Celebrating Love and Languages with MKB {Cash Giveaway}

What better way to celebrate love than by giving away money? We’re celebrating this year by doing a giveaway sponsored by some of the Multicultural Kid Bloggers from around the world. Because we have so many international members we wanted to do something that would allow anyone to win. So to show our love to you, our readers, we decided cash was the best gift.

VdayGiveaway

This Valentine’s Day, I’m happy to have a family that loves me, and the ability to spend time with them. I’m also happy everyday that my kids are getting the opportunity to develop their language skills. Although we’re a bit out of touch with American popular culture here, the Coca Cola ad that aired during the Superbowl certainly caused some stir. In response, my friend Stephanie of InCulture Parent gathered a bunch of multicultural kids who are all biligual (or more!) to share their pride in the languages they speak and that they’re American. You can read the post, then take a peek at the video!
 

 
If you would like to enter the giveaway, you just need to follow the directions on the Rafflecopter giveaway located below. The first and only required entry is to leave a blog post comment answer the question in the box. For additional entries, like the sponsoring bloggers pages on Facebook, follow on Twitter, or Pinterest. You’ll see specific instructions on the Rafflecopter form – plus easy ways to complete the entry.

Make sure to visit the sponsoring bloggers for great information about raising multicultural families!

 Good Luck!

Enter the giveaway!

a Rafflecopter giveaway

Comments

  1. We express our affection by listening to each, telling each other we love and appreciate each other daily, always including everyone in all activities, celebrating our diversity through food, traditions and learning about diffferent cultures around the world.

  2. We have family nights every Friday, and will explore aspects of the culture through study, movies, activities, and of course, food.

  3. On the Egyptian side it’s with Food! LOL culturally we are feeders and it’s a big way we show love to others and each other.

  4. Erin Ellis says:

    We are a very affectionate family – hugs, hugs, and more hugs…with kisses in between.
    Erin
    fairyfractal at gmail dot com

  5. Heather Hayes Panjon says:

    My Family Celebrates And Embraces The Diversity Of Cultures Through Food, Language, And Love!

  6. Oh, and how we show love in our many cultures? We eat Mexican tacos and French raclette and we live in France surrounded by my husband’s large, close-knit family and travel to the United States every two years to visit my large, close-knit family. And we try to open our minds and hearts to diversity everywhere!

  7. Great work Amanda! Hoping to get my own post up soon!

  8. We have a very mixed family from all parts of the world…we have told our children to embrace the differences and learn from all them.

  9. Jaclyn Reynolds says:

    We talk about all the positives that come from our ancestors and which country they were from. I think it’s definitely given my children more understanding and appreciation for differences.

  10. We show our appreciation for one another by being extra sensitive to one another’s feelings, if one is tired maybe they should be let alone to take a peaceful nap or given a foot rub. For the kids I usually make a nice treat that we bake together and they feel the special attention and they get a nice sweet treat or savory treat.

  11. Rachel Cartucci says:

    I came from a very loving Italian family on my mother’s side of the family. We are huge huggers,kissers,and we say I love you every five minutes. On my father’s side of the family which is Native American they are more reserved and usually compliment something you do to express feelings of love. Often they brag about you to your face and praise you for achievements but never say they love you and are not touchy at all.

  12. My parents hug me and kiss me, hold my hand, and tell me how proud they are of me. And I do the same.

  13. We discuss cultural identity with my children very often. In our small rural community sometimes their cultural identity gets lost at times. We help discuss it so it doesn’t fade over time.

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