José López is 21; his parents brought him to Pescadero from Mexico when he was four. His wife, Alondra Zavala, was born here and she wants their son to grow up feeling safe. “Our baby could be at risk if something happened to his dad. I hear about the immigration raids. It’s happening everywhere,” Zavala says. They aren’t alone in being worried. Judi Damrosch was thinking of families like Zavala’s when she and her husband, Dave, took a rapid response legal training on how to document an immigration raid. She believes that undocumented people have rights, regardless of status. When Puente held a community-wide meeting on immigration after the 2016 election, Damrosch stood up and said so. “We also told Puente that if there is a raid and people need a place to go, our place is available,” she says. “There are a lot of people here who are willing to stand up and be seen.” Puente has trained families on how to protect their rights if an immigration officer comes to the house. López and Zavala have trained their young son not to open the door to anyone he does not recognize. Puente is also ready to go on lockdown to ensure the safety of participants. Puente’s in-house immigration program provides access to pro bono and low bono immigration attorneys prepared to represent families in court and keep them together. Standing together on immigration 8