room with a view 1/2

Finally all settled in, I’m sharing my new small space. Located in East Village, my roommate and I are loving our neighborhood – we’re a few blocks down from PDT, Yoga To the People, and Ave A’s thriving restaurant scene. Coming later to Flancake.co will be a guide to my favorite things to do in East Village, but for now it’s all about the new digs. This is the first of two postings, so stay with me.

East Village is one of the most eclectic scenes in Manhattan, and when decorating I kept that in mind. The entire time, ‘Urban Outfitters becomes an adult’ was the theme, and I think I nailed it. What I love most about decorating is incorporating small trinkets or items you treasure into your space. I’ve collected many small [some strange] things over the years. My most treasured items are things I’ve been given, and also happened across.

Top left, my statement bracelets are displayed on an old piece. I love displaying books I’ve read, since most of the time their covers are beautiful [sorry I judge my books by their cover]. Bottom left is another shelf from my book shelf/ladder from The Container Store. I also love showing my jewelry, so I used another old display piece, paired with glass lightbulbs from Hobby Lobby. I then added a personal touch with memories from Governors Ball last year, encased in a frame from Urban Outfitters. I’m all about good scents, so on a run to Trader Joe’s I grabbed some eucalyptus and hung it to dry [I also hung a bit in my shower, so when it gets steamy it smells fresh].

Nook

My trusty record player had to make the voyage up with me, although getting all of my records here was a trip [note–they are uber heavy and I recommend putting your back into it]. Another item from Urban Outfitters, this record player has lasted me for years now.

When I got to the city, I knew I had to get some plants to fill up my space so I went down the street and picked up some cacti, succulents, and this amazing hanging plant. It’s been fun to watch them grow as I’ve been in the city for two months now, and also watch one of them die [oops! there weren’t any care instructions…].

Funny thing about most New York apartments, most rooms don’t have overhead lighting. Getting a little creative, I strung up some bulb lights around my window and got a sconce for next to my bed–because my room is all white, the light bounces off quite nicely.

Hats are an obsession of mine, however it’s always been hard thinking of a way to display them. At my last apartment, the idea to hang them with command hooks came to me–you can’t see the tacky hooks, so the hats float perfectly. If you use heavy duty hooks, you can even hang your scarfs and bags on them as well.

As mentioned above, there’s something thrilling about finding unique, even strange treasures. While walking around East Village, Obscura Antiques & Oddities came across my path, the most interesting yet equally freaky place–the perfect spot in my eyes. The place is stocked with old medical supplies, animal heads [even a stuffed snake with two heads], history books from the 1800’s, clowns, miniature hands, everything. My favorite find was a constellation torn out of a 1950’s educational book. It’s beautiful, no pictures can ever do it justice. In my room it’s paired next to another great find, from 410 Vintage Market in Fayetteville, AR. This lullaby was kept in it’s original frame, with it’s original glass too. Above all these, from Target is a super cool [also super cheap] tapestry found a while back.

Part two will be coming shortly! Stay tuned.

Xx, Flancake

festival season // féria smokey pastel

It is finally spring, meaning the season of music festivals are upon us!! After going to Gov Ball last year, I’ve been completely consumed by all things related to festivals, especially the beauty aspect. I was so excited when Seventeen x L’Oréal Paris asked the social club and I to try out their new Féria Smokey Pastel hair color. Not only is it in the shade that I’ve been completely obsessed with for over a year now, but it’s actually such a beautiful color that I wanted to go out and get it as soon as possible.

I applied the color to my hair following the directions on the box [so easy, might I add], and then magic happened. I had my friend Taz snap a few photos to show you how cool the color is. [I washed my hair once before taking these photos, so you can see how it wears]

 

Taz Anderson Photo // Tumblr // Insta

Striped Top, Rag & Bone via Lola // Vest, Elizabeth and James via Lola

xxo, flancake

Girl em[Power]ment – Sarah Moshman

Girl em[Power]ment – A Series of Short Essays.

 

Over the next few months Flancake.co will be bringing you the finishing profiles of the Girl em[Power]ment series, which has consisted of interviews with several working women of all ages in different stages of their career. These are women I not only find inspiring and interesting, but whom I think women of all ages should know about and learn from. These women hold careers in several different industries, from creative design to politics. They’re giving us an inside look into what their job is like, how they got there, sharing their advice for twenty-something’s, and touching on what Girl em[Power]ment means to them.

