Luis Ojeda, 27, worked with the Visalia-based nonprofit Community Water Center to register people to vote ahead of the November 2016 election. Ojeda, a longtime Fresno activist, is part of the so-called “undocuqueer” movement of undocumented LGBT youth.
Luis Ojeda, 27, worked with the Visalia-based nonprofit Community Water Center to register people to vote ahead of the November 2016 election. Ojeda, a longtime Fresno activist, is part of the so-called “undocuqueer” movement of undocumented LGBT youth. SILVIA FLORES sflores@fresnobee.com
Luis Ojeda, 27, worked with the Visalia-based nonprofit Community Water Center to register people to vote ahead of the November 2016 election. Ojeda, a longtime Fresno activist, is part of the so-called “undocuqueer” movement of undocumented LGBT youth. SILVIA FLORES sflores@fresnobee.com

What it’s like to go to the doctor if you’re both undocumented and LGBT in the Valley

February 06, 2017 12:50 PM

UPDATED February 07, 2017 11:21 AM

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  • Visually impaired teens thankful to help those in need at Poverello House

    Helping to kick off Thanksgiving week, young members of a Valley Center for the Blind training program served up lunch Sunday to the homeless. The youth, ages 16 to 24, are participating in an empowerment and skills development program through Valley Center for the Blind, a nonprofit organization that provides programs and services for people experiencing vision loss in the Central Valley. Director of operations Shellena Heber talks about how important helping out the community, especially those in need, is for the young people facing their own challenges.