Teach Your Daughter to Care for Her Natural Hair



By Shaunic of Brown Girls Hair


Every little girl loves to play in Mommy's clothes, shoes, and jewelry. She loves to watch Mom put on her make up and comb her hair. She's looking at you dreaming of the day when she will be able to do it too!

We all know that our children learn best by watching what we do, not what we say. The first step to teaching your daughter how to care for her hair is to establish good hair habits with your hair first. She's always watching you, even when you aren't paying attention.

Read On!>>>

Easter Hairstyles for Little Girls With Natural Hair


Easter is right around the corner which means cute dresses and adorable hair-do's to match if you're anything like us! I know how hard it is looking for special occasion hairstyles for little girls with natural hair so I decided to put together a quick post to hopefully inspire your little one's Easter hair-do!

Young Female Beauty- What Do We Owe?



I wish my hair was like yours Miss Amber.”

A 9-year-old girl said this to me a few weeks ago. Instead of accepting the intended compliment, I paused, stood still and stared at her. She had beautiful braids with beads at the end of each strand in coordinating colors. I thought to myself, “Why does she want my hair? Is she not happy with hers?” Then it clicked – I had a young female mind in America once.

Young girls are always comparing themselves to others and aspiring to be something they’re not. I remember pointing to Tia and Tamara on Sister, Sister and telling my mom that I wanted my hair to look like that after my first perm.

Read On!>>>

On Her LaLaLoopsy- Gia's Curlformer Adventures


I've used Curlformers on and off for the last 3 years, relying on them heavily in the cooler months when I'm protective styling to give me smoother, longer lasting up-dos.  I've learned that you get #WayMoreDoper results with soaking wet hair, small sections (dries faster and sets smoother) and less product. Also, the slippier the leave-in, the better. At any rate, as GiaDiva is my hair twin, I couldn't wait to see how they'd treat her!

Read On>>>

A Night Time Routine for Curly Kids


In this video, Brown Girl shows you her easy and simple night routine. Here are a few night time tips to remember-

How to Make Straight Parts- Hair Care for Curly Kids



In this video, Shaunic of BrownGirlsHair demonstrates the art of the ever elusive 'straight part'.  She must have read my mind, 'cause the struggle is real... plus, Boog is a squirmer.  Watch and learn!

Pony Tails with a Twist- Natural Hair Styles for Kids



by Shaunic of BrownGirlsHair

I love putting cornrows between ponytails. They add such a cool twist to what otherwise would have been a boring hairstyle! The only product that I used was Just for Me moisturizing lotion to moisturize and add shine to her hair. Whatever product that you currently use will do. I also used rubber bands in this style.

The key to using rubber bands is to make sure they are not too tight, and cut them out. NEVER pull them out.

Read On>>>

Caring for Your Daughter's Natural Hair


Watch as Yolanda Renee shares her daughter's hair care regimen!  She says-

"I think the love of natural hair starts here...mothers loving their hair and having the patience to teach their girls right and to just do their hair in beautiful natural styles." 

Tips for Fathers: Curly Kids and Hair Care


by Alicia James of MsAliciaJames.com

So, I know I am totally a day late, but in celebration of all the wonderful men who provide for, inspire, and teach our children, I wanted to do something that may help you and him just in case. I've had to travel quite a few times, leaving hair duty up to my husband. There are also those times when Mommy is just not feeling well. So I've taught him a few tricks that he has been open to learning even though it terrifies him.

Read More for Tips!>>>

Mothering Type 3 & 4 Curly Kids!


Shekia Renea writes:

Many of us mothers have decided to keep our little ones natural curly. One of the most common topics is how to deal with children who have a different hair texture from our own. While reading my copy of 'Better than Good Hair', I thought... why not show you how I define both my Type 3 & Type 4 daughter's hair on wash day! I also thought it would be helpful to show you which products work best for their hair types. I hope you find this helpful. To see the finished results, be sure to check me out on Instagram at, 'Shekiarenea'. I will be posting photos soon. :-) 

Curly Baby Growth Stages



Babies , kids and curls… Looking back at some of those baby photos, you may notice that your curls, coils or waves looked a little different than they do now. Over the years your hair may have gone through some more drastic changes, especially when you were a younger child.

