About Woman Tribune

Woman Tribune is where women go for the latest trending news, lifestyle tips, the best in entertainment, and so much more.

Since 2008, we have been dedicated to informing and inspiring women in all areas of their lives regardless of their location or lifestyle. From the stories that grace the front pages of newspapers and being the good in the world, to food, home, and family, Woman Tribune discusses the myriad of interests and issues that women care about.

Woman Tribune was founded and is edited by Holly VanWert, a writer fluent in sarcasm, aspiring domestic goddess, and stress baker. She lives in Northeast Pennsylvania with her husband and their 5 cats.

Follow Woman Tribune on Twitter at @WomanTribune, Facebook.com/WomanTribune, Instagram.com/womantribune, and plus.google.com/+WomanTribune.

4 thoughts on “About Woman Tribune”

  1. Dear editor,
    My name is Mia, I am a freelance blogger for about 2 years. I’m writing you to apply for contribution to womantribune.com. I went through your blog and read several articles and I feel they touch the realm of my work and expertise. I’m eager to share my experience with your audience, sure they’ll have a ton of value from it!
    Currently I’ve been working on a few topics that I think will come in handy to your readers:
    1) 10 Reasons Gardening Is the Ultimate Mind-Body Workout.
    2) 20 Healthy Protein Shake and Smothie Recipes.
    3) How to Get Rid of a Stiff Neck.

    In case if you don’t like the topics, we can always switch to something more suitable.
    I’m excited to hear back from you!
    Best regards,
    Mia Floyd

  2. Hi there!

    Your blog womantribune.com is a perfect fit for the type of articles we write. We are a digital agency that works with small businesses to get their brands out on blogs, just like yours.

    Is it possible to let me know what the approach is for sending in an article for your consideration? Or perhaps guide me towards the appropriate person to get in touch with?

    I appreciate that there may be costs involved for publishing, kindly outline any costs associated with this. We will make prompt payment for publishing by any method that suits you : )

    Speak soon,
    Lou Nacpil

  3. Film exposes a truthful account of living as an immigrant woman in America

    Joy is an experimental short film that explores the duality of being an immigrant as well as a woman of color in present day America. It covers the anxieties it induces, the dual identity and the complex inner battles we fight. The short film has been screened and awarded at several film festivals world wide. Joy was a short film written, directed and edited by Lorena Lourenco, starring Joy Sunday and with the director of photography Alex King.

    Lorena states that there is “a feeling of otherness, of lack of belonging, of imposter syndrome that comes with just being a Latinx immigrant that no one talks about. Joy is my attempt to shed a light on that.” It was through her creation of Joy that this Brazilian writer-director truly found her voice and the passion to continue creating content that champions people like her and anyone considered “other.” She wants to continue telling the stories of those in margins of societies, so that people can finally feel seen. Looking back on screening the film to audiences from so many different corners of the world the director states that, “making Joy was one of the most pleasurable and cathartic experiences to me; to shamelessly put all of my feelings onto a screen was liberating. Joy made me recognize all the faces in the audiences that felt the same way, reminding me that yes all of us belong and we deserve to be seen, respected and fought for.”

    The actress Joy Sunday carries the performance on her own as the short intercuts between two very different deliveries of this monologue. To perform in this role actress Joy Sunday states that, “Much of my experience came from seeing the pain my immigrant friends were going through trying to find stability. Still, I felt the emptiness of empathy only going so far when it comes to being in LA. I don’t think people understand how isolating such a conflict can be, and it really spoke to me how distant friends can feel when they can’t offer more than the platitudes seen in the film.”

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