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    - Her rules for parenting in the White House, and how she really feels about turning 50 -

    New York, NY August 15, 2013 – What will Michelle Obama do next? Parade magazine talks to the first lady this Sunday and finds out: She’s taking her fight against childhood obesity to the next level, gearing up for parenting teenagers, and admitting she’s hit her stride in the White House. Here are just a few excerpts from the issue:

    Michelle Obama

    On why she no longer sports the bangs that caused such a sensation
    You know, it’s hard to make speeches with hair in your face!

    On why she chose a leadership role on the issue of childhood obesity in America
    When we started, there were people who were thinking, ‘Oh, that’s not an issue. Why is she picking that?’ But in a short amount of time we have turned a challenging problem into one where there are glimmers of hope and change. Our goal is to see the numbers reduced in a generation.

    On thinking about where Malia will go to college
    You know, I am really trying to tone that way down. Because kids are under unreasonable pressure, and it can destroy a high school experience.

    On the rules she has set for the Obama daughters as they grow older
    I give them as long a leash as they can handle. What I tell my kids is, I’m preparing you for college and for life. So, having independence, knowing how to set your own boundaries, figuring out how to make that balance. We still have screen time rules.

    On whether her recent description of herself as “a single mother” was an acknowledgement of the pressure that comes with always making the decisions about her kids
    That’s absolutely right. When you have a husband or a partner who’s either traveling for work or has huge responsibility … and I give my husband credit – he knows who their friends are, he knows what their schedule is. But he’s not making the calls to the dance studio to figure out what classes they’re taking next year… I think it’s important for both parents to shoulder that[responsibility]. I tell my kids, “I am thinking about you every other minute of my day.”

    On the approach of the 50th anniversary of Martin Luther King’s “I have a dream” speech
    I have immense hope. We just finished our visit to Africa and spent time on Robben Island with one of President Mandela’s cell-block mates. Mandela took a lot of the lessons from Dr. King’s time to heart…To come back to the United States, with an African-American president who has been influenced by both King andMandela, that is a reason to be hopeful about all that Dr. King sacrificed.

    On whether she thinks having an African-American family in the White House has moved the needle
    Absolutely. Children born in the last eight years will only know an African-American man being president of the United States. That changes the bar for all of our children, regardless of their race, their sexual orientation, their gender. It expands the scope of opportunity in their minds. And that’s where change happens.

    On whether there will be a female president in her lifetime
    Yes, I think the country is ready for it. It’s just a question of who’s the best person out there.

    On whether she sees Secretary Clinton getting the job
    She hasn’t announced anything, so I’m certainly not going to get ahead of her. [laughs]

    On whether she will ever run

    On her thoughts about turning 50 in January
    I have never felt more confident in myself, more clear on who I am as a woman. But I am constantly thinking about my ownhealth and making sure that I’m eating right and getting exercise and watching the aches and pains. I want to be this really fly 80-, 90-year old.

    Read more about first lady Michelle Obama at

    And in Sunday's Parade.


    The articles on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents. Use at your own risk.

    No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of

    New parenting guide – Do I Look Like an ATM? – challenges African American parents to raise fiscally savvy and responsible children

    CHICAGO: Talking to America’s youth about being financially responsible has quickly become a hot topic in today’s economy. In order to do so, author Sabrina Lamb believes that African American parents must first reflect on their emotional attitudes and reeducate themselves about finances to make sure their children do not fall into the same spending trap that may become a family legacy.

    New parenting guide – Do I Look Like an ATM?

    Do I Look Like an ATM? A Parents Guide To Raising Financially Responsible African American Children (Lawrence Hill Books, March 2013) helps establish new financial behaviors for both African American parents and their children that will benefit them financially in the long-run. With step-by-step advice and exercises, Lamb’s guide to fiscal responsibility leads parents through self-examination of their own parent money styles while offering candid exercises that they can do with their children, revolving around how they can collectively become engaged citizens in the world of money. Using the knowledge gained from Do I Look Like an ATM?, the next generation will understand the true value of money and begin to use it wisely.

