These days will come again ...

Newsletter

OYT South bulletin 30th October 2020

In this Bulletin
Sections which have changed since last time marked *


OYT South
AGM - ONE week to go - all the details you need for our online event
OYT South’s AGM will take place on Saturday 7th November, but this year it will be via video conference.

The formal mailing to members went out earlier this month – if you think you are a member and you haven’t received it, please let us know! But the meeting is open to anyone (and if you are not a member but would like to be, you can join now). Please note that only members can vote at the AGM.

Don't forget that any additional matters for inclusion on the agenda are to be notified to our office by 1700 NEXT THURSDAY 5th November and will be considered by the Chairman. The same deadline applies if you can't attend and want to appoint someone to vote by proxy. You can also let us know if you can't attend but would like your apologies recorded.

The meeting will be held using Zoom: Video conference link here (Meeting ID: 915 9948 2504, Passcode: 964302).

The Zoom conference will open at 1745 to allow everyone to get the technology working before the meeting formally opens at 1800.

All the details and papers for the meeting are available here. With members’ permission we would like to record the AGM – if you have concerns about this, please contact office@oytsouth.org.

It would be helpful if you could email caroline.white@oytsouth.org to say whether you are hoping to come and whether you are familiar with using Zoom, including the chat function (which allows people to type short responses and saves the problem of 30 people trying to speak at once). If you have never used Zoom before, you can sign up for free here https://zoom.us/ but you might want to try it out before using it to join the AGM, and if we know in advance who wants to come but isn’t used to the technology, we can give you a bit more support and advice!

There will be the very short formal AGM followed by the Chief Executive’s speech as usual, giving a review of the year and plans going forward; but in normal years this would be followed by a social event and curry evening, so we’d also like to know who might stay on the Zoom call for a social event – which could include a quiz, and people ordering or making their own curry and using the evening as a chance to catch up with OYT South friends you haven’t seen all year.

So: three questions:

  • Who is coming?
  • Are you comfortable with Zoom?
  • Would you stay online for a social event after the meeting?

Anyone who really can’t manage a video call can submit questions in advance, and members can vote by proxy: in both cases, you need to email office@oytsouth.org by 1700 on Thursday 5th November with details of your question or your appointed proxy.

Back to index


* Baby news - Jenny and Nic Crawford

Huge congratulations to Jenny and Nic on the birth of baby Rowan!

Nic is one of our relief skippers and Jenny (previously known on board as “Phoebe” Swatton) was one of OYT South’s very first core team refit volunteers and a longstanding volunteer watchleader. And Rowan is the newest member of a much larger OYC/OYT dynasty as Nic’s dad was also an OYC skipper and his niece Mollie was our Operations Assistant and another watchleader.

In order to keep up the family tradition we look forward to reserving a voyage berth for Rowan in around 2032! But if he was taking part in the standard voyage introductions right now, his favourite ice cream flavour is milk and his superpower is being super cute.

Back to index


* Why we care about sail training - send in your stories!
With no voyage reports for a while, it will be good to keep reminding ourselves about the value of our charitable work, the life-changing experiences and fantastic fun and friendship on our voyages. If you have a treasured memory of sailing with us, or a tale of a voyage you will never forget, or a funny story, please send it to webmaster1@oytsouth.org and we'll publish the best in future editions of this newsletter.

The newsletter in 2004 began with tragedy as occasional relief skipper Ru Parkhouse inadvertently left his Best Pants in the Ocean Village marina showers and they were never seen again … The boat team somehow rose above this catastrophe and managed to run a good mates’ training weekend despite grim weather on the Saturday – a good excuse for everyone to practise using the storm sails.

That was followed by the final voyage of the year, with a crew from Bruton School for Girls – only one day stormbound but otherwise some great sailing and a Hallowe’en party at which relief skipper Nic Crawford and staff bosun Craig were persuaded to appear in full make-up.

In 2005 a mixed crew of individuals enjoyed an extremely windy week – at one point John Laing achieved 3 knots under bare poles – i.e. no sail at all! One of our volunteers, Gizmo, was signed off as a second mate effective from her imminent 18th birthday – a remarkable achievement at such a young age.

