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Pink, Blue and gold Twinkle Twinkle Little Star Gender Reveal Party Invitation
This watercolor "blue or pink" gender reveal party invitation card is perfect for a baby reveal party. The luxurious design features a light pink watercolor texture and light blue watercolor texture with a splash of faux gold glitter dust and an elegant calligraphy script font.
Announce your big news in style with these chic pregnancy announcements featuring your favorite landscape oriented or vertical photo with a white hand lettered text overlay reading "coming soon." Personalize with your name and expected arrival date.
Twinkle Twinkle Little Star Gender Reveal Party Invitation - Twinkle Twinkle Little Star How We Wonder What You Are
♥ An adorable way to announce your pregnancy! You can add your own ultrasound picture in the heart!
First comes loves, then comes marriage, then comes baby.
♪ "My wife gave birth to my new grandson. " Storien Lorenzo llaalamaslamas. Joining us this morning. How did all of this happen, Shawna. What in the world. Take it away. Well -- Shane, she was pregnant with her second child. She's like -- your daush Shane. My oldest daughter. On "The bachelor. The "Bachelorette". She won that season of the "Bachelor" giving her some celebrity. A 3-year-old daughter already. She'll be 4 in November. Then complications with a son. She was, I guess, was at three months' pregnant. Just out of the first trimester and she had a -- a horrible, you know, basically it was a miscarriage. And the miscarriage was so traumatic she was actually losing a lot of blood, in the hospital, and -- Her uterus ruptured because the baby was growing through her uterus and attached to her bladder and other organs, and they didn't -- they couldn't... So she was in the hospital just obviously devastated. And I had worked in fertility for years, and she was, I'll never have another baby. I said, no. You can have another baby. You have your eggs. I will be your sergeurrogate, if you want to do that. Were you close before. Girl friends, around the same age. Shane was one of her bridesmaids at other wedding. So they were close, but they weren't best friends. Best buddies. But, you know, this definitely brought the family together. Oh, you can't have beef with your stepmom now ever again. And you better give the best holiday, birthday gifts of all-time. My son-in-law, Shane's husband, nick Ritchie, has been, like, the best friend of my wife. I mean, when she was pregnant carrying the baby, nick were, they were texting. I got jealous. You're texting my son-in-law a lot. What's -- what is going on. Carrying his child. It was like -- What was the conversation like with Shane. Between the two of you. You approached her, said I would do this for you. She'd only been out of icu I think a day and just hysterical, and really just came about, just kind of -- out of nowhere. Because she was crying, and that's when I brought up, hey, you know, I've worked in fertility for many years, and I've always wanted to carry a child. I don't want children of my own, but I would love to do that for you, talk it over with nick and -- she's like, no. That's kind of weird. I don't know. Would you really do that. Then the next day, we. Source: www.accesshollywood.com
It was a gift of about $600, to make up for wages that weren't paid. A gesture of gratitude, it may be the encouragement embattled nurses need to continue working with the specter of Ebola ever-present. In the darkest hours, bonds formed between Nahid Bhadelia, an infectious disease doctor from Boston University who volunteered to fight Ebola last year, and the West African nurses who cared for patients beside her. Bhadelia's local partners often went without the pay they were due during the outbreak, and Bhadelia felt a growing urge to support them after she returned to the U. S. Last month, she launched a crowdfund site to send her Sierra Leonean... Their bond began in late August 2014, when Bhadelia arrived at Kenema Government Hospital in eastern Sierra Leone, as part of a team organized by the World Health Organization. By then, Ebola had killed hundreds of people, including West Africa's only Ebola expert, Dr. Sheik Umar Khan, who headed the hospital's Ebola ward. His team labored on, often without decent protective gear and the "hazard pay" they had been promised for the dangerous work. Bhadelia was inspired by their bravery — and they, by her. One afternoon, Bhadelia shook with a wave of panic as she struggled to insert an intravenous line of fluid into a child in the throes of Ebola, while another child died beside her. A nurse in the ward, Issa French, gripped her arm, and steadied her. French later recalled, "When I realized what a sacrifice Dr. Nadia had made to come here and help us, I knew that I needed to keep working. French and Bhadelia share other memories: They remember a girl — perhaps five years old — who had been found in an abandoned home beside a corpse that tested positive for Ebola. The child tested positive too. When Bhadelia made her rounds in the ward, the girl trailed behind her. In between shifts, Bhadelia, French and other nurses talked about the charming child. If she survived, they agreed Bhadelia might try to adopt her. But the girl died. I met French and other Kenema Hospital staff in December, long after Bhadelia had returned home. When some of the health workers told me how they toiled without pay, I spent another month in Sierra Leone — February — trying to figure out why. In an investigative feature in Newsweek , I revealed that part of the issue was inherent to the underfunded health system, and part was due to how little Ebola money had. Source: www.npr.org
Dear Carolyn: Surprise pregnancy. Having a girl. We are thrilled. I’m a little nervous because I’m not a girly girl, but I figure there are YouTube tutorials now that can fill the gaps if I end up with someone who really digs face spackle. I am confident I can model someone who is happy in her skin, which is what a girl really needs to see, in my opinion. But I cannot handle pink. It is the worst color. It’s unflattering, it attracts dirt, it looks cheap. If my own, actual child looks me in the face and says, Mama, it’s my favorite color, then I will suck it up and buy the pink sweater without judgment. I personally am not going to buy it. However. How can I stop the pink tidal wave that is already hitting my doorstep. The attitude has been, “Oh, there’s nothing you can do about it so get used to it. ” What the what. I’m not normally at a loss for words, but pregnancy brain. No, I Mean It. People who give you pink things are people saying, “I care” and “I’m happy for you” and “I am here for you and Baby, in this small way representing bigger ways if you need it. ” I say this as no fan of pink myself … well, I might... It’s just pukey in its insistence on pigeonholing people from the moment fabric touches skin. But, you can handle it. Come on. And you can handle using gift receipts when you get them, to exchange various pinkosities for something you feel better about using. And you can handle donating a thing or two to people who will be so grateful for them. And you can handle actually using some of them, because if your baby is like most babies there will be days where she poops in, pees in or yaks on eight outfits in one day, and seriously who cares what it looks like for the 15 minutes it’s clean,... Congrats and enjoy the ride. Re: Pink: I really have no idea how a color generates such weird responses. Do people feel this way about orange, too. Anyway, as someone who likes pink because it is flattering on me, calling all who like it cheap, ugly and tacky doesn’t seem nice, or a good way to make a point. — Anonymous. Fair enough — pink’s beauty is beholder-dependent. But pretending there isn’t a gender. Source: www.freep.com