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Asian, Beautiful, and Children: The Observer Muslim foster parents: We'd never had a Christmas tree it made them so happy <p><a href="http://ikkimikki.tumblr.com/post/168587488460/philtippett-ithelpstodream-once-the-children" class="tumblr_blog">ikkimikki</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a href="http://philtippett.tumblr.com/post/168428590826/ithelpstodream-once-the-children-were-asleep" class="tumblr_blog">philtippett</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a href="https://ithelpstodream.tumblr.com/post/168152017582/once-the-children-were-asleep-sajjad-headed-out" class="tumblr_blog">ithelpstodream</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p>Once the children were asleep, Sajjad headed out on an urgent shopping mission. “We are Muslims and we’d never had a Christmas tree in our home. But these children were Christian and we wanted them to feel connected to their culture.” </p> <p>The couple worked until the early hours putting the tree up and wrapping presents. The first thing the children saw the next morning was the tree.</p> <p>“I had never seen that kind of extra happiness and excitement on a child’s face.“ The children were meant to stay for two weeks – seven years later two of the three siblings are still living with them.</p> <p><a href="https://www.theguardian.com/society/2017/dec/03/muslim-foster-parents-it-has-been-such-a-blessing?CMP=fb_gu">https://www.theguardian.com/society/2017/dec/03/muslim-foster-parents-it-has-been-such-a-blessing?CMP=fb_gu</a></p> </blockquote> <p>this is a beautiful article and i just want to include a few other highlights from the above family as well as another profiled:</p> <blockquote> <p>…she focuses on the positives – in particular how fostering has given her and Sajjad an insight into a world that had been so unfamiliar. “We have learned so much about English culture and religion,” Sajjad says. Riffat would read Bible stories to the children at night and took the girls to church on Sundays. “When I read about Christianity, I don’t think there is much difference,” she says. “It all comes from God.”</p> <p>The girls, 15 and 12, have also introduced Riffat and Sajjad to the world of after-school ballet, theatre classes and going to pop concerts. “I wouldn’t see many Asian parents at those places,” she says. “But I now tell my extended family you should involve your children in these activities because it is good for their confidence.” Having the girls in her life has also made Riffat reflect on her own childhood. “I had never spent even an hour outside my home without my siblings or parents until my wedding day,” she says.</p> <p>Just as Riffat and Sajjad have learned about Christianity, the girls have come to look forward to Eid and the traditions of henna. “I’ve taught them how to make potato curry, pakoras and samosas,” Riffat says. “But their spice levels are not quite the same as ours yet.” The girls can also sing Bollywood songs and speak Urdu.</p> <p>“I now look forward to going home. I have two girls and my wife waiting,” says Sajjad. “It’s been such a blessing for me,” adds Riffat. “It fulfilled the maternal gap.”</p> <p>[…]</p> <p>Shareen’s longest foster placement arrived three years ago: a boy from Syria. “He was 14 and had hidden inside a lorry all the way from Syria,” she says. The boy was deeply traumatised. They had to communicate via Google Translate; Shareen later learned Arabic and he picked up English within six months. She read up on Syria and the political situation there to get an insight into the conditions he had left.</p> <p>“It took ages to gain his trust,” she says. “I got a picture dictionary that showed English and Arabic words and I remember one time when I pronounced an Arabic word wrong and he burst out laughing and told me I was saying it wrong – that was the breakthrough.”</p> <p>The boy would run home from school and whenever they went shopping in town, he kept asking Shareen when they were going back home. She found out why: “He told me that one day he left his house in Syria and when he had come back, there was no house.” Now he’s 18, speaks English fluently and is applying for apprenticeships. He could move out of Shareen’s home, but has decided to stay. “He is a very different person to the boy who first came here,” she says, “and my relationship with him is that of a mother to her son.”</p> </blockquote> </blockquote> <p>What a beautifully loving family. </p> </blockquote> <p>This makes my heart happy </p>
Asian, Beautiful, and Children: The Observer
 Muslim foster parents: We'd
 never had a Christmas tree
 it made them so happy
<p><a href="http://ikkimikki.tumblr.com/post/168587488460/philtippett-ithelpstodream-once-the-children" class="tumblr_blog">ikkimikki</a>:</p>