 

This week’s profile is about a woman who inspired me to finish my series – the creator of The Empowerment Project. As I explained with last week’s influencer, I was able to go to a screening of The Empowerment Project, about a group of women who traveled across the US interviewing several different women about empowerment. I was able to speak with the creators of this amazing film after the event, and then they both said yes to being profiled!

 

Introducing Sarah Moshman, documentary filmmaker.
Social Media:
@SarahMosh //twitter
@Sarahmoshman //instagram
Empowerment Documentary //facebook
Upcoming Documentary social:
Losing Sight of Shore //facebook
@LSOSFilm  //twitter
@losingsightofshore //instagram

 

Q: What is your current job title, and can you explain your career path?
A: I am a documentary filmmaker that is passionate about empowering women and girls through media! I grew up loving filmmaking and being behind the camera, I started making movies in middle school, then I went to film school and following that moved out to LA to pursue my dreams of working in TV and film professionally. I started out in reality TV, and worked as a field producer for shows on ABC, NBC, MTC, Lifetime, Bravo and The Food Network, but I missed telling stories that could really create impact. I made two short documentaries, [Girls Rock! Chicago, 2010 and Growing up Strong: Girls on the Run, 2012] then my first feature documentary was The Empowerment Project [watch trailer here] which is about inspirational women across the US and it has been screened all over the country and the world in schools, groups and organizations to start conversations about gender equality. Currently I’m directing my second feature doc called Losing Sight of Shore [watch trailer here] which follows the extraordinary journey of four women who set out to row the Pacific Ocean. I love telling stories about strong, inspirational women and I love my job.

Q: Where did you go to school and what was your major?
A: I went to the University of Miami in Coral Gables, FL and I majored in Video-Film and Psychology.

Q: How do you deal with negativity towards women in the work place, if at all?
A: I think as I’ve gotten older, I can better deal with moments of negativity in the workplace. When you’re first starting out, you are just happy to have the job and be able to pay your bills doing something you like doing. So often times there’s a fear of standing up for yourself and speaking out against discrimination or sexism. But when I would go home that evening, I would feel awful that I didn’t say anything and that I let it slide. It’s so important to let people know when they are making your work environment an unhealthy one, and to believe that if they knew they were upsetting you or someone else, they would hopefully stop that behavior. It’s tough, and every situation is different and every woman has to make that distinction when it comes up. We can all lead by example, and not take part in inappropriate behavior at work, and not allow those things to be done or said when we are the ones leading a team.

Q: Who are some of your role models or mentors, and why?
A: First and foremost my parents Diane and Harvey Moshman. My Dad is a filmmaker and TV producer as well so I have learned so much from him over the years about how to approach my career. He never made me feel like my gender would be an issue when working in this industry and that has empowered me in so many ways. My Mom worked as a chemical engineer and then switched careers to be a lawyer when I was a teenager. She always managed a great work-life balance and has been so encouraging to me.

I also admire Geena Davis and the tireless work she does for the way women are represented in the media. I admire women who stand up for what’s right, take chances in their career and who aren’t afraid to fail.

Q: Have you ever felt unsure of yourself or felt that you weren’t enough, and how did you overcome that?
A: All the time! It’s very difficult to be a filmmaker because a lot of times you feel isolated and that the weight of your project rests on your shoulders. Some days are incredible, and some days you just want to hide under the covers and think about what it would be like to have a “normal job”. I struggle to appreciate the hard work I put in to something as it’s happening because I have so much work ahead of me. When I have those moments I think about the bigger picture. That my films are not about me, they are about other people. That my films are not about me, they are about the people I am trying to inspire. Take a break, take a breath, and keep pushing. You’ll get there.

Q: What are other things you do [hobbies, projects, interests] that you feel passionate about?
A: I host empowerment circles every month to get women together to support each other to thrive in our careers. It’s very powerful and fills up my soul every time. I also host an event twice a year called The F Word Event where amazing speakers and performers come together to celebrate and discuss feminism in many forms. It’s awesome. I love teaching, and meeting with other filmmakers to encourage them to go forward in their projects. I attend tons of networking events and panels about filmmakers and creators. I’m interested in empowering media in all forms.

