Archive for November, 2012

A Survivor at Every Game: The Carolina Panthers Support The Campaign to Change the Face of Lung Cancer During Lung Cancer Awareness Month

Friday, November 16th, 2012

Tomma Hargraves was first diagnosed with Stage III B Non-small cell lung cancer in November of 2006.  After undergoing an aggressive clinical trial at the NC Cancer Hospital in Chapel Hill, she was in remission for 3 years.  At that time, she had a recurrence with lymph node involvement and a brain lesion.  Again, treatment was successful and she recently celebrated her 6th year of survivorship.

Ms. Hargraves has been active in lung cancer advocacy for nearly 6 years, and currently serves on the Board of Directors of the North Carolina Lung Cancer Partnership and on advisory boards for Access TLC and the Carolina Well program.  She is an active participant in the Free to Breathe 5K event as well as the Free to Breathe golf tournament.

Tomma Hargraves is the Lead Speech-Language Pathologist for the Wake County Public School System in Raleigh, North Carolina.  She received her Bachelor’s Degree from the University of Washington and her Master’s from Southern Connecticut State University.

Ms. Hargraves has one son who is an Emergency Medicine physician at Piedmont Hospital in Atlanta, Georgia, and is married to “Santa” Bob Hargraves.  They live in Raleigh with Finley the Wonder Dog. Respond and Donate Today as Team Draft’s National Campaign is Changing the Face of Lung Cancer !

The Face of Lung Cancer — Eugene Polk

Thursday, November 15th, 2012

Eugene Polk, Jr. (Rickey) , the oldest child of eight of Chris’s grandmother , Lottie Harden Polk, was diagnosed with Stage IV lung cancer in August 2001 and died 9 months later, missing the birth of his first grandchild by four months.

Rickey was a Vietnam War veteran who served as a registered nuclear medicine technician in Germany and stateside at Walter Reed Army Hospital. Upon his discharge from the Army, he continued his training, eventually serving as the Director of Nuclear Medicine at Menorah Medical Center in Overland Park, Kansas.

For Rickey By- Pat (Polk) Sims

As at birth

The same at death

You struggle for life giving breath.

I watch your chest rise—but it doesn’t fall

For what seems like minutes, and I want to call

A doctor a nurse anyone who can make you breathe

And then… the gentle sound of exhaled air…you’re still here,

Though no one knows for how long.

This journey started nine months ago and at that time

We weren’t aware that it was the dawn of a life change,

The birth of an unwelcome addition to the family

That would trigger a fight filled with minor successes

Sandwiched between major setbacks, and intrusive thoughts of

“This might be our last Christmas…

You’ll never see your grandchildren…

How will Mama survive your death?”

You tried to shelter us from the truth,

Never knowing that we knew what you were up against and

Wanted to love you and believe with you

That you would beat this adversary that didn’t fight fair,

That you would be the one to survive and that

Your treatment would set a precedent that could save lives.

We became well versed in platins and T-cell counts and

Potential chemical trials and reflexology.

When you were no longer able to walk

We learned how to safely transfer you to and from your bed–

And I remember apologizing when for the first time I, the little sister,

Helped you, the big brother use the restroom

And how we rejoiced when the session ended with a big success—

You hated to admit it but the prune juice worked and

We laughed so hard we cried as we ceremoniously flushed away the “eel”!

And now it’s come to this, watching your chest rise and fall

And not wanting to admit that a ventilator

Is doing the work that you can no longer do

And that now your kidneys are shutting down

And that you are still here only by the grace of God and the power of your will.

So, I kiss you and sing to you and tell you it’s okay to stop fighting and to leave us…

You struggle for life giving breath

As at birth

And so at death.

