A poem that takes a new view on The Table (a common standard for minorities to strive for).
I’ve always been interested in world-building, so for my project, I’ve mapped out and explored the stories of four key places in a world I will use to explore nuanced identity.
This is a podcast segment discussing the reasons why there is a mental health crisis in schools.
Blue indicates many notions, more chaotically, heightening the euphoria and dysphoria of a relationship to the independent entity of nature. “The Blue Book:” encompasses a lesson learned from a peaceful world, the loudest voice.
What’s the cost? And how do we decide?
I discuss my devotion to and fascination with neuroscience while comparing it to religion.
This piece was written to myself, and is a reflection of the self-hatred that I often feel as a teenage girl. It also depicts the enveloping and consuming nature of my anxiety.
I wrote this essay for my colleges. I wanted to express my flexibility and versatility as a person, which I owe to my upbringing and changes I’ve underwent.
This piece examines the biological, cultural, and socioeconomic factors that limit Latinos from receiving mental health treatment.
Explore the beauty of love alongside its downfall… Only love someone who can love you back… the same way…
A broken Princess discovers a power that she held in herself from the beginning… But most importantly- Who Is This Princess?
Crocodile tears is a phrase that refers to a false display of emotions, specifically sadness or grief. The term is derived from the phenomenon of crocodiles crying whilst consuming prey.
I was scrolling on social media and my eye caught a rather shocking headline. This poem is about the article I read and how very serious news is made palatable.
I wrote this to show the patriarchal practices of saying the Pledge of Allegiance and what it truly means to stand for the flag, from the perspective of an American and an immigrant.
A pair of poems inspired by the title “bloodline” and the poets’ own heritages and culture. How do our family and our history connect and define us to ourselves and to others?