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02/Aug/2020

Miami, Florida is a unique and beautiful city. It is a favorite destination for vacation and business conferences and boasts stunning beaches and a rich history and culture. However, often overlooked are the public health and education issues underlying a misleading appearance of paradise. Our youth suffer the most from this lack of awareness. For [...]


18/Dec/2018

Miami, Florida is a unique and beautiful city. It is a favorite destination for vacation and business conferences and boasts stunning beaches and a rich history and culture. However, often overlooked are the public health and education issues underlying a misleading appearance of paradise. Our youth suffer the most from this lack of awareness. For [...]


19/Jun/2018

Join us on June 27th for National HIV Testing day. We are a Miami clinic that provides FREE comprehensive health services for young adults… Everything from education to HIV, STD, and pregnancy testing and treatment! Located near Civic Center Station. Call (305) 243-2174 or visit www.promote2prevent.org for appointments and more info. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MJIwq1q4Q0w


19/Jun/2018

Check out this cool event: https://www.marchforourlives.com/ The main march will take place in Washington, D.C., on Saturday, March 24 at 10 a.m. Supporters are also planning sister marches in New York City, Boston, Los Angeles, and dozens of other cities. In addition to showing their support for victims of gun violence, march organizers hope the rally will inspire concrete legislative outcomes. Participants are also coming together to register voters at various marches, to ensure that outrage today will translate to high turnout during November’s midterm elections. If for whatever reason you can’t attend a rally on March 24, there are other ways to help. You can donate to the GoFundMe page Stoneman Douglas students put together for the event (any money they receive beyond their $2 million goal will go to victims’ funds) or sponsor a student to travel to the march by contacting info@marchforourlives.com...


19/Jun/2018

My son is fifteen-years-old. Which means…he’s in the throes of puberty. What have been some of his issues? Many of these are common issues of any child (in this case a male child) going through puberty: *Dealing with growing facial hair. Learn how to shave. We bought him an electric razor and my husband gave him a lesson. He does it himself now. *Dealing with other hair. This became a bit of an issue when my son decided to try to shave his legs (the ankle part). I asked him why he did that and he said he just wanted to try it. I explained to him that most male don’t shave their legs (as well as saying that many females also don’t shave their legs). *His hair is shoulder length and a bit unruly. His choice, and it’s fine with us as long as his hair gets regular cleaning. He has my thick hair, so he needs an occasional haircut, too.   *Body odor. We’re lucky here because we have one of those teenagers that LIKES to shower. And, he likes clean, dry clothes. It he spills on his clothes, he usually has to change right away. *Acne. I bought him a facial soap that, when he uses it consistently (he had to be encouraged to do this), his face looks pretty good. *Changing his look. Yep, the kid who never really cared about his “look,” and wore shorts almost his entire life, suddenly wanted to wear pants and a coat when he started high school. He told me that he wanted to do it, and wasn’t teased into it or pressured or whatever. I just can’t wait until summer comes again with its ninety degree days. *Growing in spurts. He’s always done this, of course, like all kids. But, now it’s significant because he’s almost taller than me! *Attitude. Now I get it. Now I understand why my teenaged years were so awful. ‘Nough said. *(I just had to add this one.) Getting him out of bed on a school morning. I used to have that kid that was up BEFORE me. All through elementary school, he was the first one awake. Then, he went to middle school and it all changed. Now, it’s sometimes a project to get him out of bed. The problem is he doesn’t like to go to school without a little bit of “me” time (eating breakfast and doing a bit on his phone). So, yes, there has been some “challenges” in the mornings. Any other advice regarding puberty? Even though I have a boy, I do have a few examples of things a girl with autism deals with when it comes to going through puberty...


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