    About the Author:
    Sabrina Lamb is the founding and chief executive officer of the, a leading provider of financial education for underserved youth in the New York City tri-state area. She has written for Ebony, Essence, Heart and Soul, and Black Elegance. She lives in New York City.

    (Lawrence Hill Books, March 2013) by Sabrina Lamb


    The articles on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents. Use at your own risk.

    No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of

    Bullying and Girls: A Time for Discussion

    The issues of bullying, harassment, teasing and intimidation were discussed, role played, and even acted out through artwork and acting. Twenty young ladies from elementary thru high school participated in the presentation: “I Will Survive Bullying” Arranged by Journey Into Womanhood held at Community Connections in Jacksonville, Florida. A program designed by Mrs. Coleman-Moss (Empowerment Resources), the mission is to “empower youth and their families, but to establish community partnerships and expose families to other community resources.”

    Empowerment Resources Inc.

    Empowerment Resource's Journey Into Womanhood™ (JIW)
    provided an interactive presentation by William Jackson (My Quest To Teach) to discuss bullying and cyberbullying, harassment, teasing and intimidation. Mr. Jackson a teacher, presenter on Social Media, Internet Safety, Youth and Technology, and Guest Host on BlogTalkRadio “Courageous Conversations Ask A Teacher,” designed an interactive presentation called, “I Will Survive Bullying” focusing on self esteem, bullying prevention, nonviolent strategies, empathy, local laws and self confidence when dealing with bullying and other forms of harassment.

    Bullying and Girls: A Time for Discussions

    This presentation was attended by 20 young ladies from elementary to high school. The young ladies all had experiences with teasing and bullying, but at various degrees. Some were bullied because of their clothes, some their hair, some even because of the color of their skins (Colorism). Colorism is not a new form of bullying, but a dangerous form of inter-cultural racism.

    This workshop provided an opportunity for the young ladies to talk about the seriousness of events happening at schools locally and nationally. The information shared was guided by a discussion from current school topics and questions that youth have about why they maybe picked out and bullied, the appropriate nonviolent responses to bullying, involvement of teachers and administrators and communicating with parents. The use of Social Media was integrated into the discussion because of the increase of CyberStalking and CyberBullying through computers, Smartphones, and other devices that have access to online content. Teens major mode of communication is with electronic devices and CyberStalking and CyberBullying along with Sexting are growing.

    Educators and administrators are the first lines of deterrence for bullying in classrooms and schools, the young ladies shared their lack of trust for many teachers and administrators because as students they feel they are not taken seriously about this issue that is creating an atmosphere of fear, mental and emotional trauma and missing of school. Studies of bullying by various organizations found that students threaten repeatedly suffer from various forms of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) that is commonly associated with combat veterans. Several students in high school openly stated that teachers have disregarded their reporting of bullying that students receive in schools and are fearful of violence because “no one takes it serious at my school” says one high school young lady. They do not want to be labeled as “snitches.”

    Statistics show that students are stressed,, “77% of students experience bullying in some form: mental, verbal, or physical.” The incidents that can be measured are determined by the regularity of the events. If bullying is consistent and continuous there is cause for alarm and intervention at schools. Students may feel imprisoned if subjected to regular, consistent and continuous bullying. They may feel no way out of what they perceive as a trapped situation creating stress that builds and may cause mental and physical challenges.

    Through the efforts of organizations like Empowerment Resource's Journey Into Womanhood, young ladies can talk about incidents of bullying and build strategies to deal with and prevent potential incidents. A very important element is that students have a parent or guardian to talk to, to have a mature adult that values what the student feels and acts upon their stresses by inquiry and finding solutions. Stated by several young ladies the support from parents is very important. Knowing there is someone they can go to and share how they feel and values their feeling empowers them to be strong and confident.