Repond and Donate Today

Patty Kuzara is Changing the Face of Lung Cancer in Buffalo, New York

Thursday, November 15th, 2012

My name is Patty Kuzara. I am a wife and mother, a friend, a sister, an aunt, a niece and I just happen to have Stage IV Lung Cancer. But I am so much more than that:

  • I am a wife. My husband Jay and I have been married for 21 years. We met in 1988 and got married three years later. Our life together has certainly been an adventure and I wouldn’t change it for the world.
  • I am a mother.  I love being a mama.  I have three children, Austin (17) and Kayla and Kaitlyn (12).  I am a typical mom. I run from tae kwon do to dancing, back to tae kwon do, oooops, now drama club, gotta throw hockey in there. Hey don’t forget about that project and…what do you mean you have 3 birthday parties next week!  LOL   I know you know what I’m talking about.  Love them!
  • I am a daughter. My dad is a trip.  He makes me laugh every time we are together. You just never know what’s going to come out of his mouth.  My step-mom is very sweet.  She loves her grand kids and never has anything bad to say about anyone. They have been married for over 20 years too.  (My mom died of lung cancer in 1998 as did my step-dad of a heart attack)
  • I am a friend.  I can say that the friendships I’ve made over my lifetime have remained.  I may not see everyone like I used to, but we all still love each other.  I truly don’t know how I became so blessed, but I’ll take it. I love them with all my heart.
  • I am a martial artist. I am currently a First Degree Red Belt in Tae Kwon Do. It’s a journey and anything worthwhile takes time. For now, slow and steady wins the race! I will get that Black Belt!
  • I am a singer.  Yes I love to sing. I think I probably sang before I could talk. Then again….I can talk. LOL Singing is one of my favorite things to do with my girls.
  • I am full of life.  One thing I can say is that I love life. I love to laugh and play and just enjoy everyday. I enjoy each season.  I am a Buffalo girl, so I love the winter.  If you hear someone yelling while sledding down the bunny hill, its probably me.
Respond and Donate Today! Remember IT TAKES A TEAM TO TACKLE LUNG CANCER

Patty Kuzara is Tackling Lung Cancer! from TEAM DRAFT on Vimeo.

The Birth of “Illuminate the Falls for Lung Cancer Awareness”

Wednesday, November 14th, 2012

A year ago I was watching football as I normally do on Sunday afternoons. During the half time show a mention was made about the Buffalo Bills doing an illumination of Niagara Falls in pink for breast cancer. I got thinking about all the press and publicity that breast cancer gets and I got a little jealous and a lot motivated.

Hey if the Buffalo Bills can do this for breast cancer, why can’t I, along with my Make Some Noise for Lung Cancer Awareness do this for LUNG CANCER. Never one to back away from a decent challenge I set out to make this happen.

I had no idea who to call and no idea how this would ever come to be but my mind was made up and
my heart was set on this. So I began composing my thoughts and writing my pitch and compiling Lung
Cancer facts and information to back up the intense need for raising awareness.

I sent my requests off and actually never dared to dream I would ever hear anything back. I really
figured that this would be filed in that infamous circular file, or lost in transit between offices etc. I had
actually moved on and almost forgotten about the request completely!

Early in October I got “THE CALL”. When I heard the gentleman on the other end telling me he was
calling in regard to my request to illuminate the Falls in white for lung cancer I was so afraid he was
going to tell me it was not possible. Much to my amazement he told me just the opposite. I wish I had
words to describe the feeling of sheer amazement that came over me! Next we needed a date. I was
in the car, I had no calendar with me and was trying to envision the month ahead. Finally we decided on
November 16. The 16th happened to be a Wednesday that year, mid week. It was also, coincidentally
mid month exactly if you looked at the calendar! It felt perfect to me and so the date was set!

I had just over ONE month to get the details in place, get the word out about this event, contact press
and get some publicity! I came home and got to work. Facebook is a hugely useful social media outlet
for things like this and I set up an Event page and began to post about it on my personal page as well
as the Make Some Noise for Lung Cancer Awareness page. Soon the newsfeed was full of people and
organizations sharing the information and details of the event. I have to say, being one person behind
the MSN4LC page as well as the only person behind this monumental event it was overwhelming~!

November 16, 2011. I was at the falls, on the American Side. I can tell you that there is not a feeling in
the world that compares to seeing those beautiful Falls lit up in ANY colors, but when those lights went
to pure white? Simply Breathtaking.

Again this year, November 16, 2012, from 8-8:15pm and again from 9-9:15pm the Falls will again be lit
in pure white light to raise awareness for Lung Cancer. This is the second annual Illuminate the Falls for
Lung Cancer Awareness made possible by Make Some Noise for Lung Cancer Awareness.

