Nature Is Unlimited Broadcasting Station: Flowers She Wore on Her Feet by Bertha and Edward Mkwelele – Exclusive Excerpt and Giveaway

This post is part of a virtual book tour organized by Goddess Fish Promotions. Bertha and Edward Mkwelele will be awarding a $15 Amazon or B/N GC to a randomly drawn winner via rafflecopter during the tour. Click on the tour banner to see the other stops on the tour.

‘Flowers she wore on her feet’.

This is the story of an extraordinary girl and young woman with a brilliant mind, a heart of gold, and who is gone too soon. Neema was a priceless gift to us. Neema was an extraordinary young woman, with joy and wisdom, and remarkably profound and greater understanding about herself and others. She taught us everything worth knowing about life and love, everything about what it means to be a best friend. Neema, outlook for future is something about this book. Neema would have wanted the world to hear the voice of children and young people, girls and young people in particularly young women around the world, their walking sound when they walk wearing their beautiful flowers on their feet. Meaning that those girls and young women around the world have worked hard the same way Neema did, searching for their favorite flowers and they were able to see them and finally finding their ways to broadcast them, and therefore, finding their unique values. This is what Neema would have wanted the world to hear from children and young people saying that we go out and we’re asking for help and support, they will wear flower on their feet because they worked hard to get see them and therefore they can now see themselves, and therefore , the walk by itself is a voice and a cry for help and they are saying help us because we would like to contribute to the world and we’re read and we know what we love and what we want to do and what we’re loving doing and we just want opportunities to let us equip with knowledge and skills then we will all be ready and set to contribute to the world we live in our own unique way happily.

Enjoy an Exclusive Excerpt

She would also watch TV, sit on the computer, and do a little bit of music. Now let’s get to the point: Neema was a little girl, our first child, and a child like any other, and of course she went out to play like any child or did all the things that children do.

She was a little bit shy—she was confident, but shy. Yes, that’s right. More seriously, her family and friends would describe her as easygoing, a good listener, a word-player and an extraordinary person who nicknamed herself “unbroken-divine.” Neema was the kind of girl who would go out and grab the world by the lapels. She grew up having her mind set, and believed that you alone are enough. You have nothing to prove to anybody.

Neema would hope to laugh as much as I cry, to get her work done and try to love everyone and have the courage to accept the love in return. We believe that Neema would have been able to tell us what she feels about the world today. She would say, “I feel very hopeful, very expectant. I’m looking forward to it.”

Beautifully, as the only daughter in the family, Neema got all the attention and grew up to impress core values she created herself. She was pretty much on the happy side of life, carrying a positive attitude as much as she could. She was always using her favourite saying: “This is what I am happy doing,” but like all children and teenagers Neema had her own “days of.” That means she had some sad days or frustrated days or depressed days. Neema would run to her mom and daddy and talk to them because she was close with them. They were affectionate. She also had few friends at home during school holidays and at school during school time. She was quick to reach out to her friends and talk to them as well. She made her school term as enjoyable as she possibly could, and thought of the next time she would go home for school holidays.

About the Author Bertha Mkwelele and Edward Mkwelele are co-founders of the Neema Edward Mkwelele Wellness Foundation, where they empower young girls in Tanzania through education.

Neema Edward Mkwelele Wellness Foundation | Website | Facebook | Goodreads

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  1. Thanks for hosting!

  2. This sounds like a very interesting book.

  3. Thanks, Sherry!

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