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“The Story GrandPa Told

of

American and World African Legends and Culture” ,

a reference book on the

African Diaspora

answers “What Shall I Tell My Children Who Are Black?” is a poem of Margaret Burroughs. Youth in the 1960s was taught by the Civil Rights Era. In the 1950’s, one in two of former slavers could read and write. After slavery, education was pushed for everyone. All of these time periods in history had one common element. That element is an intergenerational interactive activity.

Our intergenerational interactive activity, for today, is “Pass the Story of Diaspora Forward”. Our youth crave and demand an increase of intergenerational interactions with them. The Story GrandPa Told … is the activity to inspire, encourage and guide these interactions. Professors at Harvard University concluded in their study, knowledge of self-history and ancestry is a crucial element in the success of an individual. Therefore, by increasing knowledge of self-history and ancestry in children and adults of people of African descent success will increase.

Your $ 29.95 purchase of one copy of “The Story GrandPa Told of American and World African Legends and Culture” increases knowledge of self-history and ancestry. Your purchase supports advocacy for parent involvement in their child/children’s education and schools.

Order Your Copy – Encourage Others to Order !

Call: 954-854-9216

or

Email: hyty2u@gmail.com

Donate to Pass Story of Diaspora Forward, Inc. at

www.passstorydiasporaforward.org

or call for more information at 786-512-5063

  “Pass Story of Diaspora Forward” 

“The Story GrandPa Told of American and World African Legends and Culture”

Be a First Responder                  *           Reinforce the Future of Children