monday, May 25, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Bad and good plastics

This time with the coronavirus is something like I have never experienced before. This pandemic is affecting everyone in the world and it seems as though it has become our new norm. Everything is different. School has been so stressful in addition to having so much to think about and deal with at home. Prior to the start of the lock down in March, I was battling an illness that left me in severe pain for weeks. I still had to push through with going to school and getting my work done. I still had to do my work in between hospital visits, hours of agony, and complete emotional disposition. My gloomy mood and constant pain makes me unmotivated to do school work and I feel as though I am just floating by day by day. To add fuel to the flames, so many close family members and friends are being affected by COVID-19 and it truly has become draining. My cousin has been in a coma, and no one can go see him due to hospital visitation rules. This time has been depressing. I am so distracted with what is going on personally, that it is truly hard to focus academically. I am persevering everyday to get through everything. But it has been hard.

Naffisat Atanda (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Handling the anxiety of school

Posted on Thursday, May 21, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Daily planner

Due to the Coronavirus (Covid-19) pandemic, schools in New York City have been shut down since March 16. It has become evident that students have been struggling to adjust to online classes. Teachers are trying their best to be more lenient because they are aware of the troubles Covid-19 has brought upon families. I can confirm that for many of my peers these are hard times. The sudden change in schedule due to Covid-19 has had a negative impact on everyone. Students are finding it hard to wake up early, finish their assignments on time, and deal with personal problems. As a result, school assignments and tests have become hard to handle. The growing pile of assignments due at 11:59 pm causes anxiety and adds stress to an already bad situation.

In order to deal with the stress, my peers and I worked together to create a schedule that is similar to school. It is important to keep a good routine to stay healthy and productive. We wake up by 8-10 am, eat breakfast, and write everything that needs to be done during the day in a planner. The assignments are spread out throughout the day and in between other responsibilities. When a student cannot finish an assignment, we encourage them to submit it as soon as possible and not to worry too much. If a situation is very hard to handle, we encourage them to email their teachers and try to get as much help as possible. These times are hard and in order to get through this, we need to try our best to help one another. If you need help, please do not hesitate to reach out!

Anum Jabeen (Class of 2020)

24/7 Lecture: Plastics

Posted on Monday, May 18, 2020 by for 24/7 Lecture.

Bad and good plastics

24 seconds: Did you know that everyday products such as plastic bottles or plastic bags are extremely harmful to the environment? These conventional plastics can take hundreds of years to decompose and although many people try to recycle, a huge amount of plastic ends up in landfills or the surrounding environment. There those plastics stay polluting the environment and harming organisms both on land and in the oceans. In order to keep the earth, our home, clean we have to start putting more effort into using less products containing these harmful plastics. For example, why not use reusable water bottles instead of the disposable ones? Or, why not use cloth bags or paper bags instead of the plastic alternatives?

7 words: Reduce plastic waste by using sustainable products.

Oliwia Dankiw (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Moving to the virtual realm

Posted on Thursday, April 30, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.


I work with Dr. Frank Grasso in the Biomimetic and Cognitive Robotics (BCR) Lab at Brooklyn College. In this lab, we study the behavior of invertebrate animals such as fiddler crabs, axolotls, octopuses along with other animals such as monk parakeets. Lab members also participate in various robotic experiments related to animal behavior. I specifically work with fiddler crabs and their social behavior. Before COVID-19, all members of the lab were required to attend general meetings. These meetings were held to ensure that everyone was aware of the changes made in the lab and the tasks that needed to be done next week were assigned. I would attend the lab regularly and spend approximately 10–15 hours each week. It was a friendly and informative environment.

In addition, group meetings related to our projects were also held to give researchers feedback on their projects. Although schools and colleges have been shut down due to COVID-19, the BCR lab is still active since we were able to transition from our physical lab onto a virtual platform. All the animal systems that were present in the lab were shut down due to the pandemic. The axolotls that we studied in the lab are now safe with Dr. Grasso who now takes care of them at his house. With the abundance of data that was observed and recorded in our lab, we have no shortage of work to get done. The use of resources such as DropBox, email, and Zoom meetings for communication is a must. Due to everyone's dedication to the lab, this transition has gone smoothly.

Mariyum Jahan (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Quarantine stress syndrome

Posted on Wednesday, April 29, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

The quarantine has caused many to become stressed and anxious. Lowering your stress levels means maintaining good health practices, therefore it is important to take care of your physicsl and mental health. Stress is even more prevalent today and to prevent it from becoming a health issue, it is important to distract yourself. Whether it is participating in baking or TikTok challenges or napping for about an hour a day, facetiming friends, or cooking with your family. You can clean or decorate your room too. Change things up in the house.