2006’s newsletter for this week reported on a voyage from experienced young dinghy sailors from Clevedon sailing club in the Bristol Channel. It was great to have so many good sailors on board as the weather was quite challenging: they sailed to Cowes on the first day in Force 8 winds and a Solent monsoon. They had a busy and active week with huge amounts of tacking and gybing, and unusually a night in Warsash – there was nothing else available for us in the Hamble and the harbourmaster very kindly offered his own Warsash berth!

The tale of October gales continued in 2008 with crew of very small but intrepid young sailors braving the dark, pouring rain and Force 8 winds. Their recovery tactic was to buy far too many sweets in each port but there was remarkably little seasickness … Jenny Swatton, aka Phoebe, now Crawford, was sailing as trainee first mate on this voyage, while Ben “Sparky” Whinnett passed his third mate’s assessment with flying colours and got a recommendation to move on quickly to second mate.

In 2009, we reported that John Snowden had passed a first mate assessment – matching his father's achievement in earlier years!

We then had a new client, Hillingdon Hospital’s paediatric diabetes unit: ten young people who all use insulin, along with two medical staff. The sea staff said this was a lovely crew - a real mix, with 16-year olds who were quite used to their insulin regimes as well as younger ones who were getting to grips with it.

That was followed by a double OYT South voyage week as we once again had Thermopylae Clipper in action for us as we had more people wanting to book than we could fit on board John Laing. Thermopylae Clipper took six young people who were all in care in Hampshire; John Laing’s crew all attended Bourne College. They had a cruise in company to Yarmouth and Poole, and on board John Laing, first mate Fergus conducted a surreptitious experiment one afternoon to see if he could establish any limit to skipper Nic Crawford’s enthusiasm for tea. He accepted 11 cups but said no to a twelfth. Jon Seddon passed his second mate assessment this week and Sparky was doing first mate training.

The 2010 newsletter began with a  short trip for a school group, followed by the annual voyage organised by our Isle of Wight support group. All but one of the crew was a dinghy sailor - a very enthusiastic group whom the sea staff found extremely rewarding. They sailed to Gosport, Osborne Bay, Cowes, Poole and back to Southampton, with lots of hard sailing and high-level activity – and still time for a night off in Ocean Village to go to the cinema.

Crew

In 2012 we had a crew from Community Links, a big charity based in east London, organised by the team who nowadays run the charity Ambition, Aspire, Achieve. On this occasion they came with three good group leaders and a lovely group of young people, some with special needs. In Cowes on the second day, the visibility came right down and there were foghorns sounding across the Solent. They had lots of games and activities in harbour, and completed an ambitious passage all the way from west Cowes to east Cowes. The weather improved next day and they had a lovely sail to Poole, arriving in the mood for ice-creams. Next day brought a long upwind passage to Gosport in rough weather but no-one at all was sick and a lot of fishfinger sandwiches were eaten.

At sea

Crew

2013’s newsletter this week reported on the very first group voyage for Sherborne Learning Centre, though they had sent a few individuals on voyages earlier in the season. Simon Jinks sailed as relief skipper and took them for lots of tacking and winching practice followed by large quantities of cake. Two days later we had an email from the group leader: “I have had a deputation from the students today asking to organise another trip. They are already trying to think of ways to raise the funds... Our centre manager now wants to sail as does out newest teaching assistant...what better praise!”

We then had another of our day sails for RYA instructors, introducing people to a larger sailing vessel. In Ocean Village it looked as though it might be a day of very light winds but it soon picked up:

John Laing

At sea

In 2014 we reported on Matt Lovett passing his third mate’s assessment. Then it was a weekend voyage for St Gabriel’s school in Berkshire, a lovely group of enthusiastic girls, though they could be quite loud and there was a lot of singing!

That was followed by a crew from Polygon School in Southampton, which caters for young people not able to attend mainstream school for a variety of reasons. Eight boys came with two teachers, joining just as the tail end of a hurricane went past, but fortunately the wind dropped enough for a good week of Solent sailing. This was a complex crew with some challenging behaviour and four of the boys chose to leave at different points during the week; but the other four did brilliantly to complete the whole voyage.