<blockquote>
<p><a href="http://philtippett.tumblr.com/post/168428590826/ithelpstodream-once-the-children-were-asleep" class="tumblr_blog">philtippett</a>:</p>
<blockquote>
<p><a href="https://ithelpstodream.tumblr.com/post/168152017582/once-the-children-were-asleep-sajjad-headed-out" class="tumblr_blog">ithelpstodream</a>:</p>
<blockquote>
<p>Once the children were asleep, Sajjad headed out on an urgent shopping mission. “We are Muslims and we’d never had a Christmas tree in our home. But these children were Christian and we wanted them to feel connected to their culture.” </p>

<p>The couple worked until the early hours putting the tree up and wrapping presents. The first thing the children saw the next morning was the tree.</p>

<p>“I had never seen that kind of extra happiness and excitement on a child’s face.“ The children were meant to stay for two weeks – seven years later two of the three siblings are still living with them.</p>

<p><a href="https://www.theguardian.com/society/2017/dec/03/muslim-foster-parents-it-has-been-such-a-blessing?CMP=fb_gu">https://www.theguardian.com/society/2017/dec/03/muslim-foster-parents-it-has-been-such-a-blessing?CMP=fb_gu</a></p>
</blockquote>
<p>this is a beautiful article and i just want to include a few other highlights from the above family as well as another profiled:</p>

<blockquote>
<p>…she focuses on the positives – in particular how fostering has given her and Sajjad an insight into a world that had been so unfamiliar. “We have learned so much about English culture and religion,” Sajjad says. Riffat would read Bible stories to the children at night and took the girls to church on Sundays. “When I read about Christianity, I don’t think there is much difference,” she says. “It all comes from God.”</p>
<p>The girls, 15 and 12, have also introduced Riffat and Sajjad to the world of after-school ballet, theatre classes and going to pop concerts. “I wouldn’t see many Asian parents at those places,” she says. “But I now tell my extended family you should involve your children in these activities because it is good for their confidence.” Having the girls in her life has also made Riffat reflect on her own childhood. “I had never spent even an hour outside my home without my siblings or parents until my wedding day,” she says.</p>

<p>Just as Riffat and Sajjad have learned about Christianity, the girls have come to look forward to Eid and the traditions of henna. “I’ve taught them how to make potato curry, pakoras and samosas,” Riffat says. “But their spice levels are not quite the same as ours yet.” The girls can also sing Bollywood songs and speak Urdu.</p>

<p>“I now look forward to going home. I have two girls and my wife waiting,” says Sajjad. “It’s been such a blessing for me,” adds Riffat. “It fulfilled the maternal gap.”</p>
<p>[…]</p>
<p>Shareen’s longest foster placement arrived three years ago: a boy from Syria. “He was 14 and had hidden inside a lorry all the way from Syria,” she says. The boy was deeply traumatised. They had to communicate via Google Translate; Shareen later learned Arabic and he picked up English within six months. She read up on Syria and the political situation there to get an insight into the conditions he had left.</p>

<p>“It took ages to gain his trust,” she says. “I got a picture dictionary that showed English and Arabic words and I remember one time when I pronounced an Arabic word wrong and he burst out laughing and told me I was saying it wrong – that was the breakthrough.”</p>

<p>The boy would run home from school and whenever they went shopping in town, he kept asking Shareen when they were going back home. She found out why: “He told me that one day he left his house in Syria and when he had come back, there was no house.” Now he’s 18, speaks English fluently and is applying for apprenticeships. He could move out of Shareen’s home, but has decided to stay. “He is a very different person to the boy who first came here,” she says, “and my relationship with him is that of a mother to her son.”</p>
</blockquote>
</blockquote>
<p>What a beautifully loving family. </p>
</blockquote>

<p>This makes my heart happy </p>

<p><a href="http://ikkimikki.tumblr.com/post/168587488460/philtippett-ithelpstodream-once-the-children" class="tumblr_blog">ikkimikki</a>:</...