It is important to get rid of the stressors. Watch the news less often or at least play it in the background. Take up a new hobby and have a Netflix party with your friends and family. Also, make sure to at least exercise 20 minutes a day; you can incorporate exercise into your routine. Do squats or burpees while you are cleaning tall surfaces, do the side plank when you are cleaning under your bed, or do a yoga pose anytime you are warming something up in the microwave. Exercise doesn't have to be boring.

Tanzena Haque (Class of 2020)


Quarantine Blog: Never ending error messages

Posted on Tuesday, April 28, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Do you feel overwhelmed? As though your mind is flooded with never ending error messages? Well, it's no wonder that many of us struggle with feelings of boredom, uneasiness, and frustration — especially right now. The American Anxiety and Depression Association stated that one of the best ways to relieve stress is through physical activity. Namely, cardio exercises such as jogging or walking. However, this way of dealing with the quarantine might not be accessible to everyone. Some people live in more crowded areas where social distancing while going on a brisk walk is not feasible. But there are other ways to manage stress levels. Alternatives include getting enough sleep (and going to bed at the right time), eating clean meals without too much junk food, laughing often, practicing at home yoga, and spending time with family. Moreover, diaphragmatic breathing or deep breathing, can trigger a response in the body that relaxes our muscles and slows down our heart rate. Remember, that during an unusual situation like this, we must make an emphasis to take care of our mental and emotional wellbeing. And that means making sure that our mind isn't flooded with error messages.

Nadzeya Fliaha (Class of 2020)

Computer error messages

24/7 Lecture: Magnetic refrigerators

Posted on Tuesday, April 28, 2020 by for 24/7 Lecture.


24 seconds: Conventional refrigerators, the ones that you use at home to keep your food cold, are actually harmful to our environment in the long run. Upon disposal, they release hydrofluorocarbons into the atmosphere and largely contribute to global carbon emissions. A viable substitute to a conventional refrigerator is a magnetic refrigerator. It operates without the use of these harmful gases and instead utilizes magnetic phase transitions to achieve their cooling effect. Magnetic phase transitions need to be studied to improve existing magnetic refrigerators and make current models more energy efficient.

7 words: Magnetic refrigerators are cool without carbon emissions.

Nadzeya Fliaha (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Grading policy update

Posted on Tuesday, April 28, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Midwood High School

Many people have been impacted by this coronavirus harder than others. Midwood students can find academic relief through this time through the new guidelines by Chancellor Richard Carranza and Chief Academic Officer Linda Chen. For all NY high school students: there will be traditional grades and grade point average, but there's also an option for students to choose to have a "passing" grade instead of a traditional grade, which won't impact their overall GPA. Furthermore, If some students need more time in completing their work, there will be a "Course In Progress" selection and students from 9th to 11th grade will have until January 2021 to make up work. Students can also reach out to their teachers and counselors through email if they need assistance in their academic work.

If students are bored, or want to be more involved in school activities they can right from their couch. Despite the absence of physical meetings of club members, there will be online activities and through Microsoft Teams. The clubs that have begun online activities are Badminton Club, Cultural Diversity, Drama, Girls Who Code, KJC, Mental Health Awareness Club, and UNICEF. For more information on new online student activities follow Midwood Student Council on Instagram.

Ihtsham Chaudhry (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: The broken machine

Posted on Monday, April 27, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

During my junior year of high school, my friend and I joined a SUNY Downstate lab, where we analyzed and compiled data. One day I noticed that one of the tests looked extremely strange. Being new to the lab, I was hesitant to notify the professor so I shared the error with my friend. We thought we were simply mistaken in our analysis, however, as new batches of peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC) arrived we noticed the same trend. At that point, we brought the issue up to our professor who then instructed us to figure out what went wrong. After some digging, we found that the microplate reader used to analyze the Griess assay was broken and was why we were getting strange results. My and my partner's realization ended saving the lab a lot of time by preventing them from continuing to use a broken machine.

Inexperienced or not you can still contribute.

Daniel Drozdov (Class of 2020)

Printed data table with handwritten annotation
Strange data

Quarantine Blog: Can’t sleep? Try getting up at sunrise.

Posted on Saturday, April 25, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.


Sleeping in until noon everyday used to be the stuff of my dreams. As it turns out, the consequences of doing such on a daily basis are much harsher than I'd imagined. What started as a nonchalant habit of turning in at midnight and waking up at 1:00 PM quickly turned into an unbreakable cycle of eyes tearing at the blue light of my phone screen until 4:00 in the morning and waking up well past lunch time. I was groggy during the day, and inexhaustible at night. My circadian rhythm laughed in my face whenever I tried to close my eyes. I couldn't take it anymore, and I knew what had to be done. I set my alarm for 6:00 AM. I would get up so early that my body would be unable to fight the tiredness come evening. As the sky slowly paled, I fought my every instinct to hit snooze and met the sun at my window. I watched it ascend, the only person awake in my home, and started my day. I did yoga, I made dalgona coffee, I read books, I did homework, I baked cookies, I… I… I was curled fast asleep by 9:00 PM.