Naturally curly hair is determined genetically. Some genes are said to be dominant over others; this means that, when an individual inherits two different genes for the same trait, one is more likely to express itself rather than the other. The gene for curly hair is said to have incomplete dominance over that for straight, so an individual inheriting one straight and one curly gene may have intermediate, wavy hair.

Read More>>>

Toddlers Need A Regimen Too!


by Tammy Goodson of Curlychics

Just as it is important to create and maintain a regimen for yourself, it is equally as important to have one for your little one. Wearing multiple hats throughout the day, it can be somewhat of a balancing act trying to fit it all in. The way I handle my toddler’s hair may be a little unconventional for a few reasons but this is what works for me. For one, my son has long hair and I am not ready or willing to cut it and for two, it’s typically a 3 day process. In a nutshell, day 1 I remove his braids, day 2 I shampoo/condition and day 3 I lightly blow it out and rebraid.


Here’s the breakdown:

The Process – Day 1

Braid removal - This usually takes about 30 minutes.

Day 2
• Prior to shampooing, apply olive oil to soften and separate in 4 sections.
• Shampoo/Condition with Johnson’s Natural 3-in-1 Shampoo/Conditioner/BodyWash. (in sections)
• Continue with his bath and adjourn to the sitting room with cartoons and a healthy snack (this is crucial!)
• Apply Kinky Curly Knot Today Leave In/Detangler and styling cream of choice. (most of the time I skip the styling cream and simply use coconut oil)
• Separate hair in 10 sections (5 on each side) and braid while wet. This helps with control and stretching. (Stretching on his hair is not for length, but more so for ease of styling the next day.)
By this time, we are both ready for bed! This usually takes about 2 hours. Give or take a minute or two or twenty because you have to factor in keeping him entertained while this is all going down.

Day 3
Remove the 10 braids and blow out each section on the cool setting. Again, this is for ease of styling and sometimes I omit this step, depending on how damp his hair is from the previous day. It is much easier to detangle and part for the braiding process when it is stretched. His hair is extremely coily and thick and there is a lot of it! Whatever I can do to make the process shorter and smoother for both of us (he’s only 3), I do it.

I repeat this process every 2 weeks. #naturalkidsrock

How do you care for your toddler’s hair?


Sharing hairstories and life experiences from a curl’s perspective. Find Tammy at her blog, Curlychics, on Twitter, and Facebook.

On the Couch with Miatta


Miatta writes:

I have been natural for around 15 months. Prior to that, I had noticed a few sisters with natural hair and I really liked the look.  I was also frequently blow drying and flat ironing my 7 year old daughter’s hair and noticed it seem to be getting shorter. She then began asking me when she could get a relaxer like me. That was the turning point and when I knew I had to make changes. I then started doing research online looking for natural products and I stumbled across YouTube videos for natural hair care. From my first video, I was hooked. I made up my mind to stop applying heat to her hair. But it was not enough to tell her that she was too young for a relaxer and how damaging it can be, I had to set the example. So I made up my mind and in June of 2011, I cut all of my hair off. It felt wonderful and liberating. I had cut my hair off twice before, but this was different. Back in the day, I thought I either had to keep it in extensions until it grew out or grow locs, both of which I had done. But now I had knowledge of how to care for my hair in its natural state and man was that knowledge powerful! I had options.

I remember the day I big chopped, I was on cloud nine and couldn’t wait for people’s reactions. Now for the most part, the response was positive. I think my two biggest haters were my husband and daughter! My husband made it clear from the time I told him I was going to cut my hair, that he didn’t like short hair. He said if he had wanted a woman with short hair he would have married one. My daughter’s reaction was the one that surprised me the most. She had also said prior to my big chop that she didn’t want her mother to be bald headed. Then the day I came home after cutting it, she cried like a baby. I mean this child cried like I had run over her puppy! I just didn’t get it, but I knew that I was on the right track, because at the end of the day, I wanted her to understand that it’s just hair.



Since then it’s been an exciting, interesting, and at times frustrating journey. I have been a YouTube and product junkie. I have even started making my own YouTube hair videos, because there are so many good reasons to go natural and I am loving the versatility of our hair. Also, my daughter’s hair was heat damaged, so I am focusing on growing her hair to healthier and longer lengths.



