I'm a music-lovin' mom who does her best not to take life too seriously. I have 2 beautiful children who inherited my warped sense of humor. Yea, it was bound to happen.
Dad's a retired Colonel, so I've lived all over the place and I can tell you that there is no place like the beautiful Mississippi Gulf Coast, and you can try but chances are y'all will never rid yourselves of me.
In my spare time I write bad poetry, play the worst guitar you ever heard, read trashy romance novels vorasciously, love puzzles, am a self-confessed sci-fi geek and a card-carrying G.R.I.T. (Girl Raised In the South, in case you didn't know about us).
Drop me a line anytime, I love hearing from you and making new friends. firstname.lastname@example.org
Kym Whitley, a comedian and reality television show, is launching a new line of “Don’t Feed Me” T-shirts that parents of allergic kids can use to alert caregivers and others who might feed their children.
Parents can use a pen to fill in the child’s name and check off boxes of what the child is allergic to. Whitley first made the shirts for her son, Joshua, 2, who wore them to day care.
“The other parents were like, ‘Oh my God that’s great, we need that,” said Whitley, whose new reality show, “Raising Whitley,” starts April 20 on the Oprah Winfrey Network. It chronicles the Los Angeles single mother’s experience raising her adopted son.
Now she’s producing big batches of the T-shirts in different colors and selling them for $10 on her
At least 3 million American children have a food or digestive allergy, and the problem is growing, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Between 1997 and 2007, the figure rose 18 percent.