Surviving high school by Lele Pons

Lele Pons is a popular social media star and athlete. She was born in Caracas, Venezuela on July 23rd, 1996. In this article she talks about her experience with high school and the lessons that she learned from it. One of the most important lessons that Lele has learned is to be true to yourself and not let what other people think get in the way of your happiness.

“The lesson I’ve learned over time through my daughter’s life: Be who you are.” – Regina Brett

One day while driving home from work, Lele noticed that her daughter had taken off one of her shoes for unknown reasons so they stopped at a gas station convenience store. Lele saw that her daughter was wearing new shoes she had just bought. While waiting in line to pay for the two items, a woman tapped on the counter and asked if they could help her.”

“I noticed you have nice shoes,” she said to my daughter. “Yes, thank you!” My daughter replied smiling from ear-to-ear with pride. The woman then continued by saying: “You know your feet will hurt right?”

Lele became emotional because of how this stranger tried to belittle her child’s accomplishment and happiness simply because it wasn’t what someone else thought was appropriate behavior.”

The woman then continued by saying: “You know your feet will hurt right?”

Lele became emotional because of how this stranger tried to belittle her child’s accomplishment and happiness simply because it wasn’t what someone else thought was appropriate behavior.

I felt like I had witnessed a crime against my daughter, all over the new shoes that she just bought with her own money.”

“Don’t worry about other people,” Lele said in response as they walked back out of the store together. This moment is an example not only for parents or kids but for anyone who likes something different than others do. You have to be confident in yourself and believe you are doing everything okay even if no one around you seems to approve. It’s just going to take time for people to get used too it and appreciate the beauty in your differences.

The other day, my daughter Lele was at a clothing store with her sister when she saw some new shoes that she wanted.”You know your feet will hurt right?” “Don’t worry about other people,” Lele said in response as they walked back out of the store together. This moment is an example not only for parents or kids but for anyone who likes something different than others do. You have to be confident in yourself and believe you are doing everything okay even if no one around you seems to approve. It’s just going to take time for people to get used too it and appreciate the beauty in your differences.”I think that there is no such thing as normal, and I’m not trying to be like someone else,” she says.

The most important lesson Lele learned was how to find her identity through what makes her unique. “I think it’s being unapologetically you.”

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