The widely popular shop started out as a school project roughly four years ago and developed into a T-shirt line named Kulture. LA that eventually grew to become a brand that allows Latinas to literally wear their pride on their sleeves. Shop link in bio. Allergic to Pendejadas. The name originally began as a hashtag and upon seeing its trending potential and its uplifting message, Gomez capitalized on it by renaming the company and amassing a following of more than 65k on Instagram. Siempre en la Calle.
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On OprahMag. But for Hispanic Heritage Month September 15 through October 15, we're highlighting stories from Latinx perspectives, which you can read here. And Latina-majority owned businesses have seen at least 87 percent growth over the past five years. But in order to keep the community thriving, it's important that we take some time to support Latina-owned businesses this Hispanic Heritage Month.
Being a Latina, nothing makes me more excited than seeing fellow Latinas breaking barriers in their industries. Alvarez grew up being the token Latina most of her life. The year-old Peruvian American grew up in Paterson, New Jersey but went to a school with predominately white students. Her mother and her later moved to Coral Springs, Florida, where once again, Alvarez found herself being the only Latina in a majority of her classes. This continued in college and even when she started working at a reputable PR company in NYC, heading their multicultural division. After 7 years working in PR and building enough connections in the beauty industry, Alvarez felt inspired to launch her own agency earlier this year. My Latina network.