We at the Azlynn Noelle Children's Home are so impressed with the countless women who operate small businesses out of their homes. Much of what has been accomplished at the home has been due to the love and generosity of ladies working for direct sales companies like Plexus, Jamberry, and, of course, LuLaRoe.
These incredible women are not only helping to provide for their family, but are using this added income to pour back into their communities and – in Hannah Flesher's case – into the world!
Hannah is a full-time mommy to two boys, and on top of that, she is an independent boutique owner/LuLaRoe Consultant!
In July, Hannah graciously donated around 20 pairs of LuLaRoe clothing items to the Azlynn Noelle Children's Home. We gave out a few items immediately when the package arrived, but held on to the remainder of the clothes to give out later.
Well, they just came in handy!
It's monsoon season here in southern India, which means storms – and plenty of them. The last few days have been filled with thunder, lightning, and strong torrential rain. In a region where clothes are typically hung out on clotheslines to dry, this is bad news. Last night, we realized that most of the girls were down to their last pair of dry clothes.
Because of Hannah's kindness, we had a box of brand-new, dry clothes to give to all eighteen girls at the orphanage!
The room erupted with smiles and giggles as we passed out these beautiful and needed gifts.
This is what caring for orphans should look like. Not just an organization made up of a handful of people. It should look like dozens, or hundreds, or even thousands of individuals, each pitching in with their resources and influence. The fight against child poverty will not be won through one person writing a million dollar check, it will be won as many more people like Hannah Flesher deciding to lovingly impact the lives of these kids.
We doubt Hannah realized how big a blessing her gift of LuLaRoe dresses would be, or how timely it was, but God knew. We're so glad that she didn't ignore the impulse to send those clothes when she did, and there are 18 girls walking around today in dry, clean clothes who are pretty glad too.
How do you feel that God could use your influence, resources, or time to touch a child's life today? We'd love to help you give back!