Multicultural Kid Bloggers $150 CASH Giveaway {Worldwide Entry}

What better way to celebrate love than by giving away money? We’re
celebrating this year by doing a giveaway sponsored by some of the
Multicultural Kid Bloggers from around the world.


Because we have so many international members we wanted to do
something that would allow anyone to win. So to show our love to you,
our readers, we decided cash was the best gift.

To enter, you just need to follow the directions on the Rafflecopter
giveaway located below. The first and only required entry is to leave
a blog post comment answering the question in the box. For additional
entries, “like” the sponsoring bloggers pages’ on Facebook, follow on
Twitter, or Pinterest. You’ll see specific instructions on the
Rafflecopter form – plus easy ways to complete the entry.

Make sure to visit the sponsoring bloggers for great information about
raising multicultural families!

Good Luck!

Enter the giveaway!

a Rafflecopter giveaway

The following two tabs change content below.

Amanda Mouttaki

Amanda is curious, world traveling mom of 2 boys. She currently lives in Marrakech, Morocco with her husband and kids. Amanda is the publisher of MarocMama, a blog about raising multicultural kids, food, and travel.

Latest posts by Amanda Mouttaki (see all)

62 thoughts on “Multicultural Kid Bloggers $150 CASH Giveaway {Worldwide Entry}”

  1. Love and appreciation in my culture (I am from Russia) is usually shown by physical affection (hugs, holding hands, pat on the back, on the head, kisses on the cheek or forehead) and verbal affection (using pet words, verbs of affection). People also like to do nice things for each other and normally don’t expect to be rewarded back.

  2. Hugs and kisses, silly names, baking, reading, time together. Our family has strong English and Polish roots.

  3. The British are quite reserved in showing affection, and certainly out in public (with the exception of drunken teenagers πŸ˜‰ ) and appreciation is generally understated. Quite often there’s a lot more meant in the words than comes across – but we don’t like a big fuss about everything!

  4. Love and appreciation are shown in ways both big and small in America. Positive affirmation, saying “thank you, ” hugs and kisses and cuddles, and doing nice things for one another.

  5. Love and appreciation is shown through helping each other, cooking for the one you love or appreciate, giving small gifts or hugs and kisses.

  6. In our Mexican American family love and affection is shown through our words, our cuddles, our food and our time!

  7. We make tradition tamales from my husband’s grandmother’s recipe every Christmas. Everyone in the family makes then, some with their own twists, and we do a taste test πŸ˜‰

  8. The usual hugs & kisses. Dinners out, flowers and cards are all common too. However, my personal favourite is when my H lets me sleep in and brings me coffee in bed.

  9. Traditionally, Chinese are more reserved in expressing love with words. Action speaks louder than words. Parents show their love by taking good care of the family. Children show their love through being respectful to their parents, help out with chores, be kind to younger siblings and later when they are financially independent they would support the aging parents out of their own will. Time has changed, now young generation of Chinese parents tell their kids they love them in words and they spend quality time with the kids. Hugs and kisses to young children are common expressions of love for parents.

  10. Latinos are very affectionate, so we give kisses and hugs in our family and to other Latinos. But Americans do not pop bubbles (personal space) so easily, so we taught them to show their love through respect, care, kindness but above all we tell them constantly to think in the other person feelings. Love your neighbor as yourself, every day!

  11. Appreciation is shown through acts of kindness; love is shown through physical affection. The two are interchangeable. πŸ™‚ Thanks for the giveaway! xxx+o

  12. Michelle Courtright

    I’m in a Catalan-American family and we do lots of kissing and hugging, as well as making favorite foods πŸ™‚

  13. Typical American family (is there such a thing?!?)… Love and appreciation is shown with lots of hugs and kisses, a pat on the head or back, a gentle squeeze of the arm, words of appreciation, doing nice things for each other, and treating each other kindly.

  14. We say “Hello” to everyone we pass on the street. Hugs and kisses for all family, friends and friends of friends. One thing I love about the latin culture.

    Looking forward to checking out some new blogs.

    Besos, Sarah
    Blogger at Journeys of The Zoo

  15. Food is big, in my