Trouble viewing this email? Read it online.

This message is clipped. Scroll down to bottom left and click on "View entire message." 

For the full schedule of events, please click Climate Justice Teach-In Schedule.

Thumbnail image
Liturgy News
  • Tuesday, March 3, 5:15 Mass, we will celebrate International Women's Day as well as Tuesday of the 1st Week of Lent.
  • Wednesday, March 4, 5:15 Mass will be in Spanish.
  • Saturday, March 7 at 5:00, we will celebrate the Byzantine-rite Divine Liturgy of St. Basil the Great; potluck to follow. Thursday evening there will be a singing rehearsal and on Friday evening bread will be baked. Contact Chris Hadley, for more information.

Presider Schedule Week of March 2-7

Monday, 3/2: 8:00am Dionbo Rimasbe
Tuesday, 3/3: 8:00am Seluvannan 5:15pm  Janowiak/Cathelyn
Wednesday, 3/4: 8:00am Simpasa  5:15pm Fernandez
Thursday, 3/5: 8:00am Vu  5:15pm  Manuel/Ferus
Friday, 3/6: 8:00am Zezika 5:15pm O'Meara
Saturday, 3/7: 8:00am Connell

JST Announcements
  • For Lent, consider joining the Ignatian Solidarity Network's Lenten Food Waste Fast. You'll get a weekly update with pointers on reducing food waste along with an invitation to post a photo and short reflection to Instagram on each week's challenge. There are even some prizes involved. To sign up, go to Lenten Food Waste Fast
  • JST students may apply for "Student Development Grant" funding to subsidize expenses for participation in a conference or workshop that furthers one's scholarly and/or ministerial formation.  See information and application at this link.  Applications are due Wednesday, March 4.
  • Several offices are looking for student employees at this time: Front Desk, Office of Student Life (administrative assistant and event assistant), and Office of Enrollment Management and Marketing (recruiting and enrollment assistant). Please check out the job descriptions on the website and apply if interested. Check under Student Employment,
  • If you belong to a group that is interested in preparing a vegan soup for Soup Supper, please contact Mary Beth Lamb, There is also a sign-up sheet by the front desk. We have many openings!
  • Each spring, JST has a tradition of hosting a Talent Show for the school community.   We are looking for a team of student leaders who would like to organize this community-building event.  Please contact Paul Kircher at if you are interested in participating on the team.

JST Events

Zoom GTU Library Orientation
JST Orientation Week
All Day
JST Orientation Week
All Day
JST Orientation Week
All Day
JST Orientation Week
All Day
JST Orientation Week
All Day
Mass of the Holy Spirit and Welcome Back BBQ
5:15pm, Gesu Chapel

Mission Church at Night

SCU Events 

Seeing Creation Anew: Theology, Spirituality, and Justice for and with the Natural World
6:00-8:00, Campus Ministry, Benson Center

Featured Speaker: Paul J. Schutz, Assistant Professor, Religious Studies, SCU

Join us for some content-focused conversations! Refreshments will be served. 

Paul Schutz received his B.A. in English, Music, and Film Studies from Boston College and his M.A. and Ph.D. in Systematic Theology from Fordham University in the Bronx, NY. His research focuses on the relationship between religion and ecology, with an emphasis on how contemporary scientific knowledge grounds and informs humanity’s relationship with the natural world and other-than-human creatures.

Code and Creation: Studies of Human Myths + Machine Morality + Computers
6:00pm, St. Clare Room, Library and Learning Commons

Join the Ignatian Center’s Bannan Forum for a lecture by Dr. Ahmed Amer, Associate Professor of Computer Science and Engineering and a 2019-2020 Bannan Faculty Fellow. This talk may include useful lies, deceptive truths, and programming language advice for Pharaohs. Amidst increasing awareness of technology's impact on our societies, there is a growing view that engineers need to be more conscious of the ethical implications of the technologies they create. This view is compelling and true, but also a total myth.

Join us for a somewhat satirical, slightly technical, and wholly optimistic conversation, where we discuss how this apparent contradiction can be entangled, with just a little effort to understand, with an easily overlooked aspect of computer systems. We will also see how such an effort can help build bridges across other gulfs, be they interfaith dialogues or the reconciliation of science and religion.