Alyssa Kattan (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Announcements live on Instagram

Posted on Thursday, April 23, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Members of SNL are struggling to come up with content while under quarantine. Colin Jost tried making shaving funny. Did it work? Yeah, he's Colin Jost!

If people aren't laughing, they're definitely smiling. For a lot of people, me included, it's been hard to wake up and do things. These people are showing us that they're still trying. They continue to put themselves out there to connect with us at home.

For the first week I posted announcements about how remote learning would go or recaps of emails sent by the school. Later I started getting messages from students telling me they missed hearing the announcements. So, I made a short clip of myself "doing the announcements" and posted it on my Instagram story on the second week of quarantine. It was a way to maintain morale. The responses to these short Instagram stories I do every Monday have been overwhelmingly positive. One person said "this is what I look forward to every week, hearing you speak brightens up my day." And that's exactly why I do it!

Tanisa Rahman (Class of 2020)

Similar to how the guidance counselors are checking in through Google Classroom, I come up with these weekly questions to see who's still active. I also update everyone on our online activity. We started making college commitment announcements on the senior page and also started doing Staff Spotlights.

Quarantine Blog: Staff spotlights

Posted on Thursday, April 23, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

What are Staff Spotlights? The Student Council decided to conduct interviews with Midwood's staff to make the students feel connected to the school and strengthen the online Hornet community. The idea came after a video conference with Mr. McDonnell on April 16. Before the meeting, we asked students online if they had any questions they wanted us to bring up to the Principal.

While some pertinent questions were addressed, we also asked some mundane questions, like, what shows are you binging? We were amused by the answers, I mean, what do we really know about the people we see everyday?

The following week we conducted our very first interview with Mr. Padula who volunteered to participate. It was obvious that even Mr. Padula missed the kids. He even followed up with a thank you email! The first video has received comments like, "This is better than the Kardashians". I'm excited to speak to more teachers about how they're passing time and sharing these moments as IGTVs with the rest of the community.

Tanisa Rahman (Class of 2020)

Midwood Staff Spotlights title page

Quarantine Blog: A gift

Posted on Wednesday, April 22, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Wall-mounted hand sanitizer dispenser in a home hallway

This is one of four Purell Hand Sanitizer Dispensers gifted to my household by my father. This dispenser is located between my room and my brothers' room on the second floor of my home.

For a little under a week during the beginning of this unkind quarantine I suffered from a harsh cold full of hot flashes, congestion, seemingly endless sneezes and restless nights. My mother, a cautious RN now working from home, forced me into a quarantine inside of a quarantine. But on this day she cheerfully called me from my personal isolation ward (my room) to show me our newest home installation — this Purell Hand Sanitizer Dispenser. Our laughter instantly filled the hallway, quickly followed by my sneezes which was even more quickly followed by me being shoved back into isolation.

I am better now, thankfully.

Serena Duran (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Food for thought

Posted on Saturday, April 18, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Ever since the quarantine started on March 15th, all of us have been staying home for a little more than a month now. Every day I hear ambulances, FDNY and police sirens, the "wee-woo" approaching my block with a Doppler effect. Most of the time, I'm able to see ambulance trucks right outside of my house, tending to my neighbors. In order to avoid a build up of fear, from thinking too much about the virus, I started learning how to cook and bake. I've even started to pick up my guitar and learn some tunes from Yousician! This quarantine has turned many couch potatoes like myself, into future MasterChef contestants, musicians, artists, housekeepers, computer science geniuses and more. Staying at home has made me feel thankful for all of the essential workers across the US, especially in NYC. I know that NYC has had the hardest hit from COVID-19, while states like Pennsylvania are at a slightly less impact, as said from my friends back in PA. However, I know for a fact that we will all be able to fight against this virus and eventually return to our normal lives post-quarantine. Continue social distancing and wear masks!

Food pic Food pic Food pic Food pic Food pic

Emily Ly (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Virus cleans the earth of human impact

Posted on Thursday, April 16, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Quarantine, lockdown, and social distancing are currently enforced in many countries around the world. This has caused a slowdown of the economy as less people become employed, less items are produced and consumed, less services are required, and less people roam the streets. Amidst the silence, nature still speaks. As we limit our consumption of products, our production of waste, and our outdoor activities, nature has moved into our place. The earth has continued to adapt in our absence.