Crew

We had a new client in this week in 2015: the children in care team from Hackney - ten young people and two fantastic group leaders. Skipper James said that after all his years in sail training, this was a particularly lovely group and they had a brilliant week despite the wind (either not enough or too much). The young people brought exactly the right combination of sass and cheek and personality plus co-operative enthusiasm. On their first full day the weather was beautiful but there was no wind at all, and they made their way to Yarmouth where they had a BBQ and played football and frisbee until it was too dark to see. Next day it was very windy in the afternoon but the young people took charge of the vessel that night and navigated her safely back to Ocean Village. One of the group leaders, Hannah, commented: “Thank you to everyone who made ALL the effort to make the trip fun and safe. Thank you for treating each young person as an individual and bringing out the best in them - that is a real special quality.” Lucinda Neall successfully completed her second mate’s assessment on this voyage.

At sea

At sea

At sea

At sea

That was followed by a mixed voyage including some places booked by our Isle of Wight Support Group plus a number of young bosuns and trainee bosuns coming along for extra experience. It was a great group of enthusiastic and willing young people. They had lots of training including anchoring and picking up buoys.

Crew and trainee sea staff

Crew and trainee sea staff

Crew and trainee sea staff

The Hackney children in care team were back in 2016 and were once again outstanding - lovely young people and fantastic adult leaders sailing to Poole and back with lots of exercises and navigation.

Navigation

At sea

At sea

At sea

At sea

The final voyage of the season was a mixed group involving some of our young trainee sea staff plus a wide variety of individual bookings. They sailed to an anchorage in Sandown Bay for dinner and games before a lovely night at anchor, and had a cracking sail next morning. As the week’s newsletter went out they were heading into Gunwharf for the "Spice Island Press Gang Treasure Trail".

Trainee sea staff

Crew

At sea

In 2017, Hackney’s Virtual School for Children in Care was with us once more, this time for their first voyage in Prolific. They had some good sailing and a 15th birthday party. At the end of the trip one fourteen-year old crew member said “This journey was great and it tested my ability. The people aboard this ship are so helpful and caring. They put our needs first. I would say I have learnt a lot of things and I believe I will use these life skills in the future.” And a 15-year old said: “I wasn’t sure about coming at first because it overlapped with my birthday but now I am certain I made the complete right decision. Not only have I gathered the most amazing life skills I’ve made life-long friends as well. The adults here and virtual school are the most caring and selfless, I’ll miss everyone xx.” Group leader Nick said: “This was a trip I think will always stay with me. To read the kids’ comments make it worthwhile … A big thanks from Hackney Virtual School.”

At sea

At sea

The final youth voyage of Prolific’s first season with us included ten members of an Air Cadet unit, organised by Zeenat Shah. Light winds allowed them to make it all the way down to Dartmouth, with some motoring!

At sea

At sea

2018’s newsletter began with three successful assessments: Cathy Ayres completed a second mate's assessment, and Roy Hughes and James Potter both became third mates!

Hackney’s Virtual School for children in care was back once more, sailing to Poole for ice-cream and games. Next day the young people got involved in the pilotage out of Poole and sailed to Cowes in light winds.

At sea

The following day everyone was up at 6am – a challenge in itself for some of these young people – and they set off to sail right round the Isle of Wight, heading through the forts and eating breakfast underway. They went all round the south of the island and then had some tacking, a bit of motorsailing to get through the Needles Channel, and then engine off again and lovely sail with beautiful views, back up the Solent. Paige Goulder was signed off as a bosun and Nyssa Hutchings completed her third mate's assessment.

The final voyage of the season was with  Ambition, Aspire, Achieve, a charity which provides activities and experiences for young people in the Newham and East London area to build confidence and expand minds. It was a really good group - three of the young people had been with us before and all were making a big contribution to their voyage. One crew member actually said to the skipper that she was anxious about her prospects in life and could she use the voyage to add some positive things to her CV? As a result she did some extra work with her watchleader to highlight some things she can write about, such as teamworking.

Some of the crew were quite nervous about going on deck on the way to Poole but their confidence grew visibly as they gave things a go. They had a good evening of games in Poole. Among the sea staff this week we had Danny and Ben who were joining the full-time winter refit team: neither of them had seen skipper Andy's blow football game before and consequently both got very wet!

At sea

At sea

In this week last year we were delighted to have a very special voyage for young people from the Isle of Wight. Earlier in the season Ocean Youth Trust South’s Isle of Wight support group raised enough money to fund six places for local young people and we advertised via the local press and on social media for people to nominate deserving young potential crew members. We were overwhelmed by the quality of the applicants and it would have been an enormous struggle to narrow things down to just six winners. We therefore decided to run a voyage exclusively for young people from the Isle of Wight, adding other bursary donations to the Support Group’s fundraising to make up the cost for a full group. This meant we ended up with fourteen exceptionally deserving young people.

