Teen Pulse

  • Take a trip down memory lane with The Beatles

    Four British men with mop haircuts and suits take the stage, ready to perform. When the music starts, girls scream, faint and urinate on themselves. The new rock group’s appearance on “The Ed Sullivan Show” will change America forever. They are The Beatles.
    Since their debut in the United States on Feb. 9, 1964, The Beatles (John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr) have continued to weave their Beatlemania spell on minds throughout the world.
    The Beatles had an almost supernatural way of collaborating with one another, which can be heard on just about all of their albums.
    Their crowning achievement came on June 1, 1967 with the release of “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.” Throughout “Sgt. Pepper’s,” the lyrical content and musical composition complement each other in such a way, that not even time itself could dull this 46-year-old gem.
    From day one, “Sgt. Pepper’s” was a groundbreaking feat. For one, no other band at the time had donned alter egos in order to make an album as the Beatles did.

  • CMN helps those that need it most

    Every minute, 62 children are admitted to a children’s hospital.
    According to the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality website, one out of six discharges from United States hospitals is a child and in 2009, there were 6.4 million hospital stays for children ages 17 and younger.
    Despite the need for care, not all families are able to pay the medical bills incurred by a hospital stay. That’s where the Children’s Miracle Network comes in.
    There are 170 hospitals throughout the United States and Canada, which Children’s Miracle Network — an organization that raises money for hospitals — donates to.
    The University of New Mexico Children’s Hospital in Albuquerque is one of these CMN hospitals and children treats more than 57,000 children every year from New Mexico, Eastern Arizona, Southern Colorado and West Texas.
    Clint Curry, a CMN representative, said that the goal of CMN is to raise awareness of children’s hospitals.
    Children’s Miracle Network began in 1983 and is celebrating its 30-year anniversary this year. Since it was established, CMN has raised more than $4.7 billion.
    The funds go toward all types of programs, including robotic surgical equipment and cutting-edge research programs. The funds also go toward uncompensated medical care.

  • Word on the Street 5-19-13

    Teen Pulse staff member Elizabeth Hjelvik asked students, “What are your summer essentials?”

  • A favor for the Fashion Maven

    Dear readers,


    I have been giving you fashion advice over the past year or so and in return, I would love to receive some feedback from you regarding my articles.

    I will be filling out college applications this summer and your feedback could help support me in my future endeavors regarding fashion and journalism.

    Share with me what you learned, why you enjoy my column and anything else that you find important. 

    Send comments and feedback to enstylopedia@hotmail.com. 

    Thank you so much!

  • Word on the Street: 5-12-13

    Teen Pulse staff member Ben Hanlon asked students, “What is your favorite comedy?”

  • 'Seven Psychopaths' an original comedy

    Owen Bradbury Aranda

    Teen Pulse

    What happens when a group of lunatics assemble and are incorporated in a ridiculous and comedic plot? The result is “Seven Psychopaths.” 

    It has been a while since there has been a truly original film. It seems that these days, almost every new film that comes to the screen is either a remake, a sequel or an adaptation of a book. 

  • Key Club attends DCON in ElPaso

    Members of the Los Alamos Key Club were whisked to a land far away during the Southwest District Key Club district convention in April, in El Paso, Texas.

    This year’s theme was “Happily Service Ever After,” a play on Disney’s “happily ever after” theme. 

    During the gathering, the new district Key Club board was elected and club boards received training. 

    Key Club members also went to different sessions, in which they learned about organizations such as the Children’s Miracle Network; how to be an effective member in their own club; and how to learn Disney songs. 

    In addition to the various events, there are also many different types of contests at DCON: scrapbook, poster, talent and more. 

  • Andrew & Mousie 05-05-13
  • JMHS Celebrates 15 Years Of Success

    By Tom Hanlon

    It has been a big year for the Jemez Mountain Home School Speech and Debate Team, which is celebrating its 15th consecutive year of high school speech and debate competition in New Mexico.

    With only five Varsity the v on varsity is lowercase members, three JV (middle school), and one 6th spell this out grade apprentice on its current roster, what the team lacks in size.

    Since its establishment on Sept. 28, 1998, more than 60 students have passed through the program with several earning State and All-American recognition. This year is no exception. As a member of the New Mexico Speech and Debate Association and the National Forensic League, Jemez Mountain students compete with private, public, no commas before and and charter school students from across the state, as well as at the NFL National Tournament.

    Each year for roughly seven months during the regular season, debaters compete in a variety of events at tournaments that are hosted by high schools all over the state. Some of these events are interpretations of either humorous or dramatic stories, in which competitors use voices and physical gestures to bring a story to life.

  • Word on the Street 05-05-13

    Teen Pulse staffers Sebastian Garcia and Owen Bradbury Aranda asked fellow students what they'd do if there was a zombie apocalypse...

    "I'd find Daryl Dixon!" Jared Borrego, junior

    "It's not going to happen." Esteban Summers, junior

    "I'd train my puppy to kill on command then pack all the survival stuff I'd need in my hiking backpack and take off into the canyons and head towards california forests." Jenna Burgess, senior