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These Undocupick-Up Lines are Everything You Need to Find True Love

Love is hard, especially if you don’t know where to start. Luckily, Undocupick-Up Lines is here. These cute lines are tailored for that undocumented crush you have, but they’re so adorable, they’ll charm anyone.

First know that scheduling is everything.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: Zoolander / Paramount Pictures / gifparadisecom / Tumblr

Looks like there’s a lot of time to get to know each other, mi tesoro. ?

People don’t admit it, but they love cheesy lines, so be clever and relevant.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: The Little Mermaid / Disney / junibie / Tumblr

See? ☺️

Show them that your wants are not unreasonable.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: chuckmccarthy / Tumblr

*¡Quiere llorar! ¡Quiere llorar!*

Show you’re always free for them.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: Hercules / Disney / dor-15 / Tumblr

You’ll be surprised how far being accommodating will get you.


READ: These Latinos Break Down the Immigration Debate AND Make It Funny

Compliment their features so they know it’s real.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: Hercules / Disney / disneyskies / Tumblr

Awwwww.

Food is always the way to someone’s heart.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: RuPaul’s Drag Race / Logo / blfuprgifs / Tumblr

But listen to Charo and flirt responsibly.

Drop a solid hint.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: Who Framed Roger Rabbit / Touchstone Pictures/ ghostofcheney / Tumblr

If you are clever you can do anything.

Offer support and relieve their stress.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: Bambi / Disney / maudit / Tumblr

Oh my, my, my. Tus labios…

Prove you will stand by their side no matter what.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: clintscoffeemug / Tumblr

Sometimes all someone wants to know is that you got their back.


READ: He’s Not Your Sterotypical Latino BF, But Here’s Why It’s OK

Don’t forget, you are building a partnership not a kingdom.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: VMAS / MTV / yahooentertainment / Tumblr

It’s OK to cry when you truly profess your feelings. ?

Lastly, make sure they know they always matter.

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Credit: Undocupick-Up Lines / Facebook
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Credit: The Mask / New Line Cinema / fuckyeahreactionface / Tumblr

Take me! I’m yours!

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Nonprofit United We Dream Is Crowdsourcing Immigrant Recipes For A Fundraising Cookbook

Culture

Nonprofit United We Dream Is Crowdsourcing Immigrant Recipes For A Fundraising Cookbook

unitedwedream / Instagram

During the COVID-19 lockdowns, people have spent a lot of time in their kitchens cooking food to bring them comfort. One unique thing about the self-isolation is that people are having to figure out how to make things stretch or substitute some of your usual ingredients. United We Dream wants to make sure they can do something good with all of the recipes we have created.

United We Dream wants to use your recipes to create some good.

According to an Instagram post, United We Dream is putting together an undocumented cookbook. In the spirit of sharing recipes and cultural moments, United We Dream is asking for people to submit their recipes.

“At United We Dream we believe in the power of art and culture to change hearts and minds and June is the perfect time to tap into our cultural creativity,” reads the United We Dream website. “On Immigrant Heritage Month, we want to celebrate our community through a joyous art form that every household does: cooking!”

The money is going to be used to help the undocumented and immigrant communities.

Credit: unitedwedream / Instagram

According to Remezcla, 100 percent of profits from the book will go to the organization’s National UndocuFunds. United We Dream launched the National UndocuFund to deliver financial assistance to undocumented people struggling during the COVID-19 pandemic. It is likely that the fund will need to do some extra lifting to help communities recovering from recent looting and rioting that has rocked the U.S. in recent days.

“We know that nothing brings people together quite like food,” reads the United We Dream website. “The dishes that immigrants create, no matter how simple or complex, allow people to experience cultures other than one’s own and all the joys and pleasures that come with it.”

The cookbook is already getting people excited.

Credit: unitedwedream / Instagram

There is something to be said about people getting creative in the kitchen during this pandemic. Outings are limited because we are all staying home to slow the spread. There are also people who are still not at work. That is why we have had to get creative to make our food last.

“Today, times are tough because of COVID-19, but many working-class and poor households are embracing their creativity to create meals that both sustain their households and bring a moment of peace and comfort,” reads the United We Dream website. “We want to create a cookbook that reflects our diverse community and inspires memories of joy, comfort and togetherness!”

United We Dream understands the power of food.

Food is a unifier. Everyone eats and food is one way to connect with your culture. It is also a wonderful way to share your culture with other people. Sharing your food and culture with people is a special way to let your friends into your life.

The organization is still taking recipe suggestions. If you want a chance to give more people a look into who you are and your culture through food, click here to share a recipe.

READ: Colorado Organization Raises Money To Offer Relief Checks To Undocumented People In The State

A 10-Year-Old Girl Sent Over 1,500 Art Kits To Kids Who Are Quarantining While In Foster Care

Fierce

A 10-Year-Old Girl Sent Over 1,500 Art Kits To Kids Who Are Quarantining While In Foster Care

@McDJohanne / Twitter

Talk about a girl with a big heart.

It turns out, kids have no qualms about leading the example when it comes to selflessness and kindness in today’s time of uncertainty. While so many of us bemoan our lack of access to entertainment, friends, and personal care, young generations are looking to offer support where they can. Just look at this 10-year-old from Danbury, Connecticut who understands the importance of empathy, compassion, and love during this time of quarantine.

She worked on a pretty big project to make sure kids her age felt all three.

Chelsea Phaire has spent her time in quarantine sending kits to more than 1,500 children in homeless shelters and foster care homes.

Phaire explained in a recent interview with CNN that she wanted to create the kits to give children something to look forward to and feel positive about. Phaire’s art kits include paper, coloring books, markers, crayons, and colored pencils. They are being sent to schools and shelters across the country as part of an organization founded by Phaire and her parents called Chelsea’s Charity.

“Since she was seven, she was begging me and her dad to start a charity,” Candace Phaire, Phaire’s mother, told CNN. “She was so persistent, every couple of months she would ask, ‘Are we starting Chelsea’s Charity yet?’ When she was turning 10, she asked us again, and we decided it was time to go for it.”

Set to enter the 6th grader this coming fall, Phaire and her parents launched Chelsea’s Charity on her birthday in August 2019.

At the time, Phaire asked party guests to donate art supplies to the charity instead of giving her birthday gifts. Soon after her birthday party, Phaire made the decision to use all of the donations she’d been given to send out her first 40 art kits. The kits were collected and sent to a homeless shelter in New York. It wasn’t long before Phaire and her parents set up an Amazon wishlist account for the art supplies.

Before the pandemic, Phaire and her mother delivered almost 1,000 kits to kids in foster care homes, homeless shelters, women’s shelters, and schools impacted by gun violence.

At the time, Phaire and her mother traveled around to give kids their kits in person. Since the start of the pandemic, however they’ve mailed the kits. “I feel good inside knowing how happy they are when they get their art kits,” Phaire explained. “I have definitely grown as a person because of this. Now my dream is to meet every kid in the entire world and give them art. Who knows, maybe if we do that and then our kids do that, we’ll have world peace!”