Air pollution has decreased drastically as factories produce less, transportation falls to a minimum, and powerplants cater to less businesses. Cities have been seen to clear of smog which reintroduces health benefits that couldn't have existed otherwise. The consequences of illegal wildlife trading and bushmeat consumption are now quite clear, reducing their prevalence and popularity. Wild boar, turkeys, deer, goats, monkeys, coyotes, pumas, and alligators have been spotted exploring the blocks. Humpback whales have been found closer to the shores of France and fish were seen to navigate the canals of Venice. Notwithstanding the destructive effects of the virus, the indirect impact it has had on nature should be cherished.

Henry Hua (Class of 2020)

Tulips blooming Manhattan skyline with clear skies

24/7 Lecture: Biosolids

Posted on Thursday, April 16, 2020 by for 24/7 Lecture.

Biosolids in a Ziploc bag

24 seconds: Biosolids are one of the world's most renewable yet underutilized organic wastes. Biosolids have numerous benefits, most notably its potential contributions to agriculture through soil application. With the inclusion of lime powder, it can help stabilize conditions of biosolids such as pathogen concentration, density, and other physical characteristics vital to helping further enhance biosolids' benefits when applied to soils. Biosolids also has taken up a significant amount of space in our landfills. As the human population continues to increase, so is the demand for available spaces for housing, businesses, agriculture, etc. The last thing we need is to speed up that demand by increasing the amount of landfill space needed for biosolids. Instead, why not put them towards productive use? For agriculture! Biosolids allows for a more sustainable approach towards managing municipal waste while improving the environment and agricultural output.

7 Words: Biosolids: the future of enhancing agricultural growth

Esther Lee (Class of 2020)

24/7 Lecture: Active solar energy

Posted on Thursday, April 16, 2020 by for 24/7 Lecture.

Cartoon of a solar powered house

24 seconds: Active solar energy is a common source of renewable energy that is cleaner and more cost effective than fossil fuels. Active solar energy uses mechanical systems, such as photovoltaic cells, to store and convert energy from the sun into electricity or heat. These systems can be easily installed, requiring little to no maintenance, and will provide for years of solar benefits. This energy can be produced every day, even on cloudy days, and the use of the storage units within the system allows for the excess solar energy to be stored for later use. While there are extremely low levels of CO2 and other greenhouse gases being emitted during the installation process, no air pollutants are released afterwards. The reliance on fossil fuels and non-renewable resources can lessen as we convert to cleaner energy sources, creating a cleaner environment

7 Words: Brighten up the world with solar energy.

Jessica Zheng (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Monk parakeets break the internet

Posted on Wednesday, April 15, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

I work in Dr. Grasso's lab at Brooklyn College studying monk parakeets. Once a week I would go on parrot patrol where I would take the bus from Brooklyn College to the colony on Avenue O near 65th Street where I would record and photograph the nests and parrot activity. Afterwards I would head back to the lab and put all the data on the computer. On other days we would have long meetings that would go on for around 2 hours where we all discussed our research projects. Overall the time that I spent in the lab would be equivalent to one school day.

However, when all schools were closed and quarantine was enacted we had to make some quick changes. Dropbox has always been an important part of the lab where we would upload our slides, but now we can't live without it. Dropbox is now where we upload slides, score videos, and save and share our work with Dr. Grasso. Two times a week we have meetings with Dr. Grasso on Zoom which are longer than when we were in Brooklyn College. As a result of quick thinking everyone is still able to continue conducting their experiments.

Meghan Stern (Class of 2020)

Quarantine Blog: Time of death: 11:24 AM

Posted on Monday, April 13, 2020 by for Quarantine Blog.

Three weeks ago my grandmother went out for some fresh air. Little did we know that those few minutes of being outside would be the end of her. A few days after going out for a walk my grandmother had developed a severe fever. On March 16, my dad had taken her to the hospital where they ran several tests including the one for the coronavirus. They brought her home where she had to isolate herself from the rest of us. Over the next couple of days she started to lose her appetite, had trouble breathing and was not talking to anyone. Deep down we all feared the same thing. On Sunday, March 22, my father had just come home from her house when my aunt had called saying that she was having cold sweats. She was taken to the hospital and the next thing we knew she was brain dead, put onto a ventilator and was gone by the following morning.

It all happened so fast. I don't think any of us had expected these past several weeks to go by like this. It is heartbreaking to see the increase in casualties everyday. You know no one really ever expects this kind of thing to happen to anyone and once it does it really hits you hard. I know we are all scared, but we must be strong. I know we all wanna go outside and enjoy the nice weather but trust me don't. Don't risk it. We all have to do our part by staying inside. I have faith and I have hope that we are going to get through this, together. Stay safe everyone.

Noor Mohammad (Class of 2020)

Older Posts ☞