Left to right: AHF Program Director Alex Levy, Lydia Martinez, Glenda DePaula (standing), Julie Melton,
AHF President Cindy Kelly, and Frances Quintana in New Mexico in February 2017

"Th ey were packed full, all of them," Frances Quintana remembered, describing the green Army buses that brought workers to Los Alamos during World War II. As Frances (above right) describes, hundreds of residents of northern New Mexico, including many members of the Hispano communities and Pueblos, worked on the Manhattan Project. The Manhattan Project has had complex and long-lasting legacies for northern New Mexico and the world.
Thanks to your generosity, in 2017 the Atomic Heritage Foundation made major strides in preserving and interpreting this history. Listening to the voices of participants like Frances Quintana is a powerful and effective way to learn from this history. Please make a year-end donation to support this effort.
Exterior view of the X-10 Graphite Reactor, 1949. image courtesy of the Department of Energy-Oak Ridge Office.
Thanks to your support, in 2017 the Atomic Heritage Foundation:
Your generosity and support has made these accomplishments possible. We have ambitious plans for 2018, but we can only accomplish them with your help. Please help us continue to preserve and interpret the Manhattan Project through the voices of the people who experienced it.
You can donate online here or send us a check made out to the Atomic Heritage Foundation at 910 17th Street, NW, Suite 408, Washington, DC 20006. We greatly appreciate your support. Thank you very much!
Best wishes and Happy New Year,

Atomic Heritage Foundation

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