Happy International Women’s Day! ♥️


Equality, Inclusion, and Empowerment.

Today, on International Women’s Day, we celebrate all the achievements we’ve made and discuss the path that lies ahead. Let’s work tirelessly for a future where all people, regardless of their gender and condition, are equal. Let’s educate future generations in an environment of equality, respect, and love, where every girl can grow up knowing she can be whatever she decides, inspiring them to dream big, to pursue their passions, and to recognize their intrinsic value and unlimited potential.

Today, and every day, we invite everyone to reflect on the journey toward gender equality and to actively commit to continuous progress. Let’s move forward together, celebrate every small step, and build a future where every woman and girl has the opportunity to shine in all her splendor.


We share 4 women, out of many, who have been key figures in the fight for equality and rights throughout history.

Susan B. Anthony (1820-1906)

She was a leader of the suffragist movement, a defender of human rights, and an American writer, who dedicated her life to the fight for women’s voting rights. She worked for the legal rights of women, including the right to vote. After her death, this was guaranteed by the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.

Rosa Parks (1913-2005):

Known as “the mother of the civil rights movement” in the United States, she became famous in 1955 for refusing to give up her seat on a bus to a white passenger in Montgomery, Alabama, challenging the segregation laws of the time. Her brave action was a catalyst for the Montgomery bus boycott, a crucial event in the civil rights movement.

Malala Yousafzai (nacida en 1997):

Pakistani activist for girls’ education and the youngest Nobel Peace Prize laureate. Malala was attacked by Taliban in 2012 for her activism but survived and continued her fight for girls’ education worldwide through the Malala Fund, inspiring millions with her courage and determination.

Simone de Beauvoir (1908-1986):

French philosopher, writer, and feminist activist, author of “The Second Sex” (1949), a foundational work in the history of feminism. De Beauvoir explored the oppression of women and argued that women are not born but “become” women due to social constructs of gender, laying the groundwork for the modern feminist movement.

These women represent just a fraction of those who have fought for gender equality and women’s rights throughout history. Each, in their own way, has left an indelible mark on the struggle for a fairer world.

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