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Wrong Anna Chiappetta?

Anna Chiappetta

Readjustment Therapist for the Administration

Veteran

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Veteran

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Background Information

Employment History

Ability Maine


Affiliations

Lions Club

Member


American Council of the Blind

Member


Education

M.S.


Web References(4 Total References)


Breath & Shadow Staff

www.abilitymaine.org [cached]

ANN CHIAPPETTA
Ann began fencing non-fiction for B & S in 2008 and now also fences poetry. She enjoys the challenge of the task and finds the experience enriching on many different levels. Of B & s, Ann holds the ezine in the highest regard because of the unique style and quality literary examples presented in each issue. Ann has been legally blind since 1993, losing most of her sight from retinal degeneration. She holds a Master's degree in Family Therapy and works as a readjustment therapist for the Veteran's administration. Ann is a featured writer and regular contributor to the Matilda Ziegler's Weekly E Zine, and Dialogue. Her poetry has appeared in small press publications including Lucidity andMidwest Poetry Review.


MAGNETS AND LADDERS / Spring/Summer 2015 Edition of Magnets and Ladders

www.magnetsandladders.org [cached]

by Ann Chiappetta
by Ann Chiappetta Honorable mention: "Blue Jeans" by Ann Chiappetta The caves were Anna and Bell. This was Anna, wasn't it? He was pretty sure it was Anna; he'd start out that way anyway. If one of the turns looked wrong he could always come back and do it over...assuming he still had light. This was no text adventure game-this was for real! He wondered why he hadn't separated the two maps and left one of them out in the motor home. They were stapled together, printed out in his office from one big file. Big letters had been carved in the rock outside of the cave showing which one was Anna and which one was Bell. They were around the mountain from each other, and he could just picture that palindrome "Anna," couldn't spell it backwards, could you? They'd come back down here after him if he didn't show in a few minutes. But wait, there was only one set of maps, and he had them. There was no hope for his cell phone, but he took it out and tried it just to make sure. Fifteen young men, fifteen explorer wannabes, had tackled Anna. I was mighty glad to see Anna's name on the front of that cave." by Ann Chiappetta She slid it off his back and onto her shoulder. She grabbed the saddle blanket with her free hand and set off for the tack room, heaving the heavy saddle onto its rack and draping the blanket next to it. On her way back to the stall, she noticed that her legs and buttocks ached a little, a sign that a good ride was better than a workout at the U.C. Berkley gym. She shared a closet-sized apartment a few blocks away. Both the apartment and the gym were only minutes from the main campus but the gym was always crowded and she wished the stable was closer. It was a better work-out by far. Rebel, her horse, a Palomino gelding, was a gentle soul demanding only some TLC whenever she visited. She took extra care grooming his velveteen, golden flanks and went over his hooves and combed out his mane and tail twice to make sure both were free of tangles and dirt. Then she stood with him, caressing his warm nose, letting his lips tickle her palm as she fed him a few carrots. After leaving Rebel, she logged in her stable time and signed out at the office, waving good-bye to her brother. He covered the mouthpiece of his phone, and mouthed, "Good ride? At one time, before blindness, Ann fed her muse with the visual arts. Now, she fulfills her muse with creating words. Ann's poetry has appeared in small press publications like Lucidity and Midwest Poetry Review, and her nonfiction pieces have been featured in The Matilda Ziegler online Magazine and Dialogue magazine. Legally blind since 1993, Ann lost most of her sight from retinal degeneration. After the diagnosis, she went on to obtain both an undergraduate and graduate degree. Currently Ann works as a readjustment therapist for the Veteran's Administration To read more writing, Visit her blog: http://www.thought-wheel.com.


www.magnetsandladders.org

by Annie Chiappetta
by Annie Chiappetta He Called Her "Queen", nonfiction by Annie Chiappetta At one time, before blindness, Ann fed her muse with the visual arts. Now she fulfills her muse with creating words. Ann's poetry has appeared in small press publications like Lucidity and Midwest Poetry Review, and her nonfiction pieces have been featured in The Matilda Ziegler online Magazine and Dialogue magazine. Legally blind since 1993, Ann lost most of her sight from retinal degeneration. After the diagnosis, she went on to obtain both an undergraduate and graduate degree. Currently Ann works as a readjustment therapist for the Veteran's Administration. To read more writing, Visit her blog: http://www.thought-wheel.com.


MAGNETS AND LADDERS

www.magnetsandladders.org [cached]

Anniversary: Terri Winaught, Ann Chiappetta, Bonnie Blose, and Alice Massa
by Ann Chiappetta Honorable Mention: "First Fruit" by Ann Chiappetta by Ann Chiappetta Bio: Ann Chiappetta M.S. is a writer, blindness advocate and family therapist. Ann is a member of the American Council of the Blind and the Lions Club. Her new book, UPWELLING: POEMS, is available in both e book and print formats. To purchase her book or read an excerpt, go to www.dvorkin.com/annchiappetta/ .


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