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Hurricane Harvey

Below is a list of resources we have gathered over the course of the week. Donate, donate, donate.

Hurricane Harvey has left communities in crisis, and while it is important to remember to NOT donate to The Red Cross, the best way to truly help is to send money to hyper-local, grassroots organizations and individual people affected by the devastation.

As an intersectional publication, we want to highlight how important it is to help Black, Indigenous and people of color, especially trans, intersex and genderqueer folks. Below is a list of resources we have gathered over the course of the week:



  • Help the trans community overcome Hurricane/Tropical Storm Harvey — “Many members of the Gulf Coast trans, intersex, and genderqueer community have lost everything. Trans, intersex, and genderqueer individuals can experience extreme difficulties in natural disaster situations. The TransAdvocate’s parent organization, the Transgender Foundation of America has organized a community disaster relief fund. The fund will assist Gulf Coast trans, intersex, and genderqueer survivors recover from this disaster.”



  • Aqui Estamos! — This South Texas-based, LGBTQIA+ led organization is is raising money to send menstrual hygiene products to people affected by Hurricane Harvey.


  • South Texas Human Rights Center — “The South Texas Human Rights Center is a community based organization in Falfurrias, Texas dedicated to the promotion, protection, defense and exercise of human rights and dignity in South Texas. Our mission is to end death and suffering on the Texas/Mexico border through community initiatives.” Donate here.


  • RAICES — Donate to the Texas-based non-profit here. They work to find housing for women and children who have been held in detention centers and released by the Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE).


  • Portlight — this is a non-profit which helps people with disabilities and medical needs find after Hurricane Harvey. Donate here.


More Resources:

How to Donate Money and Other Aid to Communities of Color in Houston By Colorlines

Here’s How You Can Help People Affected By Harvey By NPR





Lara Witt is an award-winning feminist writer who primarily writes about feminism, racism, pop-culture, mental health, and politics. Witt received her BA in Journalism from Temple University and interned for Philadelphia CityPaper’s arts and entertainment section and the Philadelphia Daily News covering local news, court stories, and crime. Following her graduation, she became increasingly committed to writing about gender, race, and queer identity by using Black and brown feminist theory to analyze current news and politics. Witt freelanced for national and local publications, which led to her working with Wear Your Voice Magazine eventually becoming their EIC and rebranding the site to focus primarily on using the analytical framework of Dr. Kimberlé Crenshaw’s theory of intersectionality. Witt’s goal is to provide platforms for marginalized voices with a focus on having other Black, Indigenous and people of color (BIPOC) writers tell their own stories and explore their own narratives. Witt has spoken at local Philadelphia events, such as the March to End Rape Culture (2017) and curated a yearly series of events called The Electric Lady Series. These events highlight women of color in Philadelphia by exploring gender, rape culture, entrepreneurship, art, self-care, sex, and culture.

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