My Journey to the U.S.

Game Board PictureA board game created for young Latinos and Latinas who have traveled from their home country to the United States at a young age sounds kind of interesting, right? It’s real, too!

Vilma Matos, writer and creator of “My Journey to the United States,” or “Mis Pasos A Los Estados Unidos,” made this board game for people ages eight and older, and it is meant to help the players feel more comfortable talking about their journey out of their home country.

Because this game can lead to the upbringing of many emotions, it is preferred that the game is facilitated by an adult such as a teacher or counselor. The game can be used as an ice breaker to help get the students more comfortable with talking to each other.

Although there are ways to win the game, that isn’t the object of it. Matos’ hope is that the players feel as though they are traveling back to the United States once again and can get reacquainted with feelings they felt during that journey. Matos even made sure to keep some of the game fun and uplifting by adding in cards that ask the players questions about their country and culture.

This board game is a new and innovative way to get children and teens to feel better about their travels to the United States, and to get them to realize they are not alone in their experiences. Each player will have a different story to tell, but everyone should be able to relate to each other in one way or another.

And if someone is playing the game who has never had to leave their home country, this is a good way for them to sit and learn about their fellow players and classmates – if, of course, the people telling their story is comfortable with that person being there, listening in.

The instructions book comes with information for all involved: the objective, the rules, information for facilitators, players, teens, and background information as well. In it, Matos tells anyone reading it about how she came to wanting to create this game. As a social worker, she had the chance to meet with many patients who met the description of people this board game reaches out to. Eventually, she realized there wasn’t a game that targeted this group of people, so she decided to create this game as an “ice breaker” to get people talking.

“I never did find a therapeutic game that would help provide support and break the emotional silence of these children,” Matos said in the instructions book. “I decided it was time to develop the game myself and as the saying goes, ‘The rest is history.’”

The website for the game (ELLgames.com) contains information about Matos’ background, testimonials about the game, and ways to purchase the board game if someone wanted to facilitate it themselves.

At-Home Workouts for Busy Chicas

Being a student can definitely make it hard to fit in time for a workout. However, it is definitely something that will benefit you in the long run to have the energy to do your best at school and work. When you are stressed out because of an upcoming exam or maybe just a bad day, you can relieve stress in a healthy way that also makes you feel great.Having an active and healthy lifestyle can not only boost energy and improve your mood, but it can be a fun way to maintain healthy. There are lots of ways to stay active without having to leave your home. Here are a couple of personal favorites.

1. Jumping Lunge

a) Get in a lunge position with one foot in front and one foot behind with your hips dropped into a squat. (Keep your chest upright throughout complete movement.)

b) Begin with normal lunge, with front leg at an angle in the squat position and back leg behind you.

c) Squat body up into a jump.

d) Replace your feet in the air, moving back leg in front, and front leg in back.

e) Go straight into lunge with opposite legs.

f) Repeat on other leg. Perform 10 reps on one side, and then the other. This counts as one set. Do this four times.

2. Curtsy Lunge

a) Stand with your feet hip-width apart, hands on your hips.

b) Take a large step back with your left leg, crossing it behind your right.

c) Bend your knees and lower your hips until your right thigh is practically corresponding to the floor.

d) Keep your chest upright and your hips and shoulders as straight as possible.

e) Return to start.

f) Repeat on other leg. Perform 10 reps on one side, and then the other. This counts as one set. Do this four times. (Feel free to add weight once you master the form.)

3. Jumping Squat

 

a) Stand with your feet shoulder-width apart and your arms hanging at your sides.

b) Squat down until your knees are bent. (As if you are sitting on a chair)

c) Immediately sway your arms over your head and jump up as high as you can

d) When landing, gently bend your knees and fall back down into the squat position.

e) Repeat 10 reps per set, do four sets. (Swaying your arms will give you momentum so you can catch more air!)

4. One-Leg Squat (with back leg elevated)

-This exercise requires a bench or chair(around one or two feet high).

a) Place your working foot a couple feet away from the chair and place the balance keeping foot flat on the chair.

b) The frontward knee should be inline with the toe of the working foot as you drop down into a squat.

c) Repeat on other leg. Perform 10 reps on one side, and then the other. This counts as one set. Do four sets. (Brace your core a all times.)