Being Alone, Black Friday, and Christmas: el UNSAFE On CompuS scriminated against? Threatened Afrad to walk arund campus? We will walk with you <p><a href="http://warriormale.tumblr.com/post/172327669480/yuuri-katsuki-on-ice-ladyflowdi" class="tumblr_blog">warriormale</a>:</p> <blockquote><p><a href="http://yuuri-katsuki-on-ice.tumblr.com/post/154052005436/ladyflowdi-thefingerfuckingfemalefury" class="tumblr_blog">yuuri-katsuki-on-ice</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a href="https://ladyflowdi.tumblr.com/post/154030472650/thefingerfuckingfemalefury-blackphoenix1977" class="tumblr_blog">ladyflowdi</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://thefingerfuckingfemalefury.tumblr.com/post/153229703418">thefingerfuckingfemalefury</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://blackphoenix1977.tumblr.com/post/153229142357">blackphoenix1977</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://pleatedjeans.tumblr.com/post/153217934441">pleatedjeans</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p>Three cheers for these guys [<a href="https://www.reddit.com/r/pics/comments/5d23it/good_guys_with_this_sign_promoting_basic_humanity/">x</a>]</p> </blockquote> <p>This is how to be a good ally.</p> </blockquote> <p>Using their Bro-ness for good, not evil <br/></p> </blockquote> <p>So a tiny story: on Black Friday a few weeks ago I went to Gamestop to buy my brother a game for Christmas, and I noticed this older man was watching me like a hawk. He was loitering around the front of the store without really buying anything, and every time I glanced at him out of the corner of my eye he was looking at me. I went to look at the PS4 games, and he was looking at something right behind me. I checked out the Nintendo games, and he was looking at them too. I was the only woman in the store, by the way.</p> <p>By the time I got in line to pay he was loitering at the front of the store again, and I just had that feeling that he was going to try and take the game I just bought, or steal my purse, as soon as I left the store. OR, he was going to try and follow me home. And I know I don’t have to explain that terror to any woman reading this, but all I could think was that I’m in this Gamestop alone with at least twenty other men and something is about to happen. I’m beginning to <i>freak out, </i>to the point where I’ve just pulled my pepper spray out of my purse and into the pocket of my coat. </p> <p>So there I am, next in line to pay, and there is this GIGANTIC dudebro right behind me, and I say gigantic as a 6 foot tall woman. He says, “Ma’am? Don’t be offended, but would it be alright if I walked you to your car?” and I was like “Are you serious?” and he was like “There are some weird guys in here right now. Have you noticed that guy watching you?” and then I showed the dudebro the pepper spray in my pocket and he was like “Right on. Would you still let me walk you to your car?” and I said yes.</p> <p>So I paid, and waited while HE paid, and he walked me to my car. And just as I was getting in, the weird guy who’d been loitering came out of the store, saw me and my dudebro, and turned around and walked away in the opposite direction. </p> <p>In short: men who recognize that women are unsafe in dark alleys, college campuses, grocery stores, gas stations and retail stores and <i>do something about it </i>are the kind of quality men that this world needs more of.</p> </blockquote> <p>Please for the love of god yes.</p> </blockquote> <p><b>The Warrior protects.</b></p><p><b>He does this through his Prowess, his Ability to Protect.</b></p><p><b>His fight Ability, combined with his Willingness to Protect, earns him Worth in the eyes of his fellow Men.</b></p><p><b>Train and fight!</b></p><p><b>Always protect those in need!</b></p><p><b>WarriorMale</b><b></b></p></blockquote>
Being Alone, Black Friday, and Christmas: el UNSAFE
 On CompuS
 scriminated against?
 Threatened
 Afrad to walk arund campus?
 We will walk
 with you
<p><a href="http://warriormale.tumblr.com/post/172327669480/yuuri-katsuki-on-ice-ladyflowdi" class="tumblr_blog">warriormale</a>:</p>

