READ Ï Cliue Cliue STOP


READ Ï Cliue Cliue STOP Ï ✈ [PDF / Epub] ✅ Cliue Cliue STOP By Cherrye S. Vasquez ✸ – The first day of school finally arrived and boy was Isabella in for a shock To her surprise all of the kids at her new school were not Mexican American as she previously expectedIn fact there were kid The first day of school finalWere kids from all racial groups but there was one problem there were too many cliues making it hard for Isabella to fit in Isabella grew tired of seeing all the division and began a uest to f. I've read Cliue Cliue STOP and what a joy it was to read It resonated with me on so many levels as a young person of color growing up in the late 60's 70's and early 80's It reminded me of when I first went to junior high and the pressures of being different Those pivotal life experiences as a young person taught me how to be courageous and embrace my differences Cherrye's book captures what many multi ethnic kids encounter when they try to simply fit in Inclusivity and diversity in school environments is so necessary but much of that needs and should begin at home Thanks for sharing your wonderful work with usSpirit Corley

Cherrye S. Vasquez ☆ 1 READ

Orm a heritage club so Cliue Cliue Kindle that all students could come together and learn about each other’s heritages likes and dislikes Who knows along the way they might find similariti. This chapter book middle grade novella addresses a freuently overlooked issue of diversity the identity of a biracial child We so often classify by race without consideration for those of mixed race which can lead to issues of perception within an often cruel and race conscious crowd like middle school kidsAuthor Cherrye S Vasuez knows first hand the issues she illustrates through the fictional experience of Bella and her parents The story relates how kids stereotype others and thus miss the point that diversity is meant to unite all races not separate them Kids parents teachers and librarians will find this book a wonderful resource to add to a discussion of diversity and acceptanceCliue Cliue STOP is book 2 of a series featuring Isabella Santiago Book 1 No tildes on Tuesday is a great story that also covers the subject of biracial issues but also the struggles and resistance to learning a second language Bonus You might learn a little Spanish reading both of these books


Cliue Cliue STOPThe first day of school finally arrived and boy was Isabella in for a shock To her surprise all of the kids at her new school were not Mexican American as she previously expectedIn fact there. This new book continues the story of thirteen year old Isabella In the author's first book No Tildes on Tuesdays readers were introduced to Bella and her struggle to accept her biracial status She had always associated and gone to school with white friends In fact she resisted her father and grandmother's attempts to learn Spanish and the customs of her Mexican heritage But now her father is being laid off and the family is moving to a much poorer mixed population neighborhood Bella feels disappointed and rejected especially when her neighbor calls her a half breedWhen she goes to register at her new school Isabella's white mother is angered to see that there is no place on the registration form to indicate biracial Though Bella is strong and determined everyone at the school seems to be in cliues Whites hang with whites the Spanish students avoid speaking English and the Black students have their own cliues as well Bella finally meets a Spanish boy named Roberto and a white boy named George who seem friendly but the girls continue to make fun of her Bella's mother finally calls the school which leads to Bella speaking to Mrs Rios the guidance counselor She hesitantly speaks of her idea to start a Heritage Club in which students of all races would come together not only to discuss likes and dislikes but to share common interests and customs Many of the teachers realize that the school has been divided into cliues for far too long and jump on board Bella is gambling that her club will bridge the divide and unite students from different backgrounds in the community Will it succeedDr Vasuez concludes the book with a section discussing the story line with students educators and parents This short story is a much welcomed edition in a book market that largely neglects our multiracial and multicultural students It should be available in the classrooms of middle schools in our libraries and a topic of discussion in the families of all our children