On Saturday they set off westwards with 18 tacks – which gave everyone plenty of time to get used to steering and sail handling.

At sea

At sea

Everyone loved it and joined in with enthusiasm until they reached the Needles where it was wind over tide and conditions were a little more challenging. However, they sailed all the way to Swanage and anchored for the night. Sunday morning allowed time for dinghy runs ashore and lots of stone-skimming from the beach, before sailing out into Poole Bay for some navigation exercises. One team was given the chance to navigate round a course and then another team took over to navigate into Poole itself.

Navigation

At sea

At sea

Monday was the big challenge: to ensure that all these Isle of Wight youngsters would be able to tell everyone that they had circumnavigated the island! So they made an early start, eating breakfast underway, and made their way round the south of the island and back in through the eastern Solent to an anchorage in Stokes Bay where they had a sausage casserole, before a night sail into Cowes where the voyage finished next day – with some distinguished visitors on board for debriefs and certificates: members of our Island Support Group organised by Marion Heming, plus OYT South’s vice patron Jamie Sheldon, Commodore of the Royal Yacht Squadron, and Susie Sheldon, Lord Lieutenant of the Isle of Wight!

VIP guests

Ambition, Aspire, Achieve was back the following week, mooring on a buoy outside Yarmouth where they noticed a dolphin surfing in the tide nearby. Everyone came on deck and watched for ten minutes or so – most had never seen a dolphin before and certainly not in the wild. The boat does get followed by dolphins quite often when we are further out at sea, but it’s very rare to see a dolphin inside the Solent, or to have one come for an extended visit when the vessel isn’t moving, so it was quite an experience even for the staff.

The weather next day was horribly wet:

At sea

At sea

Next day they were stormbound with the weather far too bad for sailing. Cowes Lifeboat Station came to the rescue as they often do in this situation and gave us a tour of the station and a great presentation, and everyone had a go at using a throwing line to rescue a teddy in a liferaft. They also had a slightly early Hallowe’en party, with pumpkin carving and some excellent zombie pirates:

Zombie pirates

Which brings us almost up to the present day! Please send in your contributions for future issues.

We hope these forays into the past are entertaining you while we cannot sail at the moment – and reminding everyone of the value of what we do!

Back to index


* Howard Gross Dorset bursaries fund
This week we have set up the Howard Gross Dorset bursaries fund : Howard's son Mike said "My late father benefitted from charity initiatives such as yours and we’d like to direct donations to you in his honour." Huge thanks to Mike and rest of the family including Howard's wife Heather.

Once we can start taking bookings again we will be looking for applications and nominations for young people from Dorset who would really benefit from sailing with us but who would not be able to take part without financial help.

We should be able to support a significant number of young people from Dorset as in addition to the Howard Gross Dorset bursaries fund, we have had a donation (announced in this newsletter a few weeks ago) from #Willdoes which is also aimed at young people in the county. Do start thinking about young people who might be eligible. We're not taking bookings yet but do email webmaster1@oytsouth.org if you know a young person from Dorset who ought to be considered, with a few details on their background and why you think they should be considered for funding help, and we will compile a waiting list. The funding is available both as partial bursaries for those who just need a top-up to be able to afford the voyage fee, through to full bursaries for those who cannot make a contributuion and are not being supported by anyone who can help.

Back to index


Please contribute to Peta’s leaving present

You may have seen from recent newsletters that our wonderful staff skipper Peta Koczy is moving on. We’ll see her again as a relief skipper, and Prolific will be in excellent hands with the return of Holly Vint to OYT South, taking over as Staff Skipper in November. But meanwhile there is a web page for donations to Peta’s leaving present: please help us show our appreciation for Peta’s contribution to the charity over the last four years!

Peta and Holly

Back to index


COVID-19 (coronavirus)
Current government guidance states:

“For the time being, holiday providers should not be offering overnight or residential provision for children. The Government will keep this position under review and continue to be guided by the best scientific and medical advice to ensure that the right decisions are taken at the right time."

