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Specifically launched during Latino Heritage Month 2015, Es Mi Cultura is a monthly newsletter that provides readers with positive examples of women who proudly acknowledge their African ancestry, while staying true to their Latino ethnicity and culture.

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November 2019 ~ Issue 50


This issue of Es Mi Cultura shines a spotlight on Cuba's first female film director, 
AfroCubana Sara Gomez.



October 2019 ~ Issue 49


To celebrate Es Mi Cultura's fourth anniversary, we are catching up with ladies who were previously featured. Check out what they had to say about Es Mi Cultura's impact and their comments on Afro-Latinx media coverage over the last few years.


September 2019 ~ Issue 48


The idea for Latino Heritage Month celebrated throughout the latter half of September and the first half of October began as a way to promote the history, culture, and contributions of Latino-Americans. Specifically — those whose ancestors came from Spain, Mexico, the Caribbean, and Central and South America.


Read Issue 48

August 2019 ~ Issue 47



Two NYC Afro-Latinas undoing decades of generational trauma with comedy and dumb honesty.  
A podcast co-hosted by Mika Kenyah and J-Gil.


Read issue 47

July 2019 ~ Issue 46




"My name is Tally Dilbert and I'm a proud Afro-Latina. I was born and raised in Honduras. I currently attend the University of Texas at San Antonio and major in communication. My main passion is blogging and photography. I love to be creative and build relationships with people.

As an Afro-Latina, I love to share my culture and my beautiful country, Honduras. Ever since I started blogging on Instagram, I've shared about my roots and I embrace being able to speak Spanish which is why I also try to share that side of me on social media. By doing these things, I've been able to connect with other Honduras and also Afro-Latinas around the United States." ~ Tally Dilbert

June 2019 ~ Issue 45


"Que lo que! My name is Giselle Duran, and I am a graphic and web designer, in addition to a content creator. I was born and raised in New Jersey, after both my parents immigrated from the Dominican Republic. Later, like several Hispanics, we migrated to Florida, where I attended high school and college. It was there that I was truly immersed in my Dominican background.
To me being Afro-Latina means proving others wrong. It means being knowledgeable and proud of your heritage, and not denying your roots when brought up in conversation. My experience being Afro-Dominican is the familiar look of surprise when I say “tenga un buen día” with a smile, after overhearing people talk about me in Spanish. It means having to deal with the looks of disbelief when you say “Soy Dominicana” and they still question after explaining what cities my parents were born in."

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