Q: What do you do in your free time to relax?
A: I love working out – going to spin class, yoga, pilates, bootcamp, etc. And just hanging with my husband Ryan and our dog Kuma. I’m a total homebody and my ideal evening would be cooking dinner and drinking wine with Ryan and watching Netflix.

Q: What career and/or life advice would you give to your twenty year old self?
A: I would say save as much money as you can, and don’t be worried about anyone else’s path. You are writing your own story, no one else can write it for you. Focus on what makes you feel alive, and pursue that passion with your whole heart.

 Q: What does Girl em[Power]ment and overall empowerment mean to you?
A: Empowerment means being able to motivate and encourage yourself to go after any dream you can conceive of. Having the confidence and experience to know that it’s okay to fail, it’s okay to fall down as long as you get back up and keep going. Empowerment means not needing anyone else’s approval to make you feel whole. Find your own happiness and help others find theirs too. May we all feel that way in our lives and in our careers and lift each other up in the process.

 

If you know an incredible woman you think should be featured on the Girl Em[Power]ment series, email flannerylyle@gmail.com

Stay tuned for next week’s influencer, and thanks for following along!

xxo, flancake

NWA Boutique Show – Giveaway!

I’m so excited to share with you all that I’m partnering with NWA Boutique Fashion Show this year! Even more exciting, I’m having a GIVEAWAY!! If you live in or around the NWA area, this one is for you. From now until Tuesday, Oct 27 you have a chance to win two passes to the NWA Boutique Show Girls Night Out event!

Girls Night Out is a portion of the NWA Boutique Show that takes place Friday, Nov 6 from 5-9pm at the NWA Convention Center [1500 S 48th Street, Springdale AR]. Passes to this event not only grant you door prizes, private shopping, free return admission to the actual shopping on Saturday, a DJ, a catered treats AND a cash only bar–but the event benefits the Junior League of NWA, as well as the Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary!

TO ENTER x WIN TWO GIRLS NIGHT OUT PASSES:
-Follow @NWABoutiqueShow x @Flancake on insta
-Like and tag a friend on @Flancake’s instagram post
That’s all! Winner will be announced//contacted via instagram Wed. Oct 28 so the passes can be sent to you!!

MORE INFORMATION ABOUT NWA BOUTIQUE SHOW:

This is the biggest shopping event of the season! Over 150 merchants will be in attendance, along with thousands of one-of-a-kind custom items to shop from. Home decor, gifts, clothing, gourmet food, holiday decor, children’s items, art and more. The 11th show will be held Nov 6 and 7, at the NWA Convention Center in Springdale, Ar.

There are three shopping events, plus general admission shopping.
[learn more via NWA Boutique’s Website, Facebook, and Instagram]
VIP Shopping: Friday Nov 6, 9-11am [$25 at the door//$20 online] Benefits the Junior League of NWA
Get first dibs on all of the best shopping, live music, swag bag, cinnamon rolls from Cinnabon by Schlotzky’s, Mama Carmen’s coffee, free general admission all weekend and more.

Girls Night Out: Friday Nov 6, 5-9pm [$15 at the door//$10 online] Benefits the Junior Civic League. Enjoy door prizes, private shopping, a DJ, free return admission on Saturday, catered treats, and a cash bar.

Cookies With Santa: Saturday Nov 7, 10am-2pm, included with General Admission Ticket [$5] plus donations to the Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary. Kids can enjoy cookies and have their picture taken with Santa!

General Admission: Friday Nov 6, 11am-5pm and Saturday Nov 7, 9am-6pm [$5 at the door]

Good luck, and hope to see you all at these events!
Xo, Flancake

[photo credit:: Nyck Renard]

Girl em[Power]ment – Nina Copeland

Girl em[Power]ment – A Series of Short Essays.

Over the next few months Flancake.co will be bringing you the Girl em[Power]ment series, which consists of interviews with several working women of all ages in different stages of their career. These are women I not only find inspiring and interesting, but who I think women of all ages should know about and learn from. These women hold careers in several different industries, from creative design to politics. They’ll give us an inside look into what their job is like, how they got there, share their advice for twenty-somethings, and touch on what Girl em[Power]ment means to them.

