I have Epilepsy, but it is not my social identity.

Cameroon has one of the highest prevalence of Epilepsy in the World. But as Dr Mundih Noelar shares her experience, the social stigma associated with the disease is an even greater threat to People with Epilepsy than the disease itself. And if you are a woman, it's just a multiplier effect.

New year, New you: Setting Achievable Goals.

Two weeks before the start of every new year, it is evident that everyone is thinking their lives will be everything they want it to be the coming year. Everyone waits for a new year to start approaching to think of the ideal life. Yes, its time to make a change, its time for new … Continue reading New year, New you: Setting Achievable Goals.

People linking hands

Hot Seat-Period Leaks

There are two types of women: those who have had a leakage incident and those who will have a leakage incident. These things happen on a daily basis and it's important to note most women are uncomfortable at this time of the month. We share a few tips on how to avoid the more embarrassing moments.

As I began To Love Myself

I came across this inspiring article through a link on another blog that was shared by a friend. It so moved me that I decided to get creative and made a series of social posters to share with my friends and spread the love. And I decided to share with you too. 'As I Began … Continue reading As I began To Love Myself

Phenomenal Woman

The 'Celebrating Women Through Poetry' countdown continues! Phenomenal Woman by Maya Angelou is one of my absolute favorites. It is filled with so much character and verve, just like the lady herself. Enjoy! Pretty women wonder where my secret lies. I’m not cute or built to suit a fashion model’s size But when I start … Continue reading Phenomenal Woman

My Extancy

Self-identity leads to self-acceptance. When you know self, the next important thing is to accept self. When we're self-accepting, we're able to embrace all facets of ourselves--not just the positive, more "esteem-able" parts. We can recognize our weaknesses, limitations, and foibles, but this awareness in no way interferes with our ability to fully accept ourselves.