    Schools need to provide support in more ways because traditional strategies are not working. Students are leaving public school to be home schooled or attending Charter Schools because of bullying. One young lady, not to be identified said her teacher bullied her so bad she wanted to stop school completely, but now is taking virtual classes working on graduating high school.

    William Jackson, M.Ed.
    My Quest To Teach


    The articles on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents. Use at your own risk.

    No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of

    With recent news around additions to her family, Jennifer Hudson knows exactly what she wants to add to her brood – a baby girl.

    - Natural Gender Selection Specialist Michal Naim has reached out to Jennifer Hudson to offer her services and make this dream of conceiving a baby girl a reality for the songstress. -

    Michal Naim, a leading expert in the Egg Cycle Method (ECM), launched her international consulting business in 2009 to help women naturally pre-determine the gender of their newborns. The Egg Cycle Method (ECM) is a natural method that does not rely on diet or positions during intercourse – just the woman’s body cycle and the timing the cycle so that the egg receives and fertilizes an X or Y sperm.

    black parenting
    Michal currently consults thousands of women around the globe using the ECM Method, and for qualifying candidates; she has a 90% success rate in accurately consulting women of all ages and backgrounds.

    “Ms. Hudson’s passion for starting a family and desire to have baby girl is exemplary of the many women I advise every day,” says Michal Naim. “These women come to me looking for a natural and uncomplicated way to start a family. My grandmother practiced the Egg Cycle Method, alternating genders with each of her eight children and I, myself, successfully implemented ECM in my desire to have two boys and two girls. I am happy to help women around the globe, like Jennifer Hudson, to conceive the baby they are so excited to welcome into the world.”

    For additional information on Natural Gender Selection, please visit Michal’s website Girl OR Boy 4 U –


  1. is a family, faith based Web site for African Americans.

  2. Abundant Life Academy...
    Abundant Life Academy is a powerful Christian boarding school for unmotivated gifted teens who are off track,hanging out with the wrong crowd, and acting entitled.

  3. African American Parenting...
    We offer our books for less then the major stores, we knew this would provide our readers with a wider variety of reading material.

  4. Afro Puffs and Ponytails...
    An e-world that inspires and promotes African American-Black preteen and teen girls. Resources for African American parents.

  5. ANLC Adoption Agency...
    Adoption Network Law Center provides free adoption services to teen birthmothers facing an unplanned crisis pregnancy and assists adoptive parents and families throughout the United States adopt a child.

  6. Ashay By The Bay...
    African American Children's Books (Pre School to High School) and educational products online. Quality affordable African American Children's books at discounted pricing.

  7. is a website dedicated to providing information to parents and teachers about autism. The site has a message board, podcasts and free teaching downloads related to autism.

    A blog about relationships, parenting, kids, romance, advice, Q&A, black families and life!

  9. Black Family Network...
    Promoting significant minority achievement in engineering, science and technology.

  10. Black Family Welcome...
    Black Family Development Inc.

  11. Black Ink...
    Q & A with Dr. Robert L. Johnson and Dr. Pauletta Stanford, authors of Strength for Their Journey.

  12. Black Parenting ...
    The community for women who blog.

  13. Black Parenting Book...
    The Black Parenting Book: Caring for Our Children in the First Five Years.

  14. Black Parenting Forum...
    Let us share with each other, so that we can teach our children, and they can teach their children, and the circle can forever remain unbroken.

  15. Campaign to Lower African-American SIDS...
    CPSC and Gerber, in conjunction with the Health Resources and Services Administration's Bureau of Primary Health Care (BPHC), and Black Entertainment Television (BET) are launching a national "Safe Sleep" campaign to help lower SIDS rates, especially among African- Americans.

  16. C&B Book Club...
    The motivation behind this book business, was the lack of affordable books written by black authors. We decided to become an asset to our Youth and the African American commuitiy in a whole.

  17. Celebrating Children...
    An African American Parenting Website.

  18. Check Your Child's Development...
    This is a parent completed, online questionnaire for children 0-63months. It is a Research Study of the widely used, Ages & Stages Questionnaires: A Parent Completed, Child Monitoring System from the University of Oregon.

