Contra Costa County


At 11:23 pm Saturday, Contra Costa County Fire and CALFIRE responded to a report of a motorcycle crash in the 4900 block of Morgan Territory Road.

According to the witness, the motorcyclist was on the ground and breathing.

Upon arrival of CALFIRE, CPR was in progress and a medical helicopter was requested.

By 11:43pm, the incident was listed as a coroners case and all responding units were cancelled.

No further information was provided per radio traffic.

Here is a look at the CHP Log:

12:02 AM 5 [18] 404C 1185 EVIDENCE
11:26 PM 3 [7] 1039 FIRE 1141 ENRT
11:25 PM 2 [4] TRF TO 1039 COCO FIRE



Photo by Hold Your Horses

After all the horrible fires in Northern California, like the one in Butte that claimed more than 70,000 acres and destroyed 450 homes, I can’t help but think about the lack of active fire stations here in Contra Costa County and wonder how many of us are prepared for a fire or any natural disaster. Let alone when emergency services cannot respond in a timely manner due to their limited numbers.

Here in the East County there is a large population of farmers, ranchers, horse facilities and other related occupations & lifestyles that include large numbers of animals on peoples’ properties.

horse-shoeFor these properties fire is one of the scariest and most likely disasters to be faced with given our dry climate and open acres. In the event of a natural disaster, such as a fire, loading up family, household items and pets is a difficult endeavor, but to couple that with your herd of cattle, a flock of sheep, a coop full of chickens or your stables worth of horses is an added difficulty & as was illustrated in the latest disasters to hit Butte and the Valley, an impossibility for some.

Contra Costa Animals Services has a group of 100+ trained emergency animal sheltering volunteers and are in the developing stages of creating a livestock large animal evacuation component to add to the CART Team program that is already in place. Contra Costa County is on the leading edge of developing such a program. Every County that has no such program in place is urged to follow suit.

Currently there is an additional and successful volunteer organization in place that is unrelated to the County’s existing program, and their focus is particularly to aid the farming community, it is called “Hold Your Horses” (HYH).

Hold-Your-Horses-calfireHold Your Horses’ Facebook page was created by Chantel Tieman following the Mount Diablo fire of 2013 that burned through almost 4000 acres of beautiful East County.

Tieman saw an opportunity to use social media as a platform to organize and recruit volunteers for future disasters as she watched people offering up their assistance to evacuate, move, house & assist with animals that were being displaced via Facebook. However due to the multiple social media outlets and lack of direct communication there was confusion, bottle neck traffic and people who had too many offers of assistance and those with none.

During the Mount Diablo fire the team that was to form Hold Your Horses helped relocate and house approximately 30 horses, livestock and some family pets that were displaced during the fire. Born of the fire of 2013 with approximately 300 members in its formative months Tieman keeps meticulous records of all members of Hold Your Horses who are willing to assist in the event of any disaster – their details include – addresses, number of and type of animals that can be housed/boarded at their homes/ranches and if they have any special equipment that could be used for transporting if needed. These records also include the members’ own animal count & needs if they find themselves having to evacuate.

Erin Pina and Furry Friends Food Relief joined up and helped with HYH to bring supplies to animals in need during and after the Butte fire!
Erin Pina and Furry Friends Food Relief joined up and helped with HYH to bring supplies to animals in need during and after the Butte fire!

During the recent Butte fire Hold Your Horses (HYH) teamed up with Furry Friends Food Relief Program (FFFRP) and collected donations to distribute to the displaced victims both human & animal.

Tieman says, “ Facebook is a wonderful tool . We posted that we were going up to help evacuate and we didn’t want to arrive with empty trailers.“

With the community’s help and the support of local businesses such as Rafter D who donated $100’s of dollars’ worth of feed, HYH & FFFRP were able to pack 9-trailers full of much needed feed and donations for a multitude of fire victims.

When I asked Tieman why she felt so compelled to help and if she was surprised by the response she responded, “The horse community is very tight, it’s like a family always looking out for each other even if you are miles apart and have never met you just do what you can for others. It’s just the way it is, you never give it a second thought.”

