From a brewery owned by the family of a Colorado Springs veteran who was one of two men who took part in the club shooting last Saturday, people across North America are showing their support and selling t-shirts and headgear. I am purchasing a product that includes a band.
Richard and Jessica Fierro were celebrating their birthday with family and friends at Club Q in Colorado Springs.
Fieros himself Atrevida Beer Companya brewery famous for its beer and as the first Latino-owned brewery in Colorado to have a female head brewer.
The company’s tagline, ‘Diversity on tap’, was emblazoned on merchandise long before families were at the center of the Club Q shooting that left five dead and dozens injured. rice field.
On Wednesday night, people flocked to the front door of the store even though it was closed.
He also took a screenshot of a T-shirt that read “Atrevida Beer Co. Mucho Mucho Amor” to show his love for Richard Fierro, a 15-year veteran who took action to save lives. encourage others to buy your online products.
The veteran hero who quashed a gunslinger at Club Q owns an award-winning brewery in Colorado called Atrevida Beer. There is a gift shop and gift cards. Don’t you think it would be a waste if you bought everything they had?
“It was terrifying”
Fierro was armed with multiple firearms, including an AR-15-style semi-automatic rifle, at Club Q on Saturday night, two people police believe saved his life by subduing a 22-year-old shooter. is one of
What was supposed to be a fun family night turned out to be “scary”.
Jessica Fierro wrote on Atrevida’s social media pages:
The Fieros’ daughter Kathy lost her boyfriend of 22 years, Raymond Green Vance, to a gunshot wound.
“[Rich] It was bloody. Thank goodness everyone is recovering. no one. No one needs to witness bloodshed like this,” reads a post on Atrevida’s website.
Hundreds of people have left heartfelt and supportive comments on the image of the Fierro family dressed as superheroes during their happier times. In the family, somehow relieve the pain of it. ”
On Monday, veteran Fierro deflected praise.
He said his instincts from military training immediately kicked in when he noticed a shooter spraying bullets in the club.
According to a biography released by the Navy, James is an information systems technician for the United States Navy stationed at a Defense Intelligence Agency base in Colorado Springs. A Navy statement released on Tuesday said James was in stable condition, but did not elaborate on the nature of his injuries.
Shooter attempted to reach for a pistol as he was pinned under a barrage of Fierro’s punches and James’ kicks to the head. Fierro grabbed it and used it as a club.
In the confusion, Fierro says he told a passing club fan to kick the shooter. She tucked her high heels into the shooter’s face. Club Q’s drag his performer Del Luzinal then posted that the patron who helped Fierro was a transgender woman.
“I love them,” Fierro said of the city’s LGBTQ community. “I have nothing but love.”
Fierro served three times in Iraq and once in Afghanistan as a field artillery officer before leaving the army as a major in 2013, an army spokesman told the Associated Press.
Fierro said he signed up for the military, accepting that he would have to deal with violence.
“No one at that club asked for this,” he said, but everyone “will have to accept it now.”
Fierro and James immobilized the shooter until officers arrived minutes later.
Colorado Springs Police Chief Adrian Vazquez said Monday of Fierro, “I’ve never met anyone with such humility and heroism.”
“He just told me, ‘I was trying to protect my family.'”
Fierro said he hopes to face his attackers in court. The alleged shooter, 22-year-old Anderson Lee Aldrich, briefly appeared in an El Paso County courthouse on Wednesday and was ordered to be held without bail. You could be charged with a hate crime.