[be sure to follow along on insta – @girlempowerment]

Our next influencer is Nina Copeland, who I’ve gotten to know over the years at Johnson Dermatology. She not only gives great skin advice and has a must-read blog, but is a working mom who’s also got killer style. Nina always has a positive energy about her, and never fails to make me feel at home when visiting her. Keep reading for her [amazing] answers and advice for twenty-somethings.

Introducing, Nina Copeland, of The Skinny On Skin + Johnson Dermatology
Blog – TheSkinnyOnSkin

Q: What is your current job title, and can you please briefly explain your career path?
A: I’m a dermatology nurse practitioner at Johnson Dermatology. I do surgical, cosmetic and general dermatology. I started as a certified nursing assistant at age 16. I worked in hospitals eventually becoming an RN and then a Nurse Practitioner. I have experience in OB/GYN, outpatient surgery, forensic nursing, ICU and the ER. Finally, I’m at my home in dermatology.

Q: Where did you go to school and what was your major?
A: I went to the U of A in Fayetteville where I recieved my Bachelors in the Science of Nursing. I attended UCA in Conway where I earned my Master in the Science of Nursing. I am certified through the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners as a Family Nurse Practitioner.

Q: How do you deal with negativity towards women in the work place [if at all]?
A: I currently work in an office with over 30 women and one man so I don’t encounter this often. But I approach negativity with positivity. I am proud of myself and where I’ve come in my career. While I was pregnant I was often asked if I was going to stay home when the baby arrived. I always responded, “no way! I love my job! I’m going to teach my girls how to juggle it all by example.”

Q: Have you ever felt unsure of yourself or felt that you weren’t “enough”, and how did you overcome that?
A: Everytime I try something new! It’s life and that unknown, unsure feeling is what makes you work hard, learn new things and become a little stronger, smarter and wiser. I definetely use that insecure feeling as fuel.

Q: Who are your role models or mentors that you look up to?
A: My first female role model is my Mom. She came from nothing, put herself through college and became an electrical engineer. She has worked for Texas Instruments, NASA, mulitple colleges and now is a teacher. She worked while my Dad stayed home raising us, now that’s a boss lady! Second is my collaborating physician Dr. Sandy Johnson, she always has a positive attitude. She is my constant reminder of how to be better all around. She is a business woman, a doctor, a wife, a mom and happy. Lastly, Brittney Spears, because if she can get through 2007 I feel I can do the impossible no matter how bad a hair day I have (only sort of kidding, kind of serious).

Q: What are other things you do [hobbies, projects, interest] that you feel passionate about?
A: I have a 5 month old and a 2 year old so right now my passions include potty training and breastfeeding. My interest include getting a shower and my teeth brushed before going to work. And sleep is a real project. Although, I do remember a time when traveling, volunteer work, road biking, barre, wine with friends and running with my husband were all on my favorite to-do list.

Q: Is there anyone you think that is making a difference in women empowerment that you think we should all know about?
A: I think women empowerment is really blossoming in Fort Smith. Look around at all the local women starting their own businesses. Hazels Haven, Suite One, Indie, Roots Salon, Belle Starr Antiques, Baby Chic and Kens & Co. are just a few of my favorite Fort Smith girls that own their successful businesses. Know who your local women business leaders are and support them, that’s what women empowerment is all about!

Q: What do you do in your free time to relax?
A: I love the lake, the pool and massages. I like to meditate. If I get a break I like to just sit outside and think while sipping a cup of vanilla chai tea latte.

Q: What career and/or life advice would you give to your twenty-year-old self?
A: Your actions will follow you and have consequences. Make decisions based on the consequences. Think about where a job will take you not just what that job is. Your twenties are just the beginning and even though it feels like it takes “forever” to get through college or move up in a position or get married or whatever I promise it is just a very brief moment in your life. Time keeps getting shorter and days will seem like hours before you know it!

Q: What does Girl em[Power]ment mean to you?
A: Owning it. By that I mean be confident and own your brand, what you represent. Be humble. Share what you are good at with other women and encourage them to be amazing too. If we support each other the sky is the limit. Have you heard the saying the woman is the neck that turns the head in a family? The truth is women are the brain! We can turn the head and shake the hips simultaneously, heck we run it all!

