They reside in New Hampshire, but while seeing their union, made it a point to stop in the memorial, only a day shy of the 1 year anniversary of George Floyd's passing.
"We watched things liberally. "There is a feeling here that we overlooked when you are away."
They are not alone. Countless people have flocked into the ever-growing living tradition, not just for George Floyd, but also for several other Black women and men who've been murdered.
Push pins on a map in one of those screens represent each the different areas people have visited .
Nancy Wagner said viewing that provides her a unified sense.
"I know it seems kind of trite, but can not we all just get together? It is sort of, the atmosphere," Nancy Wagner stated. "I get this feeling here, watching all these people coming to see, and it is quite touching."
The volunteers who've been in the memorials because Floyd's passing say despite individuals coming to see from all around the planet, it is not a tourist destination.
On the contrary, it is a sign that their demonstration for justice remains continuing. A demonstration Dennis Wagner stated he struggled to protect.
"I was pleased to seve my nation to allow those protests, to allow change to happen and also to encourage people who demand change," Wagner explained. "I am pleased to see that the positive things that is happening here."