Yelitza Castro talks with her friend Willie Davis about serving meals to the homeless community in Charlotte, North Carolina for the past three years.
Maria Vasquez-Rojas talks with her brother, Francisco Vasquez, about being diagnosed with ovarian cancer shortly after finding out she was pregnant.
Rogelio Martinez talks to his former dance teacher, Lisa Moya King, about how she helped him through abuse at home.
Retired Marine Corporal Anthony Villarreal talks with his wife, Jessica, about being severely injured during an IED attack while deployed to Afghanistan in 2008.
Gilbert Zermeño tells his wife, Pat Powers-Zermeño, about wanting to join the school band when he was in 6th grade.
Ruben Aguilar tells his friend Bill Luna about his family's deportation as part of the Mexican Repatriation Program in 1933.
Linda Hernandez remembers growing up as one of the few Latinos in Lincoln, Nebraska.
Sergeant Marilyn Gonzalez and her daughter Specialist Jessica Pedraza remember deploying together to Iraq in 2010.
Frank Barela and Frank Maestas talk to their grandson C.J. Maestas about his gymnastics career.
Bishop Ricardo Ramirez remembers his grandmother Francisca "Panchita" Espitia.
Three stories about student mentors called "Chasers" who do whatever it takes to get their kids to class.
Jose Rodriguez tells his former coach Charles Zelinsky how he got involved in the Special Olympics.
Ricardo Isais Zavala remembers his grandfather, Vicente Domingo Villa, in an interview with his son, Ricardo Javier Zavala.
Umberto Joseph DeJesus talks to his wife, Nancy Cardona, about volunteering at Ground Zero.
Two stories about teachers who went beyond the classroom to help their kids.
Antero Garcia talks to his former student Roger Alvarez who dropped out during his senior year of high school.
Scott Wall and his wife, Isabel Sobozinsky-Wall, talk about their long-distance courtship that began on New Year's Eve.
Meliza Arellano tells Sarah Benko, her former seventh-grade teacher, about how she became a serious student.
Rachel Salazar and her husband, Ruben, remember how their romance started with a typo.
Nineteen-year-old Noe Rueda (R) talks to his high school economics teacher, Alex Fernandez (L), about growing up poor in Chicago.