“Evolution, Posthumanism and the New Catholicity”
7:00pm, Mission Church

5th Francis L. Markey “Women in Ministry” Speaker Series Event 
Featured Speaker: Ilia Delio, OSF, Ph.D.

“Lurking beneath our fragmented, binary and conflicted world is a power of divine love that is restless, dynamic and future and oriented. I will discuss the way nature struggles through to more life, the significance of the Christ event as the symbol of new life and the rise of AI-posthuman life as the next level of human personhood drawn toward a future fullness in God.”

The Water Project
4/3 and 4/4, 8:00pm, 4/5, 2:00pm, Meyer Theater, SCU

The Water Project is a multi-media performance work scheduled for premiere at Santa Clara University on April 3, 4 and 5, 2020. Reaching across disciplines, the collaborative creative team is composed of faculty members from the Music, Art & Art History, Theatre and Dance departments as well as consulting faculty from the Department of Civil Engineering and the Department Environmental Studies and Science. Additionally, we are creating a network of partnering community organizations to turn environmental inspiration into climate change action.

GTU News and Events

GTU Library Workshops

The GTU Library hosts workshops throughout the semester on Zotero (a free citation management program), Biblical exegesis, finding primary resources, and doing library research from a distance. Click here for the schedule.

Playful Encounters of the Third Kind: How Science and Religion Dialog Intersects with Interfaith Advocacy
7:00pm, Dinner Board Room, GTU Library

Russell Family Fellowship in Religion and Science Forum

In this talk, Adam Pryor, Assistant Professor of Religion at Bethany College, Lindsborg, KS, will examine how the development of intellectual values that can occur through Religion and Science dialog overlap with the development of critical values and skills for Interfaith advocacy work. Focusing particularly on envy, humility, and belonging, he will reflect on how classic methods in the field of Religion and Science can open new avenues for thinking about contemporary challenges in Interfaith Studies and the articulation of faith identity in teaching undergraduate students. 

Brown Bag Lunch with Matthew Hartman
12:00-1:00, Doug Adams Gallery

Our March talk will be given by 2019 Spring CARe Grant recipient Matthew Hartman (PhD, GTU), who traveled to Cork, Ireland in June 2019 to give a paper at the Conference of the International Society for the Study of Religion, Nature, and Culture. 

His paper, "The Historical Relations of Our Ecological Crisis: Theology, Colonialism, and Capitalism’s Logics", draws on art, literature, and film to challenge the concept of the Anthropocene and its increasingly dominant cultural narrative in describing the current era of climate change. Bolstered by climactic spectacles in art and visual media, the Anthropocene assumes a universalized human subject separated from nature and rooted in European industrialization—a narrative that champions technical responses, ignoring religion and the complex worlding relations between humans and their environments. Hartman will explore the alternative concept of Capitalocene, which highlights the intertwining nexus of theology, capitalism, and colonialism to engender new religious thinking and creative artistic renderings.

What if We are Not Alone? Considering the Significance of Non-intelligent Alien Life for Constructive Christian Theology
1:00pm, Dinner Board Room, GTU Library

Annual Russell Family Research Fellowship Conference in Religion and Science

Adam Pryor, Assistant Professor of Religion, Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kansas

Respondents: Braden Molhoek, Hyung-Joo Lee, Jamie Fowler and Ted Peters

Building on his forthcoming work Living with Tiny Aliens, Dr. Pryor will consider how astrobiological research can influence three concepts widely used within the Christian theological tradition: the image of God, sin, and vocation. He will consider the significance and challenges of understanding these doctrines in light of an astrobiological and ecological sense of 'planetarity.' Finally, he will consider how reframing these theological concepts at a planetary scale has consequences for imagining the ethical actions of individual religious persons. Registration required.

"Latinx and LGBTQ: Challenges to Belonging in Mainline Churches" with Rev. Carla Roland Guzman
12:10pm, 1798 Scenic Avenue

In this Lavender Lunch Carla Roland will discuss the findings of the first part of their research project on belonging for Latinx LGBTQ+ persons in the Episcopal Church and the various challenges faced by these communities.  In particular, they explore how folks feel about welcome, inclusion, appreciation, and belonging, and how this is a multivalent challenge that involves gender identity/expression, sexuality, and race/ethnicity. | Co-Sponsor: Church Divinity School of the Pacific | Come join the discussion!