Stay tuned for Wednesday’s influencer, and I hope you enjoyed hearing from Nina!
Xo, Flancake

[don’t be left out – follow @girlempowerment for updates + inspo]

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[graphic in collaboration with Courtney Ulrich of Alligator Food Design]

Girl em[Power]ment – Hannah Morehart

Girl em[Power]ment – A Series of Short Essays.

Over the next few months Flancake.co will be bringing you the Girl em[Power]ment series, which consists of interviews with several working women of all ages in different stages of their career. These are women I not only find inspiring and interesting, but who I think women of all ages should know about and learn from. These women hold careers in several different industries, from creative design to politics.They’ll give us an inside look into what their job is like, how they got there, share their advice for twenty-somethings, and touch on what Girl em[Power]ment means to them.

Our next influencer is the incredible Hannah Morehart, one of the coolest + driven ladies. She started her own line years ago while still in school, recently moved to NYC, and yet is so humble. I met Hannah my freshman year after reaching out to her regarding her own brand, where we met and have continued to cross paths. Read below to hear advice from a twenty-something that recently moved to a new city, but is still figuring things out and will be the first to admit it. [PS, the above picture is from her senior design project, where she designed + created a complete collection by hand].

Introducing Hannah Morehart, of Ross Stores Inc. 
Insta – @hannahmorehart

Q: What is your current job title, and can you please briefly explain your career path?
A: I am currently an Assistant Buyer for Ross Stores, Inc. in Manhattan, NY! Long story short, I am being trained to run a smaller business within a corporation. It’s pretty interesting! My career path, like most recent college graduates, is TBA. The biggest thing for me right now is realizing what a blessing it is to have the opportunity to live in New York City in the middle of the fashion industry. But hopefully soon my path will be a little more clear!

Q: Where did you go to school and what was your major?
A: I went to the University of Arkansas and I majored in Apparel Merchandising and Product Development.

Q: How do you deal with negativity towards women in the work place [if at all]?
A: I use negativity in the workplace – whether it be toward me or women in general – as motivation. Regardless of the situation, I always try to pick out my strengths and let them shine. In the end, negativity won’t have to be an issue if you don’t let it define you or bring you down.

Q: Who are your role models or mentors, and why?
A: My grandmother. She recently passed away, but she is one of the main reasons I am who I am today. She taught me step by step how to sew at a young age, spent hours with me talking about silhouettes, textiles, and fabrics, and planted a seed in me that grew into a love for fashion and design.
My mom. She’s not only one of my best friends and #1 cheerleaders, but she’s also taught me how to be a Light in a dark world, to look at the positive in every situation, and she’s also given me someone to look to one day when I get to be a momma! Last, Diane Von Furstenberg. She took her passion for apparel and design and revolutionized the dress by creating the “wrap dress” silhouette that is now deemed a classic. She has also made an empire of not only apparel, but jewelry, handbags, and even luggage. Pretty cool, huh?

Q: Have you ever felt unsure of yourself or felt that you weren’t “enough”, and how did you overcome that?
A: Absolutely, I feel like everyone feels this way at times. I overcame, and still overcome this, by realizing and remembering that I am in this place for a certain reason. At the end of the day, I may not be the most successful designer, business woman, or whatever in the world, but if I lead of life of joy, positivity, and purpose, I know that I am enough! [Just like everyone reading this!!]

Q: What do you do in your free time to relax?
A: I go outside and I explore! There is so much to see in the world and you will miss so many things if you are looking out of a car window. I love to walk and venture to places I’ve never seen – especially in the city!

Q: What career and/or life advice would you give to your twenty-year-old self?
A: Always remember to stay positive. You will not always be in your dream job or ideal position, but stay positive and work your tail off and you’ll get there. BUT the most important thing I would tell myself – never forget who you are or where you come from. You will be so much happier and will be so much more successful if you never fall into the trap of camouflaging into the crowd. However, since moving away from home, it has become so evident that the people who love you the most and who are cheering you on nonstop are those who have watched you grow into who you are today. Those are the people who should matter most in your life.

Q: What does Girl em[Power]ment mean to you?
A: Girl em[Power]ment, to me, means that every girl is different; however, every girl is just as talented, beautiful, and means just as much as the girl standing right next to her or staring at her from the cover of a magazine. That is what should be taught and made evident.

I especially love this profile because it is evident that even twenty-somethings in the work place realize it’s important to know that Girl em[Power]ment is about much more than just rising to the top, but also recognizing that other girls standing and rising next to them can get there, too.

