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Were Not Just on the 6 Train
Sulma Arzu-Brown: is a proud Garifuna woman born in Honduras, Central America.  Sulma has been featured on NYTime Magazine, Univision’s Despierta America (Top rated morning show in the US and Latin Market) NBCblk, Huff Post (Black Voices, Latino, Parents, Lifestyle) Telemundo 47 – Primera Edición, Essence.com, Nueva York Noticias 1, ABC’s Here and Now, Voices of New York, La Voz Hispana Newspaper, Janel Martinez’ “Ain’t I Latina” blog, La Prensa Honduras, About.com en Español, Black Enterprise Magazine and Latin Trend Magazine. She has also served as a contributor sharing her story and offering her unique perspective for Latina Magazine, Motto of Time.com and Heart and Soul Magazine.   

#nopelomalo #stayonyourgind #moretocome 

   
SOLIDHERITY BOOK COLLECTION

Growing up is never easy.  SolidHERity is a collection of books and resources that offers support for important milestones in the life of a girl. The collection will take you from the fundamentals of self-esteem to accepting who you are, appreciating the diversity of the community, friendship, dating & relationships. The books are intended to open up a dialogue about how to grow up with a good head on your shoulders and sound judgment for one another as women.   Each book is bilingual to promote a second language and allow us to engage with one another.

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Bad Hair Does Not Exist

“Bad Hair Does Not Exist!/”Pelo Malo No Existe!” – is a book
with an anti-bullying message that reinforces respect for individualism. 
Hispanic and Black children are exposed to the divisive and bullying term, “bad
hair,” within their own communities.
The term “bad hair” or “pelo malo” is used to describe hair that is usually of curlier texture or of a thick and coarse
density. This is irresponsible and often contributes to a child’s low self –
esteem, dividing both communities and families. The book’s purpose is to
empower all children by giving them alternate terms to describe their hair,
and teaching them the importance of respecting one another’s differences.

My Best Friend Likes Boys
More Than Me!

Meet Aisha and Helen. They are best friends. They are both intelligent and very attractive. However, Helen just got bit by the “boy crazy” bug. Find out how Aisha keeps Helen focused on her grades in school.
The book is a great way for parents to start that unavoidable conversation about “boys.” You will love how the book prioritizes education in a fun, cool and relatable manner.

PASS ME THE MIC!