Carol Jacques remembers growing up in Chavez Ravine, a Mexican-American neighborhood in Los Angeles that was replaced by Dodger Stadium.
Alfred Zepeda (L) talks to his friend Albert Elias (R) about their childhood in Chavez Ravine, a Mexican-American neighborhood in Los Angeles that was replaced by Dodger Stadium.
17-year-old amateur boxing champion Seniesa Estrada talks to her father and coach, Joe Estrada, about how she got started in the sport.
Graciela Kavulla tells her husband, Timothy, about her grandmother, who was a midwife.
Claritza Abreu, who is originally from the Dominican Republic, tells her friend Gerardo Villacres about one of her first jobs in the United States.
Rob Sanchez (R) and his friend Felix Aponte (L), who both served time at Sing Sing Penitentiary, talk about Rob's diagnosis with an aggressive form of kidney disease.
Dr. Pedro "Joe" Greer talks to his wife, Janus, about how he started working with Miami's homeless.
Larry Hoover tells his granddaughter Anastacia Garcia about his time at The New Mexico Boys' School in Springer, New Mexico.
Richard Anthony Torres talks to his daughter Kathy Namba about his mother, Guadalupe Torres.
Lucille Mascarenas tells her son, Victor, about what happened when she moved from the city to work on her husband's family farm.
Adolph Carranza remembers an unusual holiday donation from the Salvation Army.
Jose Fernandez tells his wife, Teresita, about the first Thanksgiving he spent in the United States.
Congressman Raul Grijalva talks to his daughter Marisa about his mother's influence on his education.
Jose Cruz tells his daughter, Grace, about living in Villa Juana, a neighborhood in Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic, while his mother was living in New York City.
Secretary of the Interior, Kenneth Salazar (R) and his brother, Congressman John Salazar (L), talk about growing up in a family of eight children.
Sergeant Papsy Lemus tells her daughter Griselda about going off to war in Iraq.
John Hope Franklin, the late scholar of African American history, tells his son, John, about being a Boy Scout during the 1920s.
Lourdes Villanueva tells her son Roger about growing up in a family of migrant workers.
Hector Vega and his wife, Leopoldina, remember the day Hector returned home from war.