Book of Kells and the Importance of Artistic Fascimile Sources
4:00pm, Classroom 1, DSPT

Presented by Dr. Kathryn Barush, Thomas E. Bertelsen Jr. Associate Professor of Art History and Religion

A fine facsimile copy of the Book of Kells was recently donated to Blackfriars Gallery. Dr. Barush will offer a brief introduction to this text and the importance of facsimile reproductions of primary texts for academic research. A ninth-century illuminated manuscript, Book of Kells contains the four Gospels together with various prefatory texts and tables. After the presentation, visitors will be provided an opportunity to browse the collection in Blackfriars Library dedicated to religion and the arts. 

Jews Out of the Question: A Critique of Anti-Anti-Semitism
6:30pm, Dinner Board Room, GTU Library

Please join us for a lecture with Dr. Elad Lapidot of the University of Bern, Switzerland. There will be a reception with light refreshments at 6:30pm, followed by the lecture at 7pm.

This event is co-sponsored by the Department of Rhetoric at UC Berkeley and the Richard S. Dinner Center for Jewish Studies at the GTU.

HIV/AIDS Ministry: Past and Present
5:00-7:00pm, Doug Adams Gallery, 2465 LeConte Avenue

Join CARe for a panel discussion presented in conjunction with our Spring 2019 exhibition, AFTER/LIFE, which features the work of Ed Aulerich-Sugai and Mark Mitchell. Both of these innovative and inspiring artists were affected by HIV/AIDS, leading to Ed's death in 1994.

Contemplative Lenten Retreat with Susan Philips, Ph.D.
9:00am- 1:00pm, 2407 Dana Street, Berkeley

Pause and pay attention to God’s great love and truth, as expressed through the life, death, and resurrection of Jesus Christ. Join us for a morning of prayer, reflection, and readying ourselves to continue our great pilgrimage with Christ. Cosponsored with First Presbyterian Church of Berkeley.

Storytelling and the Making of Jewish Culture
9:00am-7:00pm, Dinner Board Room, GTU Library

Storytelling is a primary engine of culture. An inherently interpersonal practice, stories describe and disrupt, educate and enrapture, galvanize and tranquilize. This conference brings together leading scholars to reflect on how storytelling has generated and transformed Jewish culture from ancient through contemporary times. Join us for this daylong event in which speakers will reflect on the subject of storytelling as a mechanism of cultural production and disruption in Jewish life.

This event is free and open to the public.

With Liberty and Justice For All with Dr. William Barber II
6:30pm, Chapel, ABSW

Join American Baptist Seminary of the West and the GTU for "With Liberty and Justice for All: Preparing Moral leaders for Action," a lecture by Rev. Dr. William Barber II. This event is part of the GTU's Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Peace Initiative.

For seating purposes, please RSVP by Friday, March 13, to Carolyn Matthew at 510-841-1905 or

Third Thursdays at BAMPFA with Rev. Gideon M. M'Imwonyo-Mbui
4:30-5:30pm, BAMPFA, 2151 Center Street

Every Third Thursday of the month, gather in the lobby of BAMPFA to receive complimentary museum admission and to hear a short talk on a current exhibition given by a member of the GTU community. Our March talk is given by Rev. Gideon M. M'Imwonyo-Mbui (GTU PhD student, Theology and Ethics), on the exhibition Rosie Lee Tompkins: A Retrospective

Rosie Lee Tompkins (1936–2006) is widely considered one of the most brilliant and inventive quiltmakers of the late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries. Her reputation has grown to the point where her work is no longer considered solely within the context of quilting, but celebrated among the great American artistic achievements of our time. Rosie Lee Tompkins: A Retrospective is the largest and most comprehensive exhibition of the artist’s work to date, featuring approximately seventy quilts, pieced tops, embroideries, assemblages, and decorated objects. It reveals Tompkins to be an artist of extraordinary variety, depth, and impact. 

Third Annual Borsch-Rast Book Lecture with Dr. Virgina Burrus
6:30pm, Dinner Board Room, GTU Library

Dr. Virginia Burrus will present on themes from her award-winning book, Ancient Christian Ecopoetics: Cosmologies, Saints, Things at the GTU’s Third Annual Borsch-Rast Book Lecture. A response will be offered by fellow GTU alum Douglas Christie (PhD, ’88), Professor and Chair of Theological Studies at Loyola Marymount University.

