1. FAHM 2021: MAKING WAVES

    This year’s Filipinx-American History Month theme celebrates the 50th anniversary of the First Young Filipinx People’s Far West Convention, "a meeting that took place at Seattle University in 1971 and brought over 300 young Filipinx-American participants from the West Coast of the US. The convention is hailed as the beginning of the Filipinx-American Movement . . .
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  2. WOMEN OF RESILIENCE

    The Banga Folk Dance is a traditional reenactment of women in the pre-colonial Northern Philippines and their daily routine of fetching water from the river and trekking through rice fields and mountain sides to provide water for their village.
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  3. MAAARI HOLIDAY 2020 GIFT GUIDE

    2020—what a 💩show of a year. Though we may not be able to spend time with those we hold dear 😪 We’ve put together a few gift ideas for loved ones far and near 💌 to help spread some love and holiday cheer 🎄
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  4. In This Together: On Navigating Quarantine as a Couple

    What a year! Needless to say, the 2020 wave has been quite the experience. So we sat down (at a safe distance) with three couples to see how they have been navigating this year's challenges. We learned that we’re not so alone in our feelings and that our experiences transcend borders, zoom calls, quarantine protocols, and politics. We are all in this together as we redefine what is valuable to us and what the true meaning of abundance is by trying our hardest to foster resilience through leading with love.
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  5. Creation Energy — The Power of the Linglingo

    The Linglingo is an ancient Philippine symbol for fertility and virility. ‘Linglingo’ means “lingo that serves the act of creation”, “lingo that issues the thought of manifestation”, “lingo that conjures the power to bring forth”¹In pre-colonial times, the katalonan (high priestess) would use the Linglingo in rituals to bless womxn wanting to bear children, farmers wanting flourishing crops, and fishermen wanting abundant catch. 
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  6. On Grief: Kamatayan

    Our Guest Blogger Series with Kristen Jordan continues as she discusses an often overlooked topic: lost cultural identities, uncovering the dark histories of our ancestors, and the painful process of facing these truths.
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