Nicole Lepping, founder and president of Sequim Wheelers, reveals the second new bike, the 2019 Opair adaptive wheelchair bicycle, on left, to volunteers on April 3 in the Dungeness River Audubon Center. Last year, volunteers gave 90 rides in 15 weeks on the 2018 Duet bike, on right. This year, volunteers plan up to four months of free rides for those unable to ride a bicycle. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Nicole Lepping, founder and president of Sequim Wheelers, reveals the second new bike, the 2019 Opair adaptive wheelchair bicycle, on left, to volunteers on April 3 in the Dungeness River Audubon Center. Last year, volunteers gave 90 rides in 15 weeks on the 2018 Duet bike, on right. This year, volunteers plan up to four months of free rides for those unable to ride a bicycle. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Sequim Wheelers set second season of free rides

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Above, protesters from Indivisible Sequim and other groups, including people from Port Angeles and Port Townsend, hold up signs against the immigrant detention facilities run by Customs and Border Protection, Immigration and Customs Enforcement, and other federal agencies in front of the CBP office in Port Angeles on July 12. By the end of the protest, around 90 people had joined in support. Left, Griffin and Moka Bartch hold a sign asking for federal authorities involved in immigration control to “stop bullying children” and to stop separating families. Sequim Gazette photos by Conor Dowley
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