Q & A from the audience and a reception will follow the lecture. Please join us.


Community Events and Announcements

LifeSHIFT: Work and the Christian Journey with Dr. Thomas Bachhuber and Jim Briggs
2/28, 6:00pm - 3/1, 1:00pm. San Damiano Retreat, 710 Highland Drive, Danville

This retreat is an opportunity to reflect on your life and your faith, exploring avenues for new opportunities. You will engage practical career transition content, poetry, and prayer which will allow you to begin clarifying vocational needs and goals. 

Speaking Truth: Conversations on Women, Catholicism, and the Jesuit Mission
11:30-1:00, LS 104 - Getty Study, Lo Schiavo Science, USF, San Francisco

How do questions of gender and inclusion align with our Catholic, Jesuit mission? Where do tensions arise? How might this campus community, guided by Ignatian spirituality, work towards greater inclusion of people of all genders, particularly women? This lunchtime conversation will offer space to explore such questions.

Facilitators Lisa Cathelyn, M.Div., and Jessie Bazan, M.Div., recently co-authored Dear Joan Chittister: Conversations with Women in the Church. Both women are alumnae of Marquette University and active in collegiate and ecumenical ministry. Their book is a series of honest letters between millennial Catholic women and Sr. Joan Chittister, OSB, on sisterhood, speaking truth, and standing up to the patriarchy.

Weaponizing Narratives: Why America Wants Gun Control But Doesn't Have It
4:10pm, Chevron Auditorium, International House, 2299 Piedmont, UC Berkeley

If having a gun really made you safer, then America would be one of the safest countries in the world. It’s not. Yet while Americans consistently favor more gun control, gun laws have generally become more lax. That is partly due to the material resources of the gun lobby. But it is also about the central role of the gun, what it represents in the American narrative, and the inability of gun control advocates to develop a counter-narrative. Gary Younge, until recently the editor-at-large of The Guardian, and now Professor of Sociology at Manchester University, will present as part of UC Berkeley’s commemorative events spotlighting African American history after the passage of the 400 Years of African American History Commission Act.

To learn more about UC Berkley’s initiative, visit

Considering Matthew Shepard, Cantata by Craig Hella Johnson, performed by Cantare Con Vivo
7:30pm; Unitarian Universalist Church of Berkeley, 1 Lawson Road, Kensington

Matthew Shepard, the Wyoming teenager who became a national figure after he was beaten and left for dead for being gay in 1998, has inspired plays, documentaries and books. He is the subject of this newly written 95-minute extended work that explores his life, death and legacy. Composer Craig Hella Johnson, Director of Austin choir Conspirare and former Director of San Francisco’s own Chanticleer, features lyrics taken from Shepard’s writing as well as dark passages about the group that picketed his funeral. “The piece actually became a whole lot more than just the story of the suffering,” Johnson said. “It needed to become this larger invitation to return to love. And to return to remember who we are as human beings, in the deepest sense of our essence." Tickets are $10 for students; $35 general admission. There will also be performances at Walnut Creek Presbyterian Church on February 29 and at First Presbyterian Church of Oakland on March 1.

Speaking Science to Power: Advising U.S. Presidents about Science and Environment
4:10pm, International House Auditorium, 2299 Piedmont Avenue, Berkeley

John Holdren, professor at the John F. Kennedy School of Government and the Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences at Harvard, will lecture. This lecture draws heavily on Dr. Holdren’s career-long engagement with environmental policy and science policy, culminating in his roles in the White House under Presidents Clinton (as a member of his Council of Advisors on Science and Technology) and Obama (as the longest-serving Science Advisor to the President since the inception of the position). He explains why presidents need science advice; what the President’s Science Advisor, the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, and the President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology do and how they relate to other actors inside and outside government; and the challenges, opportunities, successes, and failures that have characterized efforts in these domains under Presidents Clinton through Trump.

Rapid Climate Change is Transforming the Arctic: Why Everybody Should Care
4:10, International House Auditorium, 2299 Piedmont Avenue, Berkeley

John Holdren, professor at the John F. Kennedy School of Government and the Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences at Harvard, will focus on the Arctic and its warming two to four times faster than the global average, transforming landscapes, the Arctic Ocean, and Arctic ecosystems. One of the biggest impacts may be those that affect us all: melting Arctic land ice contributing to global sea-level rise and greenhouse-gas emissions from thawing permafrost accelerating temperature increases worldwide.