Stay tuned for Sunday’s profile – you won’t want to miss it!
Xo, Flancake

[be sure to follow the Girl em[Power]ment Instagram – @GirlEmpowerment for updates]

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Girl em[Power]ment – Carson Roncketto

Girl em[Power]ment – A Series of Short Essays.

Over the next few months Flancake.co will be bringing you the Girl em[Power]ment series, which consists of interviews with several working women of all ages in different stages of their career. These are women I not only find inspiring and interesting, but who I think women of all ages should know about and learn from. These women hold careers in several different industries, from creative design to politics.They’ll give us an inside look into what their job is like, how they got there, share their advice for twenty-somethings, and touch on what Girl em[Power]ment means to them.

Our first influencer of the Girl em[Power]ment series is Carson Roncketto, a friend and mentor. I’ve known Carson for about four years, when our paths crossed because of her [awesome] jewelry business. She’s not only creative and passionate about her work, but is an overall genuine and kind soul. I’m so glad she was able to kick off the series and give some serious insight.

Introducing Carson Roncketto, of CirclesUSA.org@croncketto + @chaincrochet 

Q: What is your current job title, and can you please briefly explain your career path?

A: I am the Chief Learning Officer for Circles USA, a National Non-Profit that inspires and equips families and communities to resolve poverty and thrive across North America. As CLO, I direct our organization’s training and coaching efforts, design and align new materials to support our model and mission, and work to advance organizational development and effectiveness in our network through learning.

Q: Where did you go to school and what did you major in?

A: I have an undergraduate degree from the University of Arkansas in Broadcast Journalism and a Masters degree in Business Administration from the University of Phoenix. 

Q: How do you deal with negativity towards women in the work place [if at all]?

A: I am very fortunate to work for an organization that is dedicated to the empowerment and advancement of women both in the workplace and in communities across the country. No glass ceilings to speak of here. I will say that being confident and self-aware, have made it easier for me to avoid negativity based on sex.

Q: Have you ever felt unsure of yourself or felt that you weren’t “enough”, and how did you overcome that?

A: I have had moments of self-doubt where I questioned if I was DOING enough, was I SUCCESSFUL enough, GROWING enough…I think all of these feelings are normal as you journey through your professional career. Social Media allows us to paint a rose-colored picture of our personal and professional lives that filter the day-to-day realities of living and working. I think it is important to remind ourselves that we don’t need to measure our self-worth or success by comparing it to someones else’s, especially as it’s presented on social media accounts. 

Q: What are other things you do [hobbies, projects, interest] that you feel passionate about?

A: I am a proud member of the Northwest Arkansas Women’s Council representing the Women’s Foundation of Arkansas. Our council is made up of incredible women doing incredible things throughout NWA, of which I am lucky to be a part of. Our mission is to promote philanthropy among women and to help women and girls achieve their full potential. WFA is a great positive resource for women of all ages, focusing on expanding and strengthening our role in society.

I also started a small jewelry line called Chain Crochet in 2012. My designs are compromised overlooked items from the past, vintage heirlooms, and bits and baubles…antique stylization mixed with modern charm. 

Q: What do you do in your free time to relax?

A: Hot Yoga and watching murder mystery docu-series galore! [because what gal doesn’t love that right?]

Q: What career and/or life advice would you give to your twenty-year-old self?

A: Don’t be in a big damn hurry to get where you are going and don’t be so hard on yourself. I have to still remind my 30-year-old self of this! In my twenties, I was in such a rush to make more money and move up the ladder, thinking that this would bring me some kind of professional nirvana. What I have realized is that even as I advanced, so have my goals and what is important to me. I would bet these things will continue to evolve. Because of this, I try to remember to stay present (and that struggle is REAL for me)…but, I would encourage you to do the same by avoiding all of the hypotheticals of your future and being exactly where you are right now. 

Q: What does Girl em[Power]ment mean to you?

A: Girl em[Power]ment means realizing (and helping others realize) our power and potential. It starts with our own perceptions of who we are. We can make the choice to be both who and what we desire. 

As Beyonce says, “Who run the world?” GIRLS. And Beyonce is never wrong.

Stay tuned for the next Girl em[Power]ment influencer!
Xo, Flancake

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