Donate Today as Team Draft’s leads a National Campaign to Changing the Face of Lung Cancer

Lung Cancer Awareness Month – Walter Reed Bethesda Begins Lung Cancer Screening

Saturday, November 10th, 2012

Walter Reed National Military Medical Center (WRNMMC) will provide lung cancer risk assessments for veterans and military beneficiaries beginning today during a Lung Cancer Screening and Awareness Day.
All military beneficiaries and District of Columba Veterans Affairs (VA) veterans may participate in the screening at WRNMMC today from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Internal Medicine clinic located in the America Building, first floor, according to Lt. Cmdr. Corey A. Carter, of Hematology-Oncology at Walter Reed Bethesda.
“The event is just the kick-off,” Carter added. “Screening will be performed every day, just like mammograms are performed every day.”
“This important new lung cancer screening program for military and veterans at high risk has the potential to save lives and decrease death from lung cancer,” said Army Col. (Dr.) Craig Shriver, chief of General Surgery Service and interim director of the U. S. Military Cancer Institute at WRNMMC. “The Cancer Center at Walter Reed Bethesda is proud to be the first military medical center to offer this unique program to our beneficiaries.”
The screening is being held in conjunction with Lung Cancer Awareness Month, observed annually during November. The observance began as Lung Cancer Awareness Day in 1995, and expanded to a month-long observance in order to draw greater attention to the leading cause of cancer deaths in men and women in the U.S., according to the American Lung Association.
Annually, approximately 200,000 people in the U.S. are diagnosed with lung cancer, and more than 150,000 people die from this disease, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Deaths from lung cancer represent about one out of every six deaths from cancer in the U.S., according to the CDC. The CDC cites smoking causes 80 to 90 percent of cases of lung cancer.
Carter explained the purpose for the lung cancer screening is for a 20 percent reduction in lung cancer death. Veterans may be among those with the highest risk for lung cancer, he added. “Smoking is the biggest risk factor. Added to this, many of our veterans were exposed to Agent Orange, [in addition to] occupational exposure to jet and diesel fuel,” Carter said.
At Walter Reed Bethesda, the lung cancer screening will include an evaluation to verify a patient is at high risk for the disease, Carter explained. Those at risk will be enrolled into a screening program that will conduct annual low dose chest CT scans, he added.
Carter said the five-year survival rate for a person diagnosed with lung cancer is 15 percent. “We are hoping to diagnose lung cancer earlier, at a curable stage.”
He added it’s important people understand their risk factors for lung cancer. According to the CDC, lung cancer risk factors include:
- Smoking
- Secondhand smoke from other people’s cigarettes
- Radon gas in the home
- Things around the home or work that, include asbestos, ionizing radiation, and other cancer-causing substances
- Medical radiation exposure to the chest
- Chronic lung disease such as emphysema or chronic bronchitis
- Increased age
Carter went on to note people should understand the risk factors, and get screened. “We will offer an appointment with a medical home team member to screen all of our beneficiaries for risk factors and determine if they would benefit from screening.
“Walter Reed Bethesda is leading the nation by forming a multidisciplinary screening program and will offer it to our high risk patients,” Carter added.
According to the CDC, not everyone has the same symptoms for lung cancer.”Some people don’t have any symptoms at all when first diagnosed with lung cancer. Lung cancer symptoms may include:
- Shortness of breath
- Coughing that doesn’t go away
- Wheezing
- Coughing up blood
- Chest pain
- Repeated respiratory infections such as bronchitis or pneumonia
These symptoms can happen with other illnesses, which is why Carter encourages veterans and beneficiaries to participate in the screening beginning Nov. 8.
The CDC also states people can reduce their risk of developing lung cancer in several ways, including the following:
- Don’t smoke. If you do smoke, quit now
- Avoid secondhand smoke
- Have your home tested for radon and take corrective actions if high levels are found
- Be aware of your exposure to radiation from medical imaging. Ask your doctor about the need for medical tests that involve images of the chest.
- Follow health and safety guidelines in the workplace when working with toxic materials.- Avoid diesel exhaust and other harmful air pollutants.

Lt. Commander Corey A. Carter, Walter Reed National Military Hospital from TEAM DRAFT on Vimeo.

