black girl in nature

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Alright so my little Thing 1, Ray, hasn’t gotten nearly as many followers as she should on here.
Need y'all to do me a favor and go follow her. I mean why wouldn’t you with all this melanin poppin'😁😁✊✊

Make sure yall reblog this for her, show her all the love. DMs, Traps, Just say you love her Aesthetic. Follow @scorpiobabe

@scorpiobabe 

I’m sure some of yall seen her on this site. Make sure you follow her. *Read thru the tags lmao* Oh and add tags too so she can see!

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@alexuscrown

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Brooklyn’s Curlfest celebrates natural hair during 4th annual beauty festival

  • It was a steaming hot Saturday in Prospect Park, but the #BlackGirlMagic was even hotter as thousands of women ascended on the fourth annual Curlfest, the largest natural beauty festival in the U.S. From waist-length braids to decorative butterflies nestled in afros, the women stunned from their crowns to their sandaled toes.
  • The yearly event is produced by the five women of Curly Girl Collective, an experiential marketing group that specializes in multicultural beauty. The event’s mission is to create a space of celebration for women of color to celebrate their locs, afros and twist-outs. “Curlfest was founded on the idea of you all needing to be celebrated,” Tracey Coleman, director of events, said at the press conference as she pointed to the crowd. “If you look around, and you see images of beauty, they don’t necessarily look like us.”
  • Coleman was dressed in an Ankara jumpsuit with oversized earrings made of stitched leather and wore her hair in a puffed afro. When asked about the friction within the natural-hair movement of “good” hair versus “bad” hair, Coleman didn’t hesitate. “The great thing about the movement now is that barrier is being broken down; there’s no good hair and there’s no bad hair,” Coleman said in an interview with Mic. “Healthy hair is what’s good, so that’s what we’re here to promote.” Read more. (7/17/2017 3:00 PM)