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Spread the Word in the Final Hours! ‘Sun Kissed’ Premieres Tonight

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Sun Kissed

Organizations across the country are getting the word out about Sun Kissed, and you can too!

Sun Kissed airs tonight on POV and will be streaming for free online through November 17th. Alert your community with our specialized online partner toolkit which includes a reminder email template, instructions for embedding the film trailer on Facebook, and sample tweets, like the ones below:

XP is a rare genetic disease, but not in this community. Why? “Sun Kissed” airs 10/18 on @povdocs @PBS

“Sun Kissed” – A story that starts with a single gene and quickly unspools. 10/18 on @povdocs @PBS

Looking for inspiration?

Organizations like the Global Genes Project, Genetic Alliance, American Indian Physicians, XP Family Support Group and American Indian Community House used Tweets, Facebook and blog posts to let their community know about the film.

Aubrey Gallegos
Aubrey Gallegos
Aubrey started at POV as an intern in 2011, and worked briefly as Special Events Coordinator before moving into a full time position as Community Engagement and Education Coordinator. Prior to joining POV, she spent three years as an environmental educator and deckhand aboard wooden sailing ships, including the Hudson River Sloop Clearwater, which was co-founded by Pete Seeger. She has also worked as an Event Manager for UnionDocs, a documentary art space in Brooklyn, and served as a Production Assistant on a number of independent film and theater productions. Aubrey graduated from Whitman College with bachelor’s degree in Rhetoric and Film Studies. Aubrey's favorite documentaries are: 1. Dont Look Back 2. Salesman 3. Sweetgrass 4. Food, Inc. 5. The Up Series
  • Ristraqueen

    My heartfelt admiration and praise to the featured family for being strong, Navajo parents. Not all Navajos were captured and forced on the Long Walk so not all of today’s Navajo population are decendents of Long Walk survivors. I’m not sure I accept the Long Walk link to this disorder but I believe the values of putting their children first, taking care of each other and spiritual fortitude are linked to the Long Walk. Otherwise, how would have those who survived the dark years at Ft. Sumner still been able to walk back to their homeland as they did.
    I hope more research will be done on this disorder to find out why it’s effecting Navajo families more often than others, but also how to prevent or cure it for all effected families. Excellent presentation!