Flannery: The Storied Life of the Writer from Georgia; film screening and panel discussion
6:00-9:00pm, G56 Classroom, Harney Science Center, USF, San Francisco

Winner of the first-ever Library of Congress / Lavine Family / Ken Burns Prize for Film, Flannery is the lyrical, intimate exploration of the life and work of author Flannery O’Connor, whose distinctive Southern Gothic style influenced a generation of artists and activists. With her family home at Andalusia (the Georgia farm where she grew up and later wrote her best known work) as a backdrop, a picture of the woman behind her sharply aware, starkly redemptive style comes into focus. Including conversations with those who knew her and those inspired by her (Alice Walker, Tommy Lee Jones, Mary Karr, Conan O’Brien and more), Flannery employs never-before-seen archival footage, newly discovered personal letters and her own published words (read by Mary Steenburgen) alongside original animations and music to elevate the life and legacy of an American literary icon. Learn more about the film at:

Panelists include Mark Bosco, SJ and Elizabeth Coffman (co-directors of the film) along with Richard Rodriguez, author featured in the documentary. Kimberly Connor will moderate.

Foot Massage Workshop: The Art of Anointing
9:30am-4:30pm, 240 Golden Gate Avenue, Suite 206, San Francisco

Learn a simple and effective 20-minute foot massage sequence in preparation for Holy Thursday massage session in the Tenderloin neighborhood, 11am - 3:00pm, April 9.

Workshop Cost Sliding Scale $75-$100 (Scholarships Available)

To register, call (415) 344-0302 or email

Body Wisdom and Climate Emergency: An Interplay and Mindfulness Training
May 8, 7:00pm - May 10, 4pm, InterPlayce, 2273 Telegraph, Oakland

Presenters: Kaira Jewel Lingo and Cynthia Winton-Henry

This weekend training invites you to meet the challenge we face with our rapidly changing climate and to learn ways to bring key healing wisdom to others. To do this we will readopt our ancient birthright practices of movement, song, storytelling, and being together in nature in the service of releasing climate grief, befriending eco-anxiety and developing effective responses that encourage collective transformation.

This training is for anyone, including activists, community and spiritual leaders, youth, helping professionals, and changemakers. Since climate justice is inextricably connected with racial and economic justice we have set an intention to have 50 percent of the group be Black/Indigenous/People of Color.  Sliding Scale. Apply by April 1.

Job Announcements and More

Church Mutual Religious Scholar Scholarship for 2020-21 -- NEW!!

For the fourth year in a row, CM CARES will award up to $250,000 in scholarships to deserving graduate-level religious scholars. Fifty scholarship winners will each receive a $5,000 award that may be used to pay for tuition, fees, books or other costs of attending school during the 2020-21 academic year. Students of all faiths are encouraged to apply.

For more information, click here. To apply, click here. Deadline to register is April 8.

Louisville Institute Fellowships

The Louisville Institute offers fellowships for doctoral study and dissertation work. The Doctoral Fellowship (DOC) program encourages current Ph.D./Th.D. students to consider theological education as their vocation. The Institute awards up to ten two-year Doctoral Fellowships of $2,000 per year. In addition, Fellows constitute a peer learning cohort that meets six times over a two year period. Apply by March 1, 2020.

For more information and to apply, see the Louisville Institute site.

CHA Theology and Ethics Colloquium, "Ethics Beyond the Bedside"

CHA's Theology and Ethics Colloquium, "Ethics Beyond the Bedside", will examine ethical implications for Catholic health care around critical issues in society, technology, national media and the Church. This year, the annual, invitation-only event for ethicists will take place March 11-13, 2020 at the Chase Park Plaza Royal Sonesta Hotel in St. Louis. Please visit their webpage for more details. Please see the entry entitled "CHA Colloquium Scholarship" that follows below for information on a scholarship opportunity to assist with attendance costs. 