Aisha Avery and Nekita Martin Are Tackling Lung Cancer

Saturday, November 10th, 2012

teamdraft-ribbonlogo-CFLCblog-0He said, ‘Keep a steady pace and focus on your breathing,’ the night before the Peachtree Road Race. I’d always wanted to run it, and this was my first time. I called him the night before because I was so excited. Before we hung up, he told me to run the long stretches and walk up the steep hills. My father was a natural leader and problem solver, so he always offered the advice I needed – even if I didn’t ask.

Atlanta’s a pretty hilly city and the 10K definitely contained a few. I’ve driven down that strip of Peachtree Street many times, but I had never noticed. During the run, I found his advice helpful and finished in less than 66 minutes which was my target time. (Secret’s out…I’m a pretty slow runner ;).)

After the run, I went to visit him and he surprised me by cooking a Fourth of July dinner for us. My mother usually cooked, but she was in Maryland visiting family with my older sister, Nikki, and younger brother, AJ. The food was great and I enjoyed spending that summer holiday with him. I have countless memories of my father, but this one epitomizes his role in my life: he gave direction, warned me of challenges and offered solutions, and was always present to celebrate my accomplishments.

This was in 2007 around the time when my memories became a bit fuzzy.

Two months later, things were different. At the time, I couldn’t fully articulate how they’d changed. My father wasn’t playing tennis on the weekends nor working out to keep fit anymore. He stopped working on the home improvement projects around the house that he’d just recently begun. He was extremely tired most of the time. He wasn’t used to being so inactive and we weren’t accustomed to seeing him ill.

He began visiting a stream of doctors. One doctor discovered he was anemic and thought a prescription would fix things. A colonoscopy revealed polyps they later found weren’t cancerous. This just the beginning, we were on a mission to solve this problem and collecting any clues we could pick up along the way.

It was a fall filled with tests.

By November, my father was tired of doctors and tests. He was over six feet tall and typically weighed about 220lbs, but his weight was steadily declining. His complexion was a beautiful brown tone, one I used to try to sun bathe to achieve, but it turned a yellowish tint. None of us knew what to do. My mother, siblings and I were used to him giving us the next directive, but he seemed out of ideas, too.

One day in December, we went to the emergency room. After another series of tests, we learned that my father had lung cancer. His doctor showed us the x-ray of the tumor on his left lung and explained how it couldn’t be removed because of it’s proximity to the arteries the lung shared with his heart. We listened to the treatment options and went from there.

It was a cold start to a long winter.

My father was a smoker for years and his family has a history of lung disease. During his series of tests, I remember the strength of his lungs being tested with an apparatus that you blow into, but this x-ray was the first test to reveal the cancer. We all wondered why the prior testing didn’t solve this for us, but time was moving too quickly to worry about the past or harp on what ifs.

I wanted to learn about lung cancer so I could help more. Typically, the more I educate myself on something, the more I understand. With lung cancer, it was the opposite. The statistics and facts surrounding the disease in 2007 left me shocked and stunned. I learned that it’s America’s leading cancer killer, yet it’s highly underfunded. It kills more women than breast cancer and more men than prostate cancer; I never would have guessed this. In most cases, lung cancer is diagnosed too late so those affected have a low survival rate.

Initially, it didn’t make sense, but, when you really think about it, it actually does. If lung cancer kills more Americans than any other cancer and gets a small fraction of national cancer research funds, then the medical community will not be equipped with the tools needed to early diagnose the disease. If awareness is low, then people won’t be cognizant of what they’re up against – my family definitely wasn’t. Without the proper research to support treatment options and finding a cure, patients with aggressive cases won’t be likely to succeed.

The fall may have been fuzzy, but winter was pretty clear. My memories were clear, too. My father maintained his role as the source of strength for my family and fought a tough battle. He died a couple of weeks before spring and what would have been his 53rd birthday.

Lung cancer kills, but loss doesn’t have to be everyone’s story.

I wanted to find a way to honor my father’s memory, but I also wanted to find a way to help other families affected by this disease. It was difficult to navigate my way into the lung cancer community; I couldn’t find any events or contacts in Atlanta. I didn’t know where to start. In April, I drove to Athens to run in a lung cancer 5K. I just wanted to feel like I was doing something. One of my best friends, Anita, went with me, and it was special that she wanted to help.

I called around to different lung cancer foundations, and I found the LUNGevity Foundation. Their executive director at the time, Beth, was a true gift; the type of person who radiates sincerity and hugs you with her voice. She listened to my story about my father, understood why I wanted to help the cause, and, most importantly, she told me how I could help them make a difference.