5. Skateboard Abs

-This exercise requires a skateboard.

a) Getting into a push-up position, carefully place the skateboard at the tips of your feet and place your hands up in front of you on the floor, shoulder’s width apart.

b) Pull in the skateboard using your core muscles.

c) Pull out the skateboard using core muscles.

d) Repeat 10 reps per set, do four sets.

Latina in the Art World

ArtSuppliesIris Cahill is the Coordinator of Docents and Tours at the Blanton Museum of Art in Austin, Texas. The museum is well known for its collections of European and Latin American Art, and Iris, who has studied art for most of her life, is well versed in its artwork. She has become a prominent figure at the well-established art institution.

However, her rise to career and personal success was not an easy one. She faced doubts and struggles from the time she was small. She was raised in Puerto Rico by her single mother. Iris’s father had left the family when her little sister was just a few months old. She would never see or speak to him again.

Nonetheless her youth was not an unhappy one. Her mother and grandparents were dedicated to her upbringing, and they encouraged creativity from the time she was small, giving her art supplies like clay and colored pencils and also buying her violin and classical guitar lessons.

As a teen, she moved with her mother and sister to Hawaii, where she volunteered with the local community arts program, helping to design materials and organize events. At 17, while still in high school, she took introductory art classes at a junior college.

Thinking back on those years she says, “high school is about figuring out who you are and building those tools accordingly. I fell in love with being creative. Art is timeless. Art connects all cultures throughout history.”

Cultivating her love for art in her Introduction to Painting and Introduction to Sculpture classes, she decided to pursue a Bachelor in Fine Arts at the University of Texas at San Antonio. She then returned to Puerto Rico as an entrepreneur. There she started her own freelance graphic design business, designing book covers and websites among other things. Though she enjoyed her work, she felt instinctively that she was not yet finished pursuing her love of art. She followed her gut and decided to pursue a Masters in Art History at the prestigious Boston University.

But not everyone was as excited about her decision as she was. Friends and family discouraged her from pursuing a master’s degree. “What are you going to do with a Master’s in Art History?” She was often asked.  Iris entered the program nonetheless. She knew what she loved to do. Looking back she says: “If you are passionate and curious about something you can make it work for you.”

While in school, she worked at Boston’s Museum of Fine Arts as a Gallery Lecturer. Once she graduated she secured the position of Coordinator of Docents and Tours at the Blanton Museum of Art where she still works today. She says her favorite part of her job is teaching people about the artwork: creating a personal connection between the viewer and the work, and changing people’s minds about art.

Still Iris dreams about the future, and how to evolve in her pursuit of art. She says that she would like to further explore art’s role in psychology and counseling. She also wants to work to expose more teenagers to art. She has a message for young girls interested in learning more about their own passions: “Opportunity is out there for teenagers.” The Blanton Museum itself welcomes volunteers of all ages. The museum is open free to the public and stays open late with dance and music performances, Spanish tours, and even yoga in the galleries on the third Thursday of the month!

This summer, the museum opens a new exhibition entitled “Impressionism in the Caribbean”, featuring Puerto Rican painter Francisco Oller. Iris encourages Latinitas in the area to check out the exhibit or to just come by and say hello! For those Latinitas outside of Austin, she encourages them to check out art exhibits in their area. Most of all she wants to remind girls of the importance of exploring their passions.

Latinas to Know in the World Cup

Women’s soccer is a growing sport. soccer photo 2The first FIFA World Cup was held in 1930. But it wasn’t until 1991 that women got the chance to participate. This year, Canada will host the seventh FIFA Women’s World Cup. Women from all over the world will show off their skills including some very talented Latina players. Here are some of the women creating buzz and names you are sure to hear a lot.

 

Marta Vieira da Silva – Brazil

This 5 time FIFA World Player of the Year has played for the Brazil national team since 2002.  Marta plays as forward and is at the top of the Women’s World Cup goal scorer list. She was drafted to play for a professional league at the age of 14 and has managed to make herself internationally renowned since then.

Charlyn Corral – Mexico

Charlyn will be playing for the Mexican national team in her second World Cup. She is relatively new to the cup scene, but she no stranger to soccer. She began playing for the Mexico Under-21 team at the age of 14. The striker was recently signed to a Finnish senior team in 2014.

Cecilia Santiago – Mexico

Celcilia is only 20, but is already working on her second World Cup. She made her debut during the 2011 World Cup as the youngest goalkeeper ever. Speaking of new faces, Cecilia just began her senior club career in 2010 and has played for two club teams since. Her success at record-breaking young ages has caused sports fans to take notice, and she still has room for several more World Cups.