  19. Concrete Solutions...
    To provide Concrete Solutions to the problems faced by African Americans. I invite everyone to contibute your real solutions to this site. No more empty talk from the so-called Black Leadership.

  20. Council of African American Parents...
    Expect Excellence best describes the (CAAP) Council of African American Parents' anticipation of its student scholars.

  21. "Crazy" Baby Mamas...
    A single mom who inspires Moms to be "Crazy" about their child and motivate Fathers to be IN their kid's life.

  22. Cute Baby Names...
    Cute baby names database with over 20,000 baby boy and baby girl names, by orign, meaning.

  23. Effective Parenting Newsletter ...
    The Center for the Improvement of Child Caring (CICC) has grown to be one of the nation's largest and most productive nonprofit parenting and parenting education organizations.

  24. Family Digest...
    For Black women juggling marriage, family, work and dreams. Goal is smarter, healthier and happier Black families. Marriage, relationships, beauty, recipies, vacations, health parenting suggestions and contests

  25. Gumbo for the Soul...
    Gumbo for the Soul: supporting literacy in the Black community.

  26. Mahogany Momma's Black Parents Blog...
    All About Raising Black Children and Strong Black Families.

  27. Mocha Dad...
    Mocha Dad - A Celebration of African American Fatherhood.

  28. Mocha Manual...
    Mocha Manual offers lifestyle resources for black mothers and business women alike. Read our tips and advice on African American parenting and pregnancy.

  29. Mocha Moms...
    Mocha Moms Online is a site for stay at home mothers of color.

  30. Multicultural Parenting Resources ...
    Multicultural Parenting Resources on the Web.

  31. My Natural Motherhood Journey ...
    Parenting Without The Artificial Stuff. My Natural Motherhood Journey is dedicated to exploring all aspects of natural parenting (ex. breastfeeding, babywearing, etc.). Mothers are specifically invited to share their journeys for the benefit of others.

  32. National Center on African American Marriages and Parenting...
    Committed to transforming marriages, empowering parents and strengthening families in African American and other communities.

  33. NBCDI...
    The National Black Child Development Institute.

  34. Parenting Adolescents Online Bookstore...

  35. Parents Hangout...
    Parents Hangout-Place for parents worldwide to come hang out and discuss the joys of being a parent!

  36. Proactive Black Parenting...
    Proactive Black Parenting website.

  37. Praying Single Mothers ...
    PSM represents mothers from all facets of life: single, divorced, separated, surrogate, foster and widowed. All of which have one common goal, daily trusting God.

  38. School Practices...
    School Practices for Equitable Discipline of African American Students.

  39. Single Black Mother's Lounge on Cafemom...
    This is a single parenting support group dedicated to single black mothers. Join Cafemom and make some new friends!

  40. Single Parents of Color ...
    Online support group uniting single mothers & single fathers of color (black,asian,latin,caribbean, etc.)

  41. Soul Oasis Prenatal Yoga and Doula Services ...
    Community Doulas committed to the service of minority women Offering: Prenatal and Postpartum Doula Services, Prenatal Yoga, Hypno-Birthing, Childbirth Education, Meditation Instruction, Lactation Education, & Vegetarian Food Preparation.

  42. The Black Parenting Blog...
    Helping Black parents is the key to helping black families. This is why Black Parenting Blog aims to keep African American families up to date on the latest websites, books, and news for black parents, children, and teens.

  43. Top 50 Mommybloggers for Family Health Tips ...
    A list of the top 50 best blogs supporting mothers and family health topics. The most fun and informative blogs covering pregnancy, healthy living, eating right, and exercising. All info that anyone with a family would find useful.

  44. We Got Kidz! ...
    We Got Kidz is a fun and funky merging of a parenting, entertainment, and lifestyle guide all rolled into one.

  45. Your Child’s Mother...
    A single African American mother's journey of motherhood, daughterhood, and semantics.

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