In 2009, I became active as a national lung cancer advocate and started Atlanta’s Breathe Deep 5K with the help of family and friends. Each year we meet the families in Atlanta who have been affected by this disease and we fight it together. My heart always goes out to the daughters I meet who have lost their fathers to lung cancer – I always feel like I know how they feel which makes me want to help even more.

This year will be our forth annual event. Nikki took over as the coordinator when I moved to London last year and has done a wonderful job. We have a small group, including AJ and Anita, working together to make sure the event is successful. This group has been volunteering their time every summer and fall to plan this event and increase lung cancer awareness. We always set a fundraising goal and target a specific number of participants, but we truly believe our job is done if families leave knowing they are not alone in this fight and others leave knowing at least one new fact about lung cancer.

Every family has their own unique story, so we all experience the natural flow of the circle of life differently. Unfortunately, loved ones will pass away. My hope is that lung cancer won’t be the reason.

I believe we can stop it together.

Caine Halter is Changing the Face of Lung Cancer!

Sunday, November 4th, 2012

The Diagnosis: July 13, 2006

Caine Halter had been a natural athlete since childhood and led a healthy lifestyle; he also was a lifelong non-smoker. For several weeks, he had a deep cough and headache that he could not shake, and current medication was not helping. His doctor gave Caine a prescription for a new and stronger antibiotic. Shirley Halter, Caine’s mother, was in the hospital and had been diagnosed with Stage IV lung cancer only days earlier on July 11. Therefore, as a precautionary measure, Caine’s doctor also conducted a chest X-ray while he had him in his office. Caine received a call on his cell phone from his doctor before he even got to the pharmacy. His doctor told him the X-ray showed a mass on his lungs. Further tests were conducted and within a few days, Caine and his wife, Laurie, listened in disbelief as the doctor gave them the terrible diagnosis – lung cancer, Stage IV. As Caine was diagnosed as “non-smoker with stage IV NSCLC (non-small cell lung cancer) with brain and bone metastases,” his mother was brought home with hospice care. She passed
away one month later.

The Commitment to Fight

Caine’s strong faith and never-ending positive attitude had long been a big part of his life. It would be this amazing foundation upon which his battle with lung cancer unfolded. His courage would never waiver; his hope would not be diminished. Whether at MD Andersen for consults or at home fighting the day-today battle with the incredible team at CancerCenters of the Carolinas, Caine was 110% committed to win the fight. He felt strongly that with his determination, God’s help and the best medical teams, he could beat lung cancer and become his own statistic.

Aggressively approaching his treatments, Caine decided immediately on more promising, investigational therapies through clinical trials. The hidden benefit of helping advance research and potentially helping others in the future was not lost on him either. He hunkered down with his (now completely) bald head gleaming and ran head on into the vicious cycles of cancer treatment – chemo, radiation, scans… repeat.

And like many Stage IV lung cancer patients, Caine had moments of victory and moments of defeat.

Unfortunately, due to limited lung cancer research, his treatment options also became more limited. But throughout his illness, Caine had no bitterness and no despair. His calm faith in the midst of the storm inspired hope in thousands of friends, neighbors, business associates, and evenstrangers. Hundreds joined “Caine’s Army,” a group started by a close friend, which rallied around him and lifted him with ongoing prayers and support throughout his battle. Caine recognized that people were
his greatest blessing during his time of crisis.

Lung Cancer: The Reality

While buoyed by Caine’s hopeful and positive spirit, his family and friends were forced to watch his suffering increase week after week and to face the realities of the disease. Since his initial diagnosis, everyone around him had been learning everything they could about lung cancer. The facts were shocking – but with minimal public awareness:

• Lung cancer is still the #1 cancer killer of men and women in the US, yet it receives the
least research funding.
• Three out of five people diagnosed will die within 12 months.
• The disease is being diagnosed too late – as there is no proven early screening test.
• Approximately 25,000 new lung cancer diagnoses this year will be non-smokers.

Upset and wanting to help, his family decided to plan a run/walk event to drive both awareness and research funding. Thus, Lungs for Life was born. Caine was committed to the cause and had planned to participate in the race. However, he passed away August 10, 2007 and never received that chance.

