"When we participate in meetings like these, we Beats X see everybody is the same. I believe people generally get along great when you give them a chance," said Boynton.
Attentive to everything around, the eyes of Dee Martin lit up when she saw several migrant and refugee families jumping on the 500 knitted pieces of hats, scarves and mittens. Martin, a director of Volunteering Services at SNHS, counted on the work of local retired and senior volunteers to knit the pieces and distribute them for free.
Kim had just presented a song about the Japanese colonialism of her motherland, when she related her struggles with that of refugees.
The Telegraph already introduced the story of Daniel Nyabenda, a Burundi refugee and father of two, to the community in this column in 2008. After the story ran, Nyabenda found a part time job at the local Christmas Tree Shop. He's grateful for the opportunity but says that to make ends meet ,he would need to get more than the current 25 hours he is working.
said Urritia, who vowed to run for office again this year to try to change anti immigrant sentiments that he says persist in Hudson.
Nationalities mix at cultural event in city
"Unity built up with different cultures always fosters peace. This meeting means we're going forward. Of course, we're all Americans now, but harmony should be something we strive to achieve," said Naka.
Families from 10 different nationalities represented a few of the hundreds of faces that are making Nashua a more diverse city at a recent cultural celebration.
Martin is glad to see people, who are unaccustomed to the cold weather, appreciate the results of volunteering services. She reminds the community that all the yarn is donated, and she's now accepting donations. As for the meeting, she says, everybody has a lot to learn from each other's culture.
After rehearsing some South Korean lyrics with the audience, Yong Ja Kim, a pastor at the Arlington Street United Methodist Church, admits she had a hard time being accepted by the local community.
Alejandro Urritia, a former candidate for state representative in Hudson, said that such meetings can show that Nashua is an open city and can celebrate foreign contributions to local communities. society. is a better place because of immigration," Beats Monster Studio Specs
For Heath, such cultural meetings should be attended by more local residents, because "Americans tend to be somewhat myopic. is the best way."
A dancing group of teenagers from the Nashua's Boys Girls Club performed some street dance moves as David Heath, a former president of the club's board of director for 18 years, wondered how refugees end up in Nashua.
"I think these people are going to go through some tough times," she said.
In addition, his parents and other relatives moved to Arizona, where although they're far away from family members, they're doing fine, says Nyabenda.
Naka sang gospel songs from Beats By Dre Nz
Although everyone mingled to taste exotic plates from foreign cuisine, the personal stories of some attendees were a sobering reminder that much needs to be done.
The next Cultural Celebration will be held at New Hampshire Catholic Charities, at 261 Lake St., Thursday.
About 100 people attended Nashua's Community Cultural Celebration at the Main Street United Methodist Church that served as the kick off for a periodic meeting that will happen on the first Thursday of every month, said Michael Wynne, coordinator of volunteers at Southern New Hampshire Services.
In front of Wynne at the recent gathering, a group of a dozen Burundi refugee families watched as software engineer David Beats Rose Gold Headphones
"These refugees went through all kinds of colonialism. I just hope they are going to be able to keep their country in their heart."
The celebration is part of a two year effort to make Nashua a more welcoming city for immigrants and refugees. The city applied for and received a grant from the foundation Endowment for Health. The first year was used as a planning phase, now it's time for more practical efforts.
Paul Boynton, CEO of the Moore Center, a Manchester based center for treating people with disabilities, agrees with Heath.
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