Cristiane Rozeira – Brazil

Cristiane began playing as a forward for the Brazil national team in 2006. This will be the 29-year-olds fourth World Cup. At the club level, she has played for six different countries. She has scored over 70 goals during her career and holds the record as the woman to score the fastest hat trick in Olympic history.

Yoreli Rincon – Colombia

Yoreli joined the Colombian national team in 2010 and is working on her second World Cup. No stranger to competition the midfielder has played for six club teams since age 12.  She impressed soccer fans recently with her performance at the 2014 Copa America by coming out as their top goal scorer.

Gloriana Villalobos – Costa Rica

This Costa Rican midfielder is only 15, but has been playing for a club team since 2012. Last year, was a big one for Gloriana. She joined the senior national team and scored a goal that helped Costa Rica’s national team move up the qualification ranks to the World Cup.

Vanessa Arauz – Ecuador

Vanessa isn’t actually a player, but she is the coach of Ecuador’s women’s national team. At only 26 years old, she spent the last few years quickly working her way up the coaching ladder. She is the first woman to graduate with a coaching degree in Ecuador.  She is outspoken about the lack of respect for women in soccer in Ecuador and how that only feeds her desire to succeed.

The FIFA Women’s World Cup starts in June, so you still have time to find your favorite team. No matter who you root for, you’ll be supporting some very talented women.

Girl Power Poems

What does girl power mean to you? Latinitas sound off to describe what it means to be a powerful chica with these acrostic poems.  Girl writing

Grateful
Intelligent
Respectful
Loyal
Powerful
Outstanding
Winner
Excellent
Remarkable
– Erica

 

Great
Intelligent
Respectful
Loyal
Positive
Obedient
Woman
Excellent
Responsible
- Angelina

 

Great
Independent
Respectful
Loving
Pretty
Opportunities
Wonder Woman
Excellent
Responsible
- Kiara

 

Gorgeous
Incredible
Respectful
Loving
Powerful
Outgoing
Winner
Eager
Rewarding
- Brianna

 

Girly
Intelligent
Respectful
Leaders
Proud
Outstanding
Winner
Extraordinary
Responsible
- Faith

 

Good People
I’m Respectful
Responsible
Loyal
Powerful
Optimistic
Wild
Energetic
Realistic
– Vianney

 

Grateful
Intelligent
Respectful
Loyal
Powerful
Outstanding
Winner
Excellent
Remarkable – Erica

 

Great
Intelligent
Respect
Love
Powerful
Out spoken
Wonderful
Education
Rights

 

OMG Moments

Latinitas share a laugh as they talk about their embarrassing moments.

One time, I was at the mall with all my friends celebrating a ceremony and I was in the middle of telling a good joke. I was looking back at my friends when I was talking to them. Being the great friends that they are, they didn’t tell me that there was a big sign in the middle of the walkway. When I turned my back, I ran right into it and fell backwards on my butt. Everyone was laughing including myself.   –Sam

 

In 5th grade, there was this teacher and she hated me. I guess one time she was yelling at me and I ran away from her and hid from her under the table. She had to call security to get me out and I remember the whole class staring at me like if I was a crazy person.  –Lexy

 

This happened yesterday and I was at Wal-Mart. There was a cute guy walking and I started staring at him. When he turned around I tried not to make it so obvious, but then I ran into a shopping cart.   –Karen

 

I had the music really loud and I was singing; however, I thought no one could ever hear me because the music was so loud. Turns out I forgot I had my earphones on. I was yelling “What Makes You Beautiful”, in the middle of the lunch room. Everyone was staring.   –Joella

 

One time my family was at a buffet style place, and I wasn’t paying attention. While I was carrying my food down the stairs, I completely missed the last step. I tripped and broke a plate and sent food all over the nearest table.   –Sofia

Latinas in TV & Film

WonderWomanThese famous women helped pave the way for generations of Latinos in TV and film.  In the early days of Hollywood, some of these Latina actresses opened doors by being the first Latina stars. More recently, Latinas in TV have reached new heights of stardom by becoming highly visible and starring in their own shows.

