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She also facilitated bringing Buckminster Fuller to Juneau to address the issues of affordable housing.
Belcher has served on the World Affairs Council board and on the Empty Chair Project board, which built a memorial to honor Juneau’s Japanese Americans who were incarcerated during World War II. The Alaska State Legislature has recognized Belcher twice for the difference she’s made in shaping events in the state.
Her activism continues to this day, most notably with , an educational initiative to focus attention on the effects of pollution, acidification, temperature warming and plastics on the world’s oceans.
She also travels internationally to promote the program where young people connect around the world via the internet, using music as an international language, to share ideas across political, cultural and religious borders to discover commonalities with one another other to work toward common environmental goals.
She has also developed unique ways to bring people together to change the world. During her youth, she developed her love for the outdoors and honed her leadership skills as a Girl Scout.
Over her life time Belcher is well-known in Juneau for making a difference in the local community through projects she designed to help prison inmates as well as young people.
is also connecting Alaskan students with North Indian Tibetan refugees and tribal young people in the Brazilian jungle.
On a weekly basis youth exchange recordings of music and dance and then they meet monthly on the internet to sing together and to talk about environmental awareness.
Later Belcher organized another group, , to reunite Siberian and Alaska Yup’ik relatives across the Bering Sea. Performers included the Tanqik Theatre from Chevak, the Juneau Folksingers and Dancers, the Nunamta Dancers from Bethel, the Savoonga Comedy Players and five black gospel singers from Anchorage.
The 67 performers spent more than a year studying Russian music, culture, history and language in preparation for a month long tour that took them across 11 time zones and 7,800 miles from Khabarovsk in the Russian Far East to Leningrad in the West.The effort spawned numerous exchanges and joint ventures in athletics, music and the arts.