Her description reminds of something out of an old western only its 2015 and these farmers and ranchers still live this way, their hand shake being their word and their respect of another is shown by giving a helping hand without ever asking for anything in return. In a world of hustle and bustle its these farmers and ranchers that show all of us what community is all about. Here they are in midst of disaster but looking out for one another because to them there is no other way

Photo by Hold Your Horses
Photo by Hold Your Horses

In times of disaster it is truly amazing what man will do for his fellow man. Hold Your Horses & Furry Friends Food Relief Program illustrate just how a common love for animals and their owners can bring communities in different Counties together.

Having these two already established organizations made it easy to reach out to East County for help. Even after the ashes have settled there is still a great need for donations to sustain displaced livestock due to whole fields of grass, barns that stored feed, stables, sheds, shelters and fencing that once contained livestock all having burnt to nothing.

Grass will grow again, shelter and storage will be rebuilt and restocked and fences will be erected once more, but it will not happen overnight.

Emergency preparedness begins at home. Have you got a plan? Have you discussed this plan with all of your family? What if you are not home when disaster strikes? Where will you go? Have you considered your animals? Be prepared.

If you would like to become part of the Hold Your Horses program or donate feed or other items to the Butte Fire Victims please do so via their Facebook page.


Washington, DC Congressman Mark DeSaulnier (CA-11) hails the $1.6 million in federal funds awarded to Contra Costa County’s Zero Tolerance Initiative under the U.S. Department of Justice, Office for Victims of Crime (OVC) grants program for Comprehensive Services for Victims of All Forms of Human Trafficking. This funding will help Contra Costa County build on their human trafficking prevention efforts and better identify and serve the victims of human trafficking.

“During my time as a County Supervisor we developed the first Zero Tolerance Initiative in California. This is an important program and I am pleased we were able to play a role in securing federal funds to help combat human trafficking and to support survivors. I am proud of the pioneering work Contra Costa County has done to stop domestic violence,” said Congressman DeSaulnier.

“Domestic violence, sexual assault and human trafficking have devastating impacts on our community. These grant awards will boost our efforts to reach and serve victims who are often unseen, and suffering in silence. We are deeply honored to have been selected. These grants demonstrate a vote of confidence in the strong partnerships we are building among criminal justice and community agencies,” said Devorah Levine, Zero Tolerance Chair.

Contra Costa County’s Zero Tolerance Initiative was established in 2001 by the County Board of Supervisors in an effort to combat domestic violence and protect victims. In June of this year, Congressman DeSaulnier was joined by Members of Congress who represent Contra Costa County in sending a letter to the Department of Justice in support of Contra Costa County’s application to the OVC grants program. A copy of that letter can be found here.


The California Highway Patrol, the Pittsburg Police Department, the Antioch Police Department, and the Brentwood Police Department have partnered together to provide “CLUB” anti-theft devices to motorists who own the most commonly stolen vehicles.

This initiative is an extension of the “VSET” partnership. VSET, the Vehicle Theft Suppression Enforcement Team, is a collaboration of resources from many of the law enforcement agencies throughout Contra Costa County to reduce the number of stolen vehicles.

The CLUB anti-theft devices were purchased using funding provided by the National Insurance Crime Bureau (NICB). The NICB is a nonprofit organization supported by insurance companies for the purpose of actively assisting law enforcement in suppressing vehicle thefts and other insurance fraud related crimes.

Approximately 450 CLUBs were purchased, and will be distributed by the four agencies to local residents who own vehicles which top the County’s stolen vehicle list.

Honda Accords and Civics, manufactured prior to 2000, make up the top 17 categories. Each agency will be evaluating local vehicle theft statistics to determine the criteria to distribute the CLUBs.

Anyone interested in receiving a CLUB, free of charge, may contact the identified agencies for further information.

For further information, please contact CHP Officer John Fransen at (925) 646-4980.

Road construction on Vasco Road returns this week as crews will be re-striping the roadway in the evening and early morning hours.
According to the county, the night paving work on Vasco is complete, however, the following schedule for  re-striping the roadway and applying a sealant to the shoulders is as follows:
  • Tuesday night, September 29, 8:30 pm – 5:00 am
  • Wednesday night, September 30, 8:30 pm – 5:00 am
  • Thursday night, October 1, 8:30 pm – 5:00 am
  • Friday night, October 2, 8:30 pm to 5:00 am
Electronic message boards will alert drivers of the upcoming work times. Traffic controls will be in effect.  One lane will be open to traffic, however drivers can expect delays.
The project is funded using local gas tax dollars and a federal grant program for local streets and roads preservation administered by the Bay Area’s Metropolitan Transportation Commission.


