They've already visited Orlando, where they put the initials of the Pulse victims on the Jeep. Survivors of the attack — the largest massacre in modern U.S. history — signed the Jeep, and victims' friends and family members placed their handprints on the vehicle.
"We're just people, citizens of the world, and we should all be united as one," Frederic told WFTS. "We started here because this is the United States. People from all over the world living together in peace — or should be living together peacefully — and that's what we're trying to reconnect here."
So far, the Jeep has visited 25 states, and the two are planning to take it to all 50. They are keen on getting former President Barack Obama's signature on the vehicle, since he was in the Oval Office when the shooting rampage occurred.
Frederic and Tisba's long-term goal is to return the Jeep to Orlando so it can be part of a Pulse memorial.