Love Being Called Nana 4th Of July Shirt

Love Being Called Nana 4th Of July Shirt, Hoodie, Longsleeve Tee, And Sweater

Love Being Called Nana 4th Of July Shirt! June 13 is an opportunity to reflect on the history of the day, as well as educate me and others on how to continually move forward and not backward, ensuring that history does not repeat itself. This is an opportunity to celebrate the freedom and resilience of black people. As a black woman and mother of two daughters, I have always wondered how to protect and support POC. I want my daughters and young POCs everywhere to be able to live and pursue their dreams with peace of mind and without fear of racial injustice. I will be spending June 16 with my daughters, celebrating and discussing the importance of this day with them. As a brand, we will contribute to the Legal Defense Fund, which is fighting hard for racial justice, equality and inclusion. First, for me, [sixteenth day means] freedom. It’s a tribute to the resilience and how far we’ve come. I’m not from America.

I’m African from Nigeria, but that doesn’t mean the story is much different. Everyone talked about the trials and tribulations of the enslaved and there were plenty of challenges for those out there and in the colony as the continent was torn and disinfected. That’s why we’re all connected; in addition to being connected by blood and essentially the same mother, we are also connected by the same experience. No matter where you are in the world, you are involved in it. Love Being Called Nana 4th Of July Shirt! When I think about June 13, it’s about the freedom of the enslaved and the delay of the people in Galveston, Texas in realizing that they were indeed free. At this point, it’s a tribute to resilience because we’re not really completely free yet but we’re still in that struggle to fight for true freedom, justice, and equality. But what we must never lose sight of is self-appreciation and honor. We are celebrating because it took a lot of violence and hate for 400 years to not become violent. I want every Negro to think about that and remember: you’re beautiful, you’re special. It’s a reminder we should never be, we’re better than that.