As long as this is in place, we cannot operate and we face the loss of all our voyage income. We also – in common with other seasonal businesses – face the problem that even in a normal year, we do not earn money in winter.

There are three earlier statements about COVID-19 on our website from Ocean Youth Trust South’s Chief Executive, Mark Todd: an initial statement from 18th March; an update issued on 15th April; and a response on 11th May to a Parliamentary committee report on the crisis - which quoted OYT South

One key message, particularly as evidence grows of the lasting effect that the pandemic is set to have on young people, is about the role we believe we can play in the longer term, using our voyages to help young people recover from the social and psychological impact of COVID-19. We are determined to do all we can to get through this period, when we are enduring the complete loss of all our trading income, in the best possible state so that we can start offering voyages again and helping young people as soon as it is safe to do so.

Back to index


Financial appeal

Huge thanks to all our supporters and friends who have responded with such kindness and generosity to our appeal this year. We are not thanking everyone individually in the bulletin only because quite a few people have asked to remain anonymous; but we are truly grateful to all of you. Everyone who has contributed and is still contributing is playing a huge part in getting us through this long period with no voyage income, and ensuring that the charity will be strong enough to do important work with young people who will need us more than ever, as soon as we can safely sail again.

See here for how to make a donation - you can contribute by cheque, phone or PayPal, but please do something if you possibly can. Don't forget that if you complete and return a Gift Aid form (pdf) we can claim back tax on your donation.

Back to index


2021 draft sailing programme

We have made some revisions to our draft 2021 sailing programme, partly because we now have dates for some races and events which will require changes to the original draft, but also because we want to make sure there is extra time for thorough cleaning of the boat between voyages, which has ruled out those occasions when two voyages were scheduled in quick succession without much of a gap between them. We’re just at the start of the process of contacting everyone who lost a voyage this year to see what we might be able to rearrange for you next year and how it can work  – please bear with us as it will take a while to contact everyone!

Back to index


OYT South social media – please get involved
One of the simplest ways you can help us while we can’t sail is to keep looking at our social media pages and share, retweet or like as many posts as possible. This all helps to make sure other people hear about us too – and the more we can keep alive the interest in our charitable work, the more people might help us now or start to think about sailing with us in future. Maybe you’ve got a community group, a local page, even a street WhatsApp where members might like to know that you are involved with a charity that could be of interest to them?

We are on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/oytsouth - please do give us a Like! If you were friends with John Laing on our old page (https://www.facebook.com/johnlaingsailing please do move to the new page now.

We are also on Twitter @oytsouth so please follow us!

And Instagram @oyt_south

And LinkedIn Ocean Youth Trust South

Please note that OYT South has a policy that our adult staff and volunteers should not make or accept individual online friend requests with crew members aged under 18, or vulnerable adults. Crew members can use the sites to stay in touch with the boat and with each other, but not with individual staff and volunteers.

Back to index


Online training courses for volunteers - why not get qualified and improve your skills now?
If you can't get involved in your normal activities at the moment, maybe it's a good time to think about some qualifications and training? 

Our friends at SeaRegs Training have online distance learning systems for the theory courses for Day Skipper, Coastal/Yachtmaster and Yachtmaster Ocean. And OYT South second mate Dom Coleman also runs an excellent sea school offering RYA online courses fully supported by phone, email or video.

OYT South offers basic navigation training in-house through the RYA's Essential Navigation & Seamanship course - and we can also arrange the PPR course (RYA Professional Practices and Responsibilities) for sea staff. 

Please do ask for advice if you are not sure which courses are right for you.

We also offer a range of courses outside sailing and navigation, for our volunteers - including vital courses on Safeguarding and Food Hygiene, as well as things like Mental Wellbeing in Sport and Physical Activity, Preventing Bullying, Online Safety, Concussion Awareness and all sorts of other things - do have a look. Just one £10 payment (special price available only to our volunteers and prospective volunteers) gives you access to ALL these courses.

It would be great if we could get back up and running with lots of our volunteers having additional skills and knowledge!

Back to index


Online fundraising - are you helping us raise funds?

OYT South is registered with Amazon Smile which makes donations to us when people shop - Amazon will donate 0.5% of the net purchase price on eligible purchases. If you ever shop with Amazon, do have a look - once you pick Ocean Youth Trust South as your chosen charity and start using https://smile.amazon.co.uk, you don't need to do anything further, and all your other Amazon account settings remain unchanged.