The FBI released its 2014 Crime Statistics Monday which they say shows a 0.2 percent decrease in violent crimes reported by law enforcement in 2014 when compared to 2013.

In East Contra Costa County, FBI statistics show crime is down in most categories as reported by law enforcement.

Antioch Police work a Nov. 5 shooting on A Street & E. 18th

In the City of Antioch, with the help of two tax measures to assist police and reduce crime, it appears to be working. In 2013, they reported a total of 946 violent crimes, however, in 2014, that number dropped to 849. They also saw a drop in homicides from 12 down to 9. In 2015, homicides to date are at 5.  Antioch also saw a reduction in robberies, assaults, property crimes, burglaries, larceny-theft, and motor vehicle thefts.

The City of Brentwood saw an increase of violent crime go from 89 to 102 with robberies doubling from 20 to 49 between 2013 to 2014. They also saw an increase in property crimes, larceny-theft, and motor vehicle thefts. However, Brentwood did see a decrease in assaults and burglaries.

Oakley Police & Sheriffs Office work January 2014 homicide

In the City of Oakley, they saw a violent crimes drop from 70 to 45, however, saw an increase in homicides where they had 0 reported in 2013 but had 2 in 2014. According to the statistics, Oakley had 3 less robberies (16 total), 22 less aggravated assaults (25 total), 28 less property crimes (469 total), 3 less burglaries (134 total), and 41 less larceny-theft cases (225 total). They did report they had an increase in motor vehicle thefts by 16 (110 total).

The City of Pittsburg reported 10 less violent crimes in 2014 where they had a 175 reported. Homicides remained the same at 4-total. They also reported a decrease in robberies by 15 (96 total). They did see an increase in aggravated assaults by 4 (72 total), an increase of property crimes by 340 cases (2,362 total), 3 more burglaries (570 total). They also saw an increase in larceny-thefts by 246 (1,072 total) with an increase in motor vehicle thefts by 91 (720 total). Arsons also increased from 5 to 18 incidents.


Here is a look at Antioch, Brentwood, Oakley and Pittsburg crime statistics over the last 5-years (Click to enlarge)


Here is Monday’s Press Release via the FBI

FBI Release Official 2014 Crime Statistics

Latest Crime Stats Released
Decrease in 2014 Violent Crimes, Property Crimes

Today, the FBI is releasing the 2014 edition of its annual report Crime in the United States, a statistical compilation of offense, arrest, and police employee data reported voluntarily by law enforcement agencies that participate in the Bureau’s Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program. This latest report reveals that the estimated number of violent crimes reported by law enforcement to UCR’s Summary Reporting System during 2014 decreased 0.2 percent when compared with 2013 data. And the estimated number of property crimes decreased 4.3 percent from 2013 levels.

Here are some highlights from Crime in the United States, 2014:

  • There were an estimated 1,165,383 violent crimes (murder and non-negligent homicides, rapes, robberies, and aggravated assaults) reported by law enforcement.
  • Aggravated assaults accounted for 63.6 percent of the violent crimes reported, while robberies accounted for 28.0 percent, rape 7.2 percent, and murders 1.2 percent.
  • There were an estimated 8,277,829 property crimes (burglaries, larceny-thefts, and motor vehicle thefts) reported by law enforcement. Financial losses suffered by victims of these crimes were calculated at approximately $14.3 billion.
  • Larceny-theft accounted for 70.8 percent of all property crimes reported, burglary for 20.9 percent, and motor vehicle theft for 8.3 percent
  • Police made an estimated 11,205,833 arrests during 2014—498,666 for violent crimes, and 1,553,980 for property crimes. More than 73 percent of those arrested during 2014 were male.
  • The highest number of arrests was for drug abuse violations (1,561,231), followed by larceny-theft (1,238,190) and driving under the influence (1,117,852).

What’s new this year? For one, the 2014 publication includes the inaugural Federal Crime Data report, which contains traditional UCR data from a handful of federal agencies, as well as FBI arrest data on human trafficking, hate crimes, and criminal computer intrusions.

Also included for the first time in Crime in the United States is UCR’s second report of human trafficking data submitted by state and local law enforcement.

It is expected that law enforcement participation in data collection for both reports will expand over time, which will help provide a more complete picture of those crimes.