EARLY HOLLYWOOD

Lupe Velez- (1908-1944)

María Guadalupe Villalobos Vélez was born in San Luis Potosí, Mexico on 1908. One out of five children, Velez was said to be aggressive and impulsive so she was sent to study at Our Lady of the Lake in San Antonio, Texas. She began her career in Mexico in 1924 and later emigrated to Hollywood where she was picked for the film The Gaucho (1927). She became so popular that the “Mexican Spitfire” was written around her. By the age of 21 she had already done over 10 films. She was known as one of the first Latina women to make it in Hollywood opening the doors for Latinas. Although constantly portraying love scenes her personal life was the opposite and  she sadly took her life at the age of 36 for still unknown reasons.

Carmen Miranda (1909-1955)

Born in Marco de Canaveses, Portugal in 1909 The Portuguese Brazillian samba singer, Carmen Miranda was born as Maria do Carmo Miranda da Cunha. Most commonly known as the “Brazillian Bombshell” she was a singer, dancer, Broadway actress and film star!  Making her stardom in Brazil her talent lead to Broadway and soon Hollywood. Her first film in Hollywood was Down Argentine Way in 1940. She is recognized by the signature fruit hat she wore in American movies in specific The Gang’s All Here (1943). Soon she became the highest paid woman in the United States. Her death came from a heart attack in Beverly Hills at the age of 46.

Dolores Del Rio- (1905-1983)

The Mexican actress was born in Durango, México in 1905 as María de los Dolores Asunsola y Lopez Negrete. She married at the young age of 16 to Jaime Martinez, 34 and had a two year honeymoon in Europe. Later she moved to the United States where her career in singing and acting took off as she made her debut in the film Joanna. She soon continued to play roles in silent films becoming one of the most important female figures in Mexican Cinema. Jumping from Mexico to the United States for roles, she even worked with Rock n’ Roll Star Elvis Presley in Flaming Star. Winning an Ariel Award for best actress her life ended due to multiple health issues.

WONDER WOMAN

Lynda Carter- (1951- )

Daughter of Juanita (Mexican/ Spanish) and Colby Carter(Scottish and Irish), Linda Jean Cordova Carter was born in Phoenix, Arizona in 1951. She is best known for winning Miss World USA in 1972 and playing the famous role of Wonder Woman. At the age of 17, she joined her cousins’ in the band The Relatives. She later attended the Arizona State University and continued to pursue a career in music. After winning Miss World, she moved to LA where she studied acting. Along the way, she guest starred on The Jackson Show, The Muppet Show, and even portrayed Rita Hayworth in The Love Goddess. Although acting opened many doors for her, she continued on to sing and even releasing a solo album called Portrait. She now has a website in which she sells her music and has tour announcements.

TV SHOW HOST

Cristina Saralegui- (1948- )

Born in Havana , Cuba Cristina Saralegui on 1948 she fled to Miami, Florida in 1960 following the Cuban Revolution.  She attended the University of Miami and in 1973 she began an internship with the magazine Vanidades which lead her to become the editor of the Spanish version of the Cosmopolitan magazine. After almost a decade of being an editor she launched her talk show, El Show de Cristina on Univision which had many prominent guests and ended after 21 years and earned 12 Emmys. She continued to publish a magazine Cristina: La Revista along with various books.  The “Spanish Oprah” journalist, actress, talk show host, and activist she is also created a foundation along with her husband, called Arriba la Vida to promote AIDS education in the Latino community and help other AIDS related causes.

Latinas in film have been taking on more starring roles in current times and Latina characters have evolved over time thanks to these leading Latina ladies.

Expressing Culture Through The Arts

ritamorenoCreative expression is a great way to celebrate your culture. These inspiring Latina leaders used their creativity in different forms of art to illustrate children’s books, paint political artwork, design new fashion trends, create musicals and sing about their heritage.

FILM/MUSIC/DANCE – Rita Moreno –(1931-)

Puerto Rican actress Rita Moreno was born in Humacao, Puerto Rico in 1931 as Rosa Dolores Alverio. Her mother was a seamstress and her father a farmer. She moved to New York with her mother at a young age where she began dancing lessons at age 11 and appeared on Broadway in her early teens including her first role in film leaving school at the same time.  Best known for her role as Anita in the film musical West Side Story (1961) she had to sing dance and act. The role won her an Academy Award for best supporting actress this meant she was the first Hispanic actress to win a Best supporting Actress Oscar. She continued her acting career in the cast of The Electric Company and guest appeared in The Cosby Show, George Lopez, The Golden Girls and Miami Vice. She is the only Hispanic to have won an Oscar, an Emmy, a Grammy and a Tony and was even given the Presidential Medal of Freedom in2004.