We've also been mentioning Easyfundraising in this newsletter for a while but we know a lot of our supporters haven't tried it, so we just wanted to highlight how easy it is! All it takes is to go to Easyfundraising and sign up (which is extremely quick and simple). If you want (it's entirely up to you) then you can even install a donation reminder on your web browser so that whenever you do a search for online shopping, you'll see whether each seller offers donations and how much (it's still up to you whether to make a donation for any particular transaction) - and it won't cost you a penny. If, instead of doing a search, you go direct to a seller's website, you may get a popup showing that donations are available.

There are really significant donations available for some larger purchases, and it still doesn't cost you anything. Some charities are making substantial amounts of money through easyfundraising, so please try it if you can.

There's no cost to you, and all it does is remind you of donations available so you can't forget it when you shop online - you can still opt out any time you like.

Back to index


Branded clothing
OYT South branded clothing available - please see here. You can buy hoodies (in a wide range of colours), fleeces, short- and long-sleeved t-shirts, baseball caps, beanie hats, polo shirts and more, all with OYT South's logo!

Back to index


Raise And Sail - website for anyone looking to raise money to come sailing
Raise And Sail is a section of this website full of ideas, information and support for young people who would like to raise money in order to come sailing with us. Huge thanks to Fiona Keen and Emma Burrows for putting Raise And Sail together. We hope you will find it useful - let us know how you get on as we can add success stories and new ideas to the site in due course.

Back to index


New readers' welcome and introduction
If you have recently registered your interest in OYT South, welcome to our newsletter, which is sent out almost every week, normally on a Friday, and is also copied onto the website.

If you have just started receiving this newsletter by email, it is because we believe you have signed up and consented to receive it - perhaps by emailing us to ask for it, completing a form on our website, or adding your email address to the book on board where people can sign up to receive news, as well as leaving comments. If this was a mistake or you simply decide you want to stop receiving the newsletter, just press “reply” to the email and write UNSUBSCRIBE at the top, or email webmaster1@oytsouth asking to unsubscribe.

Each week the newsletter includes a wide range of news from the boat and from the charity, including details of voyages available for young people; adult voyages; opportunities for adult volunteers both ashore and afloat, and much more. We find that while some people read the bulletin almost every week, many others dip in and out, and read it when it's convenient - which is why some items are repeated. New items are marked with an asterisk * so that if you did read it last week, you can see which sections you can safely skip.

Please feel free to join in any OYT South activities - nothing here is restricted to long-standing members or people who already know one another. New people are always very welcome!

If you need an introduction to the work of OYT South, you should find a lot of useful information on our website. But essentially, we are a registered charity (no. 1079959) which exists to offer adventure under sail as a personal development opportunity for young people aged 12-25, from the widest possible range of backgrounds. A high proportion of our young crew members are disadvantaged or deserving in some way: many of these sail in groups organised by other charities, youth clubs, special schools and so on, and will fill the bulk of our term-time voyages. But those from more fortunate backgrounds are also welcome to sail, either in groups or by coming as individuals on a mixed voyage. Every year we run a variety of shorter local voyages plus longer adventure trips - sometimes including Tall Ships races during the summer holidays. If you are aged 12-25 and hoping to sail as a crew member, take a look here - and this section is also useful for adults who are thinking of organising a voyage for a young person. Adults planning to organise a full group voyage should also see here. Adults who want to sail themselves should see here.

We have a professional staff skipper and engineer, but our watch leaders are normally all volunteers, who combine sailing skills with an interest in working with young people. You can find more information here - how the system works, how to join, and profiles of existing staff and volunteers.  

To volunteer for OYT South ashore, please see here. To help with the vessel's annual refit, see here.

It is a very expensive business maintaining a boat, running an office and employing staff. If you want to help us, please become a member of OYT South. Or see here for information on making a donation.

If you have any questions, please do email - or contact the office.

Back to index


Receiving this newsletter by email
Many thanks to all those who have given consent to receiving this newsletter by email. If you are not currently getting it by email and would like to, please just click here Newsletter Subscribe and press "send", or email webmaster1@oytsouth.org.

Back to index







“To be honest I never wanted to come, but I'm glad I did because I have learnt and seen so much!" Charlotte

Contacts