The Hope

Caine celebrated life and approached everything — including his cancer — with incredible strength, amazing faith and remarkable grace. He was the loving father of teenagers, Caine Jr. and Page. He was completely devoted to his wife, Laurie, who was the love of his life. He was a loving son, caring brother and lifelong friend.

Caine realized each day was a gift, and he greeted it with joy and excitement. His tremendous heart, positive attitude and generous spirit guided him day by day. He taught us all lessons of hope by the way he lived his life and fought this battle. Caine’s courage will forever inspire us.

There IS hope in the fight against lung cancer!

Caine’s family and friends will honor his life by fighting back against lung cancer with passion and commitment. Through Caine Halter Lungs for Life, we will work to raise lung cancer awareness, fund critical research and provide greater hope to others in the future.

W. Larry Gluck, MD — Institute for Translational Oncology Research in Greenville, SC

Saturday, November 3rd, 2012

W. Larry Gluck, MD

Medical Director – Cancer Center, Greenville Hospital System University Medical Center

Specialty: Medical Oncology/Hematology

Dr. Gluck earned his medical degree at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine in Pennsylvania. He completed his internship and residency at the University Health Center in Pittsburgh and his fellowship in Hematology and Oncology at the Duke University Medical Center in Durham, North Carolina. Dr. Gluck subsequently joined the faculty of Duke University Medical Center Division of Hematology and Medical Oncology engaging in both laboratory and clinical cancer research. His publications range from the exploration of mechanisms of cellular mediated tumor cell killing to innovative clinical investigation of leukemia, lymphoma and solid tumors. He currently holds dual academic appointments at the GHS University Medical Center and the USC School of Medicine. Current research interests include the investigation of molecular and cellular events of cancer fatigue and deconditioning, the application of novel agents in the treatment of acute leukemia, and targeted agents in the treatment of breast and lung cancer.
Dr. Gluck has been the Medical Director for the Greenville Hospital System’s Apheresis Program since 1992, and became the Medical Director for the Greenville Hospital System’s Cancer Center in 2002. Having joined in 1986 he remains a partner of Cancer Centers of the Carolinas, a private physician practice.
He is an active member of the South Carolina Cancer Alliance (SCCA), a statewide non-profit organization dedicated to reducing the impact of cancer on all people in South Carolina, is involved in multiple cancer support programs for patients and families in the Upstate region of South Carolina. He is Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Hematology and Oncology.

W. Larry Gluck, MD — Institute for Translational Oncology Research in Greenville, SC from TEAM DRAFT on Vimeo.

Sheila Knight is Tackling Lung Cancer!

Friday, November 2nd, 2012

Run for your lung, Lung Cancer that is.

Running is good for your lungs, but now it can also help fight Lung Cancer.

You can take part in a run to raise money for the Georgia Chapter of the Lung Cancer Alliance. They want to get the word out about lung cancer and let people know it’s not just a smoker’s disease.

Shelia Knight, event coordinator says, “It is not like a lot of other cancers where it has a lot of funding and research, which is unfair because Lung Cancer kills more people than Breast Cancer, Colon Cancer ,Pancreatic and Prostate Cancer”

Sheila Knight started the event in honor of her parents who died of lung cancer.

Sheila Knight is Tackling Lung Cancer! from TEAM DRAFT on Vimeo.

Phoebe Cancer Center in Albany, GA

Friday, November 2nd, 2012

Phoebe Cancer Center in Albany, Georgia
A Leading Southeast Cancer Treatment Center Located in Southwest Georgia

More than 73,000 square feet of state-of-the-art treatment rooms and technology is dedicated to the prevention, early detection and treatment of cancer.
The Cancer Center has a multi-disciplinary team of expert medical oncologists, oncology nurses, pharmacists, and laboratory and social services professionals provides a wide range of hematology/oncology treatment for cancer patients and their families in Southwest Georgia.

Cutting-Edge Cancer Therapies at Phoebe’s Cancer Pavilion in Southwest Georgia
Phoebe Cancer Center provides streamlined treatment process, state-of-the-art technology and services, as well as patient convenience and accessibility to treatment areas. Special design features promote a pleasant, tranquil, healing environment for patients and visitors.

Phoebe Cancer Center in Albany, GA from TEAM DRAFT on Vimeo.