ART – Frida Kahlo- (1907-1954)

Born as Magdalena Carmen Freida Kahlo y Calderón in Conocían, México City, Mexico she became an artists after being tragically injured in a bus accident. Her father was a German photographer urged her to play soccer and do other activities after she had contracted polio and the illness damaged her leg causing her to have a limp. She attended National Preparatory School where she met Diego Rivera an artist who would later become her husband. After the accident which injured her hip as she recuperated she painted her first self-portrait. In her art she showed bright and vibrant colors as well as making them very personal. From having exhibits and incredible success in New York, Paris, and Mexico she became very popular. Despite her decline in health she continued to paint and continued with her political activism till the time of her death at the age of 47.

FASHION – Carolina Herrera-(1939- )

The Venezuelan-American born as Maria Carolina Josefina Pacanins y Niño in Caracas, Venelzuela was inspired by her grandmother to enter the world of fashion. She was surrounded by luxury yet grew up in a strict home where she began sewing clothes for her dolls. She took 20 dresses to New York where soon upscale fashion retailers wanted to take the line and by 1981 her first collection was shown in New York’s metropolitan Club. Her company began small but lead to success as when she designed Caroline Kennedy’s wedding dress. Also she was the on of the first to use shoulder pads to make a woman’s waist seem smaller. Growing her business she has expanded to Europe and opened her first store in Manhattan in 2000. Known by her talent she has even dressed first lady Michelle Obama and continues to succeed.

ART – Carmen Lomas Garza- (1948- )

The Mexican-American artist was born in 1948 in Kingsville, Texas. Lomas’ art work is inspired by her family and parents who were politically involved through the American GI Forum and which inspired her to be involved in the Chicano movement. She attended the Texas Arts & Industry University, Juarez-Lincoln/Antioch Graduate School, and San Francisco State University where she earned her M.A. Her work can be seen in children’s books such as Family Pictures/Cuadros de Famila and In my family/En mi Familia which commonly show the traditional Mexican-American way of life in Texas and California. Her art isn’t limited to just books, but also has artwork at the University of Texas at Austin and a website where her work can be purchased.

MUSIC – Jenni Rivera- (1969-2012)

Born on July 2, 1969 as Dolores Janney Rivera, the Mexican-American singer produces 15 gold, 15 platinum and 5 double platinum records. As a teen mother at the age of 15 she struggled but managed to complete High school and college. Marrying Trino Marin she had three children. In leaving the relationship she discovered her passion for music and began working for her father’s record label. As her career rose she married again and appeared and produced Jenni Rivera Presents:Chiquis& Raq-C (2010)and I Love Jenni (2008). Although her life had rough patches Rivera soon became known as “La Diva de la Banda”. Through a course of difficult family times her past inspired her to help women and founded the Jenni Rivera Love Foundation and was named spokeswoman for the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence. Winning and being nominated for Billboard awards among other awards throughout her music career her life tragically ended in December 9, 2012 dying in a plane crash where no bodies were found. Even after her death her music and autobiography, Unbreakable: My Story My Way continues making success.

Zumba Your Heart Out

DSC_0259Dancing Salsa may have been considered exercise before, but now it’s one of the most popular exercising techniques around. The Zumba craze began in the 1990s and was started by a Colombian dancer. Imagine how many other salsa dancers were upset when they found out they could have gotten so many people across the globe to take place in a fitness routine revolved around doing what you love.

Zumba is now officially trademarked by Zumba Fitness, LLC., and it is basically a dance routine that is done to Latin music, mostly, as well as other genres of music. Although Zumba can be learned by almost anyone, Zumba.com has a series of programs and workout videos that can be purchased in order to help people participate in the exercise program in the correct and healthy manner. When on the website, there’s even a link to find out how to become a Zumba teacher if you’d like to teach at a gym in your area or just with friends.

Although Zumba can be done alone, the more the merrier! If someone wants to make their own dance routine, she could always choose a song, look up some salsa moves, and make them work with the beat. That’s exactly what Julia Sloan, 20, did for her women’s retreat. She chose a song she liked, Dance Again by Jennifer Lopez, looked up some Zumba videos on Youtube, and just made her own routine to the song and taught it to a group of women. “It was great and I had so much fun,” she said after the retreat.

