I love cheese. So much so that the day I discovered Murray’s Cheese at Kroger, it was kind of like a holiday. Better than some holidays actually. I’ve never been so happy on say, Arbor Day. Because Arbor Day doesn't involve cheese... Read more
I wasn’t a first time mom when I had you. Abbey had come five years before you, and so I knew. I knew to expect those long, hazy eyed nights when no one sleeps. I knew to plan for the uncomfortable numbness and inability to bend down for quite some time after the c-section. I knew to buy the diapers with the blue stripe so I’d know when you needed a change...
1. Stop using plastic grocery bags. Invest in reusable bags to take with you. Some stores even give you a credit of up to .5 for each bag you bring (each time).
And don't just stop at the grocery bags! I recently purchased these mesh produce bags, and I love them. Stop putting your (very expensive!) organic food into plastic bags... Read More
Grosse Pointe, MI - The local entrepreneurs group The Grosse Pointe Mompreneurs are thrilled to announce their expansion, and Informational Meet and Greet scheduled for March 12, 2015.
Critical Race Theory in the K-12 school setting is a fireball topic right now, but why? It's not new, and it's not widely practiced in classrooms right now. So why the uproar? And if it's not widely taught, should it be?
When people talk about Critical Race Theory (CRT), they often have only a vague understanding of what the term means and how it's applied in different settings.
Critical Race Theory, coined by Kimberle Crenshaw, stems from Critical Legal Study (CLS), a theory that the law is intertwined with social issues. Scholars of both CLS and CRT recognize that the law can be complicit in maintaining an unjust social order.
At its core, CRT teaches that racism is a social construct and not the product of individual bias or prejudice. That racism is embedded in our legal systems, our national policies, and our institutions.