Message from FBI Director. Included in the report is a message from Director James Comey, who said that UCR plans to begin collecting data about non-fatal shootings between law enforcement and civilians, and he encouraged all law enforcement agencies to submit their data about fatal shootings and justifiable homicide data, which is currently collected. Once the FBI begins collecting the expanded data, UCR plans to add a special publication that will focus on law enforcement’s use of force in shooting incidents. That report will outline facts about what happened, who was involved, whether there were injuries or deaths, and the circumstances surrounding the incidents.

Explains Comey, “We hope this information will become part of a balanced dialogue in communities and in the media—a dialogue that will help to dispel misperceptions, foster accountability, and promote transparency in how law enforcement personnel relate to the communities they serve.”

In his message, Comey also encourages law enforcement agencies to participate in UCR’s National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS), created to improve the quantity and quality of crime data collected by law enforcement by capturing more detailed information on each single crime occurrence.

Recently, the International Association of Chiefs of Police—with the Major Cities Chiefs Association, National Sheriffs’ Association, and the Major County Sheriffs’ Association—released a joint position paper supporting the adoption of the NIBRS to replace the Summary Reporting System. The group says that the NIBRS “provides a more comprehensive view of crime in the United States and offers greater flexibility in data compilation and analysis.”

Looking ahead. Beginning in January 2016, data collection will begin for the newest UCR Program initiative—animal cruelty offenses—requested by the National Sheriffs’ Association and the Animal Welfare Institute.

Crime in the United States, 2014
Press release
More on the UCR Program

Tri Delta Transit released information Monday on the Clipper Card which is set to start on November 1. They provided general information as well as a Q&A.
Clipper Card

Information provided below assumes a Clipper start date of November 1, 2015. Please note that this date may change based on Clipper readiness. A new schedule will be in effect starting November 1, 2015. No time changes have been made from the current schedule.

Using Clipper on Tri Delta Transit

Starting November 1, 2015 Clipper will be accepted on all Tri Delta Transit buses (Paratransit not included).

Clipper automatically figures out the cost of your ride, including all discounts and transfers.

If you pay for your ride with cash value, you must have a minimum balance of $1.75 on an adult or Youth Clipper card or 75 cents on a Senior or RTC Clipper card.

To use Clipper on Tri Delta Transit, locate the Clipper card reader on the bus. Tag your card by holding it flat against the Clipper logo on the reader, and wait for the beep and green light. The card reader either will verify that you have a valid pass and display the expiration date or will deduct the cash value fare and show your remaining balance.

If your card balance is low, the reader will beep twice and display a yellow light. You can still board the bus, but you will need to add value to your card before your next trip. If you do not have enough value on your card, the reader will beep three times and display a red light, and you will not be able to pay your fare with Clipper.

Changes to 24-Hour Passes/Pass Price Increase with Clipper

With the arrival of Clipper Card, 24-Hour passes will change to single-Day Passes and will expire at 2:59 am after purchase/validation. Day Pass prices effective with the arrival of Clipper will be as follows:

• Day Pass General Public: $3.75

• Day Pass Senior/Disabled: $1.75

Fares and passes on Clipper

When Clipper begins on Tri Delta Transit, you will be able to use a 31-Day Pass or cash value on a Clipper card.

Minimum Balance

When paying with cash value, you will be required to have a minimum balance of $1.75 on an adult or Youth Clipper card or 75 cents on a Senior or RTC Clipper card. No minimum cash value balance is required if you are using a 31-Day Pass.

31-Day Passes

A 31-Day Pass gives you unlimited rides on designated routes. You have the following options for 31-Day passes:

Pass Accepted on
Tri Delta Transit 31-Day Pass All Tri Delta Transit Local and Express routes
East Bay Regional Local 31-Day Pass
  • County Connection (upgrade fee for adults and youth on Express routes)
  • Tri Delta Transit
  • WestCAT (except for Lynx Transbay service)
  • Wheels
East Bay Regional Express 31-Day Pass
  • County Connection
  • Tri Delta Transit
  • WestCAT (except for Lynx Transbay service)
  • Wheels


Tri Delta Transit 31-Day passes, East Bay Regional Local 31-Day passes, and East Bay Regional Express 31-Day passes will be able to be loaded on adult, youth, senior and RTC Clipper Cards at the adult/youth price.