<blockquote><p><a href="http://yuuri-katsuki-on-ice.tumblr.com/post/154052005436/ladyflowdi-thefingerfuckingfemalefury" class="tumblr_blog">yuuri-katsuki-on-ice</a>:</p>
<blockquote>
<p><a href="https://ladyflowdi.tumblr.com/post/154030472650/thefingerfuckingfemalefury-blackphoenix1977" class="tumblr_blog">ladyflowdi</a>:</p>
<blockquote>
<p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://thefingerfuckingfemalefury.tumblr.com/post/153229703418">thefingerfuckingfemalefury</a>:</p>
<blockquote>
<p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://blackphoenix1977.tumblr.com/post/153229142357">blackphoenix1977</a>:</p>
<blockquote>
<p><a class="tumblr_blog" href="http://pleatedjeans.tumblr.com/post/153217934441">pleatedjeans</a>:</p>
<blockquote>
<p>Three cheers for these guys [<a href="https://www.reddit.com/r/pics/comments/5d23it/good_guys_with_this_sign_promoting_basic_humanity/">x</a>]</p>
</blockquote>
<p>This is how to be a good ally.</p>
</blockquote>
<p>Using their Bro-ness for good, not evil <br/></p>
</blockquote>
<p>So a tiny story: on Black Friday a few weeks ago I went to Gamestop to buy my brother a game for Christmas, and I noticed this older man was watching me like a hawk. He was loitering around the front of the store without really buying anything, and every time I glanced at him out of the corner of my eye he was looking at me. I went to look at the PS4 games, and he was looking at something right behind me. I checked out the Nintendo games, and he was looking at them too. I was the only woman in the store, by the way.</p>
<p>By the time I got in line to pay he was loitering at the front of the store again, and I just had that feeling that he was going to try and take the game I just bought, or steal my purse, as soon as I left the store. OR, he was going to try and follow me home. And I know I don’t have to explain that terror to any woman reading this, but all I could think was that I’m in this Gamestop alone with at least twenty other men and something is about to happen. I’m beginning to <i>freak out, </i>to the point where I’ve just pulled my pepper spray out of my purse and into the pocket of my coat. </p>
<p>So there I am, next in line to pay, and there is this GIGANTIC dudebro right behind me, and I say gigantic as a 6 foot tall woman. He says, “Ma’am? Don’t be offended, but would it be alright if I walked you to your car?” and I was like “Are you serious?” and he was like “There are some weird guys in here right now. Have you noticed that guy watching you?” and then I showed the dudebro the pepper spray in my pocket and he was like “Right on. Would you still let me walk you to your car?” and I said yes.</p>
<p>So I paid, and waited while HE paid, and he walked me to my car. And just as I was getting in, the weird guy who’d been loitering came out of the store, saw me and my dudebro, and turned around and walked away in the opposite direction. </p>
<p>In short: men who recognize that women are unsafe in dark alleys, college campuses, grocery stores, gas stations and retail stores and <i>do something about it </i>are the kind of quality men that this world needs more of.</p>
</blockquote>

<p>Please for the love of god yes.</p>
</blockquote>
<p><b>The Warrior protects.</b></p><p><b>He does this through his Prowess, his Ability
to Protect.</b></p><p><b>His fight Ability, combined with his
Willingness to Protect, earns him Worth in the eyes of his fellow Men.</b></p><p><b>Train and fight!</b></p><p><b>Always protect those in need!</b></p><p><b>WarriorMale</b><b></b></p></blockquote>

<p><a href="http://warriormale.tumblr.com/post/172327669480/yuuri-katsuki-on-ice-ladyflowdi" class="tumblr_blog">warriormale</a>:</p> <bloc...