Graduate Summer Institute on the Catholic Imagination

The Graduate Summer Institute (GSI) provides an opportunity for current graduate students to broaden and deepen their engagement with the Catholic imagination, specifically in the spheres of theology, poetry, literature and film. This ten day program combines master classes and seminars with scholarly research, relaxed time for community collaboration and reflection, and a series of interesting excursions--all in the setting of one of the country's most bustling campuses and cities.

It will take place at the Hank Center for the Catholic Intellectual Heritage, Loyola University, Chicago, July 8-18, 2020. For more details, click here. Applications are due March 15. 

Call for Papers

The March 2020 issue of Asian Horizons (of the Dharmaram Journal of Theology) invites articles on "Synodal Church." Though synodality is not a new concept in itself, Pope Francis’ vision of synodality has given it new levels of meaning and new vitality for the life and mission of the Church. Church leaders and theologians have developed further Pope’s vision of synodality, but this vision and its practical implications are to be developed further. Please send your articles (4500-5000 words, including the footnotes) by March 20, 2020. Kindly include the abstract of the article in 150-200 words, 5-7 keywords and a summary of the CV of the author in 100-150 words. For submitting the articles and for more details, please contact Shaji George Kochuthara, editor-in-chief, at

Asian Horizons is a forum for theological reflection in the Asian context marked by economic poverty, cultural diversity and religious plurality. Although the focus is on theological reflection in the context of Asia, the journal also addresses theological developments and concerns of the universal Church and endeavors to dialogue with the Church in various contexts. 

Commonweal Internship Summer 2020
Each semester, Commonweal offers internships to up-and-coming young writers, journalists, theologians, marketers, and critics. They are currently welcoming applications for the summer of 2020.

Interns have the opportunity to explore Commonweal’s editorial, marketing, development, and digital work, depending on interest and background. Responsibilities include: 
  • Writing original content for Commonweal's website or print magazine
  • Assisting with website curation and research, including art and archival collection
  • Preparing content for publication using an online content management system (CMS).
  • Assisting in editorial planning and production of The Commonweal Podcast.
  • Creating and planning content for social media.
Start and end dates are flexible, with modest stipends offered to help defray living and commuting expenses. Summer interns must be available full time.

Interested applicants should submit a cover letter, resume, and at least two samples of original writing to

For more information, see the website at: Applications are due March 31.

Lucile Murray Durkin Scholarship for Women Discerning Priestly Vocation

Scholarship applications are open to women and non-binary persons enrolled or accepted into an undergraduate or graduate studies program. To be eligible the candidate must be enrolled or participate in at least one class or significant volunteer ministry of comparable scope that they believe would forward the discernment of their call to a life in ordained ministry.  This scholarship is primarily directed to women and non-binary people who wish to be ordained Catholic Priests (including Ecumenical Catholic and Roman Catholic Women Priests). Secondarily it is open to those who are seeking priestly ordination in other denominations. For more information, click here.  To apply, click here.

Applications are accepted until April 29, 2020 and awardees will be notified in June 2020.  

Call for Papers: EcoTheo Review
The EcoTheo Review is a quarterly journal dedicated to enlivening conversations and commitments around ecology, spirituality, and art. They are always open to submissions of poetry, prose, and visual art that explore questions of nature and spirituality, from within and outside all religious traditions. They are delighted by innovative, original, thoughtful art that reflects the values of curiosity, justice, and community. They also welcome reviews of contemporary poetry and prose that engage themes of ecology and/or theology. They look forward to reading and seeing your work! Please visit for submission guidelines. 
Call for Papers, Society for the Phenomenology of Religious Experience

The Conference on Religious Experience and the Crisis of Secular Reason, September 16-18, 2020 at the University of Vienna, is looking for abstracts. Please submit papers of no more than 600 words, formatted for anonymous review, to before May 30, 2020. You can also enclose a full paper; submissions with ready papers will be given a priority. Enclose your biographic information in the body of email. Notifications of acceptance will be emailed by June 15, 2020. For more information, click here.

Black History Month Mass, February 25, Offertory Procession. Photo by Maddie La Forge. 

To submit items for publication in this newsletter, please send to by noon on Wednesday of the week you want it published. Students, faculty, and staff are invited to submit photos of events for the photo of the week.

Jesuit School of Theology of Santa Clara University
Assistant Dean of Students
1735 Le Roy Avenue Berkeley, CA 94709
Phone: 510-549-5029