Day Passes/Day Pass Accumulator

A Day Pass gives you unlimited rides on a single day (S3.7S for adults and youth/Sl.75 for senior and RTC customers). The Day Pass Is a regional pass that is good on most County Connection, Tri Delta Transit, WestCAT and Wheels routes. You get the Day Pass discount automatically, only If you need it. Once you pay $3.75 in fares in a day ($l.75 for senior and RTC customers) on any combination of the participating transit services, your rides will be free of charge for the rest of that day. Free rides and fares paid on WestCAT Lynx Transbay service do not apply toward a Day Pass.

Transfers and Fare Credits

Clipper will automatically provide a free transfer ride on another Tri Delta Transit, County Connection, WestCAT or Wheels bus within 120 minutes of using your Clipper Card on a Tri Delta Transit, County Connection, WestCAT or Wheels bus. Clipper also calculates free or discounted transfer fares from BART for adults and youth.

If you are transferring to a transit service that does not accept Clipper, you should request a paper transfer.

Can I use my Clipper card on all Tri Delta Transit routes?

Yes. When Clipper begins being accepted on Tri Delta Transit, your Clipper Card will be accepted on all Tri Delta Transit routes.

How long is my transfer good?

Transfers (one transfer ride only) will be good for 120 minutes after boarding a bus. If you tag your second bus within the appropriate time frame, you will be granted your transfer. If you tag after that period, Clipper will deduct additional fare from your card.

Do I need to ask for a paper transfer?

Clipper keeps track of your rides and automatically grants you appropriate transfer discounts when transferring to another agency that accepts Clipper. If you are transferring to a transit service that does not accept Clipper, you should request a paper transfer.

How does the Day Pass work?

A Day Pass gives you unlimited rides on local and express routes on a single day ($3.75 for adults/$1.75 for youth, senior and RTC customers). The Day Pass is a regional pass that will be valid on Tri Delta Transit, County Connection, WestCAT and Wheels local routes. You get the Day Pass discount automatically, only if you need it. The actual amount you pay on local routes is credited toward earning a Day Pass. Free rides and fares paid on WestCAT Lynx Transbay service do not apply toward a Day Pass. Once you pay $3.75 in local fares in a day ($1.75 for youth, senior and RTC customers) on any combination of the participating transit services, your rides on local routes will be free of charge for the rest of that day.

If I have a 31-Day Pass on my Clipper card, do I need to tag my card every time?

Yes. Whether you are paying your fare with cash value or a 31-Day Pass, you must tag your card to a Clipper card reader every time you board the bus.

If I add a new 31-Day Pass on my Clipper card before my current 31-Day Pass expires, when does the new 31-Day Pass become active?

It depends on how you add your pass. If you add a new 31-Day Pass in person while the previous pass is still active on your card, Clipper will simply extend the expiration date of your current pass by 31 days, with no gap in between. If you want a gap in between your old pass expiring and the new one becoming active, purchase your new pass only after the old one expires, and the new pass will be activated the first time you use it.

If you are signed up for Autoload or you order your pass online or by phone, Clipper will automatically load the new pass to your Clipper card the next time you tag your card after the original pass has expired. For example, if you have a Local 31-Day Pass that expires on May 12, the new pass will not become active until the first time the card is tagged AFTER May 12. If you do not tag your card again until May 21, the new pass will be activated with a start date of May 21 and an expiration date 31 days from the start date. This happens automatically, with no disruption in your ability to use Clipper.

Apply for a Clipper Card

To apply for Clipper Card, download the appropriate application below (also available at and mail, fax or email the completed application to the address listed on the application. You may also bring the completed form with a photo ID and proof of age to Tri Delta Transit’s administrative office at 801 Wilbur Avenue in Antioch. Hours are Monday–Thursday from 7:00 AM to 6:00 PM, and Fridays from 8:00 AM – 5:00 PM. Acceptable proof of age includes a valid Driver License, State ID card, alien registration/permanent resident card, matricula consular/consular ID card, SF City ID card, or a birth certificate.

Senior Clipper cards are available at Tri Delta Transit’s administrative office, however, they have no stored cash value. Cash values may be added to the cards at many locations including BART stations.

Youth Clipper cards (ages 5 to 18 yrs old) are NOT available at Tri Delta Transit’s administrative office. You may turn in completed applications along with acceptable proof of age at Tri Delta Transit, but the cards will be mailed to the applicant by Clipper.

Tri Delta Transit, along with other smaller suburban operators are not yet equipped to accept the Clipper Card. For participating agencies, as well as information about Clipper Card please visit

Download Clipper Card Application

Senior Application: Click here to download the application

Youth Application: Click here to download the application


Police from the East Bay Regional Park District and Fremont Police Department are seeking the public’s help locating an Oakland man suspected of car burglaries and break-ins throughout the Bay Area.

The suspect, Ricky Joseph, 27, is described as an African American male, 6-foot-1, 210 pounds, with black hair and brown eyes. He was last seen fleeing police on foot Friday around 5 p.m. near Chevy’s in Emeryville.

Working with Fremont police, East Bay Parks police located Joseph’s vehicle, a Chevrolet Traverse rental car, at about 3:50 p.m on Skyline Boulevard near Roberts Regional Recreation Area in the Oakland Hills. When police approached him as he sat in the car, Joseph fled north on Skyline. East Bay Parks police, Oakland police and California Highway Patrol police chased him through the Oakland Hills. He was pulled over briefly in West Oakland but then fled again, this time toward Emeryville.
He abandoned the car in a parking lot on Powell Street in Emeryville and fled on foot. Police set up a perimeter and are currently searching for him.

Anyone with information should call East Bay Parks police, (510) 690-6510.


Here is a look at this weeks Highway 4 Construction Schedule which was revised on September 25. This week, commuters will see full freeway closures at State Route 160 from Sunday through Thursday between 10:00 pm to 4:00 pm.


State Route 4:

There are no full freeway closures of State Route 4 planned for this week.

State Route 160:

There will be a full freeway closure of State Route 160 in the northbound direction between the State Route 4/State Route 160 connector ramp and Main Street on Sunday through Thursday evenings from 10:00 pm to 4:00 am.


State Route 4:

There will be highway lane closures in the westbound direction of State Route 4 between Railroad Avenue and Loveridge Road on Monday through Friday from 11:00 am to 7:00 pm.

There will be highway lane closures in the eastbound direction of State Route 4 between Bailey Road and Loveridge Road on Monday through Friday from 4:00 am to 12:00 pm.

State Route 160:

There will be highway lane closures in the northbound direction of State Route 160 between the State Route 4/State Route 160 connector ramp and Main Street on Monday through Friday from 6:00 am to 5:00 pm.


There are no ramp closures planned for this week.


There will be lane closures in the northbound and southbound directions of Contra Loma Boulevard/L Street between Lemon Tree Way and Saint Francis Drive on Sunday from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm.

Cavallo Road will be closed in all directions between E. Tregallas Road and Sunset Drive starting on Saturday morning at 6:30 am and ending on Sunday evening at 8:00 pm. This closure has been postponed.

Click here for a full PDF version of the planned lane closures for this week.

 September 26, 2015 through October 2, 2015 (Revised)

For the fifth year in a row, your local Contra Costa County Fire Protection District firefighters will be wearing pink to help bring awareness to National Breast Cancer Awareness Month.

It has been estimated that there are over 233,000 new cases each year and over 40,000 women will die from this disease. Approximately 2,400 men will be diagnosed with breast cancer this year alone. As you can see, breast cancer is not just a women’s disease. The United Professional Firefighters of Contra Costa County Local 1230 would like to thank all those who support us during this campaign and we look forward to putting an end to breast cancer.

Starting on Thursday, October 1st, and continuing through the entire month, firefighters will be seen wearing these pink tee-shirts while at structure fires, car accidents, medical aids and many other types of calls supporting this wonderful cause. Citizens throughout the county often will express their support & thanks to firefighters for helping to raise awareness and to keep “fighting the fight.” Firefighters from The United Professional Firefighters of Contra Costa County Local 1230 raise money each year for this cause by purchasing and selling pink tee-shirts.

These pink tee-shirts are available for purchase during normal business hours from our office at 112 Blue Ridge Drive, Martinez, 94553. Our office is open from 8:30 am to 5:00 pm Monday through Thursday and from 8:30 am to 12:30 pm on Fridays.

The tee-shirts cost $15 each and all proceeds go towards the Breast Cancer Foundation. We currently have sizes small through 3XL in stock. For more information you can contact our office at (925) 932-1230.