Even celebrity Latinas love doing Zumba because it’s so healthy and fun to do. Jennifer Lopez (Puerto Rican), Eva Longoria (Mexican), Shakira (Colombian), and Eva LaRue (Puerto Rican) are only some of the many Latina celebrities who include Zumba in their daily workout routines.

According to Zumba.com, “we take the “work” out of workout, by mixing low-intensity and high-intensity moves for an interval-style, calorie-burning dance fitness party. Once the Latin and World rhythms take over, you’ll see why Zumba® Fitness classes are often called exercise in disguise. Super effective? Check. Super fun? Check and check.”

If boredom strikes and there’s nothing to do in your town (or if there is), Zumba  your heart out. “I’ve always wanted to try Zumba,” said Alejandra Luna, 16. “But I never wanted to do it alone. I never thought of looking up videos on Youtube and just doing it with my friends.”

What isn’t to love? Great music and loads of fun dancing in a room with your friends! That’s gotta be one of the best workouts that’s ever existed. Curious about how to get into a class in your area? Hit up the Zumba website. It is extremely user friendly and contains plenty of information about classes, teachers, programs, and so on.

As the website says, “Zumba is for everybody, and every body!”

Healthy Chica Tips

Healthy chicas share their top tips to staying healthy.  10897908_392721950899185_1479405010683390063_n

1. Focus on the Whole You
Being healthy not only means taking care of your physical health, but also focusing on your overall mental and emotional health as well.

  • “You not only have to focus on being physically healthy or good eating habits, but also being mentally healthy, emotionally healthy and physically.” -Ariana
  • “Being healthy by staying active and eating well will give you energy and it improves your emotional and physical being.”-Lesly
  • “Keep your body healthy both mentally and physically.” – Elizabeth

 

2. Stay Active
Teens should get 60 minutes or more of physical activity a day according to TeenHealth.gov. Staying physically active doesn’t necessary mean going to the gym or doing complicated exercises. Finding fun physical activities can make it easy to create a healthy habit.

  • “Stay fit so that you can feel good about yourself.” -Victoria.
  • “Exercising is healthy like volleyball, basketball, track, tennis and dancing.” – Ydaliz
  • “Go outside and get active for 60 minutes or more.” – Alyssa
  • “Exercise to keep your body healthy.” -Kiara
  • “Be more active to keep your body healthy.” – Ashley
  • “Exercise by doing zumba, yoga or even belly dancing.” – Abigail

 

3. Eat Healthy Foods

For a helpful guide on eating healthy, check out the MyPlate from the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA). Eat a balanced meal from different food group with half of your plate made up of vegetables and fruits, one-quarter of your plate should be grains and one-quarter protein.

  • “Eat healthy like veggies and fruit. Eat breakfast every day.  -Ashley
  • “Eat vegetables and fruits.  It is not good to eat junk food all the time, but it is okay to eat a little bit for it sometimes.” -Alyssa
  • “You should eat a lot of green vegetables and eat lots of colorful fruits to stay strong and safe.” – Natalie
  • “We should eat more healthy stuff then junk food.” – Kiara
  • You have to stay healthy and don’t eat a lot of junk food.” -Senorina

 

4. Be Confident & Take Care of Your Mental Health

Being healthy also means having a healthy body image.

  • “Don’t listen to what others think or say to you.” -Elizabeth
  • “You should also not compare yourself to other people and never give up on yourself.” – Victoria
  • “I’ve been struggling with my self-esteem for a while, but I learned how to stay healthy mentally and physically. I know that I’ll eventually learn how to be content with me and my body.” -Ariana
  • “You shouldn’t criticize yourself or compare yourself to other people.” – Senorina
  • “Don’t think negative about yourself and love who you are.” -Elizabeth

 

5. Make Healthy Choices

Make sure that you stay away from toxic substances from smoking to alcohol and drugs.

  • “Don’t do drugs like alcohol or smoking.” – Ydaliz
  • “Smoking can cause a lot of bad stuff like it can cause cancer and it will cause a lot of problems.” – Kiara
  • “Don’t smoke. It can cause lung cancer.” – Avery
  • “Don’t drink alcohol. Too much beer can give you brain damage.” -Daniella

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