About

Felicia Chew is a mom, teacher of 20+ years, advocate, and founder of Felicia Chew Community Projects and “CHEW FOR TUCSON… chew on ideas, chew on food, ‘chew’s’ wisdom because our children are watching.”

As a leader in education, committed to making things better for #EachOfUs and #AllOfUs in the community, Felicia worked with Tucson’s Parks and Rec Kidco program succeed, strengthens the wonderful resource of Valley of the Moon, and serves as PTO President at Amphi’s Holaway Elementary School. 

Felicia demonstrates her committment to connecting the community to resources, and encouraging personal and social responsibility, through her past service on the City of Tucson’s Citizen Police Advisory Review Board and current work as a victim advocate

With expertise in sustainability and water issues, Felicia believes that we are each a piece of this puzzle of life, and helps spread the word about sustainability resources in the community — renewable energy, community gardens, water harvesting ane re-purposed materials  Felicia is an advocate, educating others on how to create more green space in our communities.

A community for each of us – for all of us.  #OurTucson!

Our Events page provides more information about Felicia and her work in the community.  Come meet Felicia in person!
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6 comments

  1. What efforts would you make to improve Tucson City streets? Would you work to create temporary housing for the Tucson homeless on the streets?

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    1. Yes. I will work to create housing programs for our homeless neighbors.

      Yes, I will focus efforts on improving city streets. “Complete streets are green streets” — this is one of the mottos for the Watershed Management Group. Local water/sustainability guru Brad Lancaster, and numerous groups in Tucson such as Living Streets Alliance have also been working to improve Tucson streets.

      I will work with and support successful models, for example: increasing pedestrian and bicycle friendly paths, improving transit, maximizing environmentally sustainable streets and roads, protecting wildlife, increasing opportunities for public art, and strengthening city street projects by increasing accessibility to programs such as the City’s current Stormwater Harvesting program, reducing energy cost and increasing savings.

      Improved city streets are better for Tucsonans, our economy, and our environment.

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