I terms of products I am ever evolving in what I like and use. Currently I use KeraCare Natural textures cleansing cream, leave- in, and twist and define cream. For deep conditioners, I alternate between Shea moisture Organic Yucca & Baobab Masque and Aubrey Glycogen Protein Balancing Conditioner. I also adore using Henna every 4 to 6 weeks.

Overall, this has been one of the best decisions of my life and I thank God for opening my eyes to the possibilities and helping me appreciate all of me.

Sincerely,

Miatta
Youtube channel “kangeecard” www.facebook.com/miatta.kangee

Beautiful Natural Hair Updo- Styling Tutorial



by NikG of BeadsBraidsBeyond

Another updo! I know you're probably sick of them at this point but we have been loving them! Miss A thinks she's Princess Tiana! (hmm, possible Halloween costume?) I know how hard it is to find natural flower girl hair styles or special occasion hairstyles done on children's natural hair so I'm going to try my best to showcase styles fit for the occasion. 

Let's begin with instructions, shall we?

Miss A's hair was already moisturized and stretched from her previous bantu knot-out. I parted a half moon shape on the top middle section of her hair and tied it off. I started by parting a curved section near her left ear for the first cornrow. I added a little Bee Mine Curly Butter (use discount code HOT12BBB for 10% of your Bee Mine Products purchase!) to the section and braided. If you don't know how to cornrow you can do a simple two strand flat twist or check out our Cornrowing for Beginners post. I used a rubber-band to secure the cornrow once I got to the end and left the remaining hair out. I only wrapped the rubber-band about 3 times, just enough to secure the cornrow but not tight enough to cause breakage.

I continued beginning my parts at the nape of her neck, slightly curving each part and cornrowing until I reached the other side.

I banded all of the loose hair into three separate banded sections and had her sleep with a sleeping cap overnight. Not sure what banding is? No problem, check out our Banding F.A.Q. post.

The next morning I removed the banded and created three large two strand twists with the top section of loose hair. I played with the twists for a few minutes to see how I wanted the up-do to look. I wrapped the left twist around to the right side and secured with a bobby pin then I wrapped the right twist to the left side and secured. I decided to do a twisted cinnabun with the last twist. As you can see I made it sit on her forehead a bit for a side swoop effect.

To bring the entire flower girl look together I had her put on an old dress and placed a single flower clip bought from Claire's on the side of her up-do. See below for more pictures!

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Curly Kids- Kennedy

via Hairscapades

as told by Yutonya (mother)--

What’s your child’s name and age? Tell us a little about her.
Kennedy is six years old and loves, loves, loves singing. She sings in the morning, afternoon and evening. She hums in the car and has started asking for singing lessons. She loves her curly hair, but every once in a while wants to see what it would look like straightened, which it has never been. I attempted to straighten it one time with an In-Styler type tool and, ¼ way through, decided that I didn’t want to straighten it. I washed her hair and put it in a bun. I would like to say it was out of some purist ideal, but, truthfully, I think I looked at how much hair she had and saw the hours of pulling hair through that flat-iron and opted out.

How do you care for her/his hair? What products do you use, how often do you wash/condition, what techniques do you use (i.e., how do you detangle), etc.?
I co-wash her hair about once a week. I usually do this whenever we change hair styles. I shampoo about once a month. I detangle using my fingers and sometimes lightly brush the ends while there is conditioner in it if the ends get tangled. However, because she wears mostly protective styles, I find that I usually don’t have to detangle too much or use the brush. I have recently begun using olive oil overnight as a pre-poo treatment, only because she can now stand having her hair wrapped for the entire night. I use all Carol’s Daughter products on her hair. We have just started using the Monoi sulfate-free shampoo and Hair Mask from CD. Daily, we use the lite Hair Milk and the Hair Balm. The Hair Balm is a little thicker than the Hair Elixir, which is a very light liquid oil. Although heavier, we switched to the Hair Balm because the Elixir has a strong spearmint/woodsy smell and she would get so many comments in class that she smelled like tree or grass (in a good way) that I decided to switch. The two are very comparable with the same base ingredient of sweet almond oil. Lisa’s Elixir is definitely fragrant as are most of the CD products.

Do the same products that work for you work for your child’s hair?
Actually no. I have sisterlocks, which means I utilize very little products. But the question is interesting because, for the last year, my daughter has been asking me to take out the locks because she wants to see my hair. She can not recall what my hair looked like before the locks. I tell her that it basically looked the same. However, I wanted to go back to my natural hair as well. So, for the past two months I have actually been growing out my sisterlocks. As my locks are considered microlocks, I have just been growing them out and using braid outs to disguise the transition from the sisterlocks to natural. So far so good. Maybe for the next GOC I will post my pictures showing me growing out the sisterlocks. It is an interesting process.

But, back to the question, no we do not use the same products, but maybe soon. I primarily use Carol’s Daughter on Kennedy’s hair. I have managed to control my PJism and found that Carols’ Daughter’s products, although a bit costly, have all of the ingredients that I could possibly combine, mix, create or buy on my own or find in other products. I just find it easier to order online and try different products within that line. I save my adventurist side for trying new styles on her hair vs. trying new hair products. Her hair seems to respond well to CD products, so I stick with them, even when my bank account cries foul. Now, once I grow out my sisterlocks, my PJism will probably return full force, because I will personally want to try out every product under the sun on my newly free hair.



What is a typical style? Do you employ protective styles? If so, how often?
I predominantly employ protective styles. Kennedy basically only wears her hair fully out on special occasions, birthdays, etc. For school, protective styles last longer and withstand the rigor of elementary school. The two styles I always fall back on are the bun and my favorite, the single flat twist with bun. Once the bun is in place I always put a decorative bow or clip to match her outfit and also ensure that it doesn’t look so adult.

Kennedy loves wearing hair clips like her Aunt Shelli. Yes, Aunt Shelli of Hairscapades. Aunt Shelli’s October post on silk bonnets convinced her that it was okay to sleep with her pink silk bonnet to protect her head, and she does not complain when we put it on before bed. And she still asks for the two strand twists that Aunt Shelli put in her head during their sleepover. I think she has found her hair idol.


What challenges do you face with your child’s hair?
None really, because I truly like trying new hairstyles and accessories. She definitely also enjoys new hairstyles as well and has requested the Princess Leia on occasion or other hairstyles specifically. I would say the biggest issue is the distraction that the highly fragrant CD products caused her class. It was probably the combination of the hair products and the body products as we use those as well. LOL!



Have you ever relaxed/texlaxed your daughter’s hair? Why or why not and, if you relaxed her hair, what prompted the decision to return to natural?
I have never relaxed my daughter’s hair and express to her daily that she should appreciate and love the fact that she has beautiful curls. I also instill the same self-love in my son who says he loves his curls. I hope this will be enough to ensure that she does not relax her hair, but if she does, I can relate. Hair does not define all of who we are or will be and I myself have tried every hairstyle in the world from relaxed hair many years ago, braids, natural and now sisterlocks. And for the next GOC, I will go back to natural. Sometimes curiosity does not mean a lack of self-love, it is simply that, curiosity. I know many natural women who went natural simply out of curiosity and nothing more. I hear many also say they did it just because they didn’t want to go to the salon. All reasons are valid, real and worthy. So, would I prefer that she never relax her hair? Absolutely. But, if she does, I can totally understand it. I have scratched the curiosity itch many times and always came back to natural.


Anything else that you’d like to add?
We love Aunt Shelli and Uncle Weusi!

Day Care Hair...


Jean asks:

Every morning I spend 30 minutes (sometimes more), twisting or braiding my 2 year old's hair. I gently detangle it, moisturize it, oil it and put it up out of the way so that it's neat and adorable. The problem is, when I pick her up from daycare, it's a frizz ball. A total, tangled mess. I have no idea what happens during the hours that I'm gone, but is there anyway to prevent this?

CN adds:
Also, how do you wrangle said child in order to do her hair in the first place? Short of using my thighs like a vice and piling up a million toys around her to keep her occupied, I'm at a loss! I can barely braid, and things get real messy when Gia's wiggling around like a worm on red bull.

Teaching Our Daughters to Care for Their Hair


Mama's Always On Stage: Teaching Our Daughters to Care for Their Own Hair

By Shanti of A Curl's Best Friend

After so many years of fussing, coaxing, fighting, bribing, and taking full responsibility of your daughter's hair there comes a time when enough is enough. The responsibility falls on them. But how is the torch passed? Is it in haste and a sigh of relief as we shove a comb and brush into their hands or do we hand over the the comb and brush with confidence that they have the knowledge to maintain the same standard of care that we gave? Let's shoot for the latter ladies. Here are some tips to help lay down the foundation for them to follow when the responsibility is all theirs (or at least return to after going wayward).

Create a Consistent Regimen
Starting at a young age, create a specific and consistent hair regimen for your daughter(s). For example, make every Sunday "Pamper Day" where you wash, condition, deep condition and style her hair. Pop in a movie (or 2) and enjoy each other's company. This creates a ritual which your daughter will come to expect. She may not look forward to it but she will expect it. Most importantly she will also be learning the basic steps to her hair care. She will instinctually know after washing follows a half hour conditioning treatment etc.

Explain the "3 Ps" - Process, Products and Purpose
Keep your daughter engaged by explaining everything that you do and apply to her hair and the reasoning behind it. For example, "Lets wash your hair now. Mommy bought this special kind of shampoo that has no sulfates in it. Sulfates are too tough on your hair and dry it out so we buy this kind which is better for your hair". With everything that you do explain it to your daughter until she can explain it back to you annoyed that you (1) would insult her intelligence with such basic questions ( (2) she is tired of hearing the same repeated things every time she gets her hair done. "Ugggh mom I know how to moisturize my hair! I put a leave-in conditioner on it first then the oil. I know that already!"

Allow Her to Practice
While you are still responsible for her hair it is good for her to take initiative even if she doesn't volunteer herself. Explain before hand that today she is going to wash and moisturize her hair by herself. In this way, you can watch to make sure that she has a good sense of what to do and tweak her technique. I will never forget how I learned to corn row. In the sixth grade my best-friend bought in a mannequin head and we took turns practicing braiding. She had mastered the skill before I did so she would stand over my shoulder and bark out instructions. I learned in a day. Think about doing the same for your daughter. She will take great interest and pride in her mannequin's hair. She will soon run up to you showing you all the hairstyles she achieved on her dolls head with corn rows, ponytails, buns, twists, braids, barrettes, and bows. These skills will translate into her own hair care.

Celebrate Her Initiation
Once you both feel comfortable with her taking the reigns in her own hands make it a celebration! A step towards being a independent, knowledgeable young lady! Make it a treat on pamper day by including her best friends or her having pizza or cake. Do something to acknowledge the accomplishment you both have made. Share with her how very proud of her you are and you know she will treat her hair gently, patiently and rock it with her head held high.

I hope this helps all the mothers out there. If we are patient and diligent about passing on proper hair care I believe that it will solidify and be passed on to the generations after us. Imagine how beautiful that would be! A next generation proud, chemical free and knowledgeable about their hair.

Flat Twists to the Side- Natural Hair Styles




by NikG of BeadsBraidsBeyond.blogspot.com


This is a fairly simple style incorporating flat twists and regular two strand twists. I was inspired by this style by AfrikanHairGod. This is perfect for back to school. Your daughter can wear her hair like this one week and a twist out the next week.

The style is pretty basic as long as you know how to do flat twists. I began parting on damp hair near her left ear all the way back. I applied a little Darcy's Botanicals Madagascar Vanilla Styling Creme to each section then applied a little Darcy's Botanicals Organic Coconut Butter Styling Pomade on top of that. Her hair was already detangled so I just brushed through each section with our Denman D4 brush to distribute the product evenly. For flat twists, after you part the section you want to flat twist, grab a little bit of hair in the front, split the section in two then twist the two around once or twice, then hold your right section down towards the scalp, grab a little bit of hair, add it to that section, then cross the section over to your left, your left section now becomes your right section, hold it down towards the scalp, grab a tiny bit of hair, add it to that section, then cross over. Continue this process until you get to the ends. Right now I'm using a rubberband at the end of each flat twist to make sure it stays put. I only wrap it around 3-4 times, not tight but just enough to make sure the flat twist doesn't become too loose. I flat twisted three sections straight back then moved to the top where I began flat twisting at an angle going to the right. I'm still working on my flat twists to they are not perfect by any means. After I had all the flat twists in I grabbed large sections of the remaining hair, added the Darcy's Botanicals products and twisted until I was done. The entire style took about an hour and a half.

Miss A doesn't start school for another week so unfortunately this will not be her back to school style. I'm still not sure what we're doing for the first day of school. How will your child wear their hair on the first day of school?















Our Kids: Avoiding Curly Hair Bullying

by Tracey Wallace via Naturallycurly.com

We all know it’s true: kids can be cruel. The media coverage on the effects of bullying from this year alone have proven that being the brunt of cruelty, especially at a young age, can have lasting effects, and can even lead to tragedy.

Being different than the status quo can ruin a children’s memories of school and demolish their self-esteem, possibly for a lifetime. So how can you protect your child with curly hair from the straight haired kids at school? Straightening isn’t the answer.

As parents, we have a responsibility to teach our children to prepare for and face their problems. Unfortunately, however, most of us still don’t even know how to deal with those problems ourselves.

The overwhelming majority of readers on the CurlTalk forum simply say they are glad they are past that stage. For your kids, this journey is just beginning. It’s high time to learn how to prepare them, and yourself, for the school years ahead.

"I can't see over her hair!"

Let’s be honest: most curlies have volume, and lots of it. Gravity is unknown to the curliest of us, and this is just as true for kids in elementary with Afros. So, how do you deal with a head of tall curly hair when the student behind her can’t see the board? Talk to the teacher.

Most elementary school teachers chose their profession because they love children. God bless them. However, moving your child to the back of the room is an easy solution that will only keep the other children happy, but not your curly kid.

Schedule a conference with the teacher and try to have it in her classroom. Encourage your child to explain the set up of the room before you meet her teacher. This way, when you request that the teacher rearrange her desks – with your help, of course – you can toss some ideas around.

According to Eduplace.com, elementary classrooms benefit more from having separate learning centers in circular patterns instead of traditional lines. Do a little research and see if you can’t persuade her.

Negative Nicknames

I’m not sure a single child in the history of elementary managed to escape without a nickname. Even the positives ones back then felt uncomfortable. In fact, the whole idea of having to answer to a name different than the one your parents gave you is a troubling experience.

Mine was, “heart girl,” because I liked to wear a vest that had a heart printed on it. Once the nickname stuck, I never wore it again. In fact, I don’t think I ever wore anything with hearts on it after that, even to this day! You don’t want this to be the way your child feels about her curly hair.

To avoid the situation, sit your child down before school starts and talk about respect. Explain that everyone’s opinion deserves respect, even theirs. If they don’t like something – explain the difference here between “someone” – let them know that it is OK to express it.

During the year, be sure to consistently ask your child whom their friends are and if they have any “fun” nicknames. If one comes out, ask her how they feel about it. If it’s negatively, let her know that respect is a two-way street. If she is respecting them, they should respect her, and respect means not calling people names they don’t like.

Pressure to Straighten
You’ve worked hard to keep your little girl’s hair natural, curly and beautiful. Now, her best friend is encouraging her to get her hair relaxed like she just did. So what do you do when your child comes home, excited about a new hair ‘do and worried that her curly hair isn’t “in?”

You might think that you can just browse photos of celebrities with curly hair or have her sit down and chat with another curly that you know. But children have a way of thinking their best friend is cooler than the just everyone else. Nonetheless, you should still try to find natural hair role models for her.

Find something else that differs between your child and her friend — skin tone, eye color, hair color, freckles, whatever. Make sure that this something is a genetic feature, preferably something that she has in common with you or her father.

Explain to her that the way she looks is both beautiful and a combination of generations of people, who have worked hard to give her what she has.

You might say, “Look at your dad’s hair, it is the same color as yours! That was a gift from him, to you,” or, “And those curls, Aunt Susan gave those to you.”

Make her see that she is different and original because of what her family has given her. And then, just hope that the conversation doesn’t spring back up in middle school, when her familial ties, and perhaps a small guilt trip, will be less likely to change her mind.

Hard and Fast Bullying Facts
  • The Center for Disease Control estimates the cost of youth violence exceeds $158 billion each year.
  • PartentFurther.com states that 49% of public school principals report that bullying, name-calling, or harassment of students is a serious problem at their school.
  • Get involved today to put an end to youth violence and bullying.

Have your kids dealt with bullying (hair related or not)?

Baby Jordyn's Natural Hair Journey

Ketra writes;

Hey Nikki!!! I thought this could make your day from one natural mother to another...





CN says;


hahahahaha ((gasp)) hahahaha! Happy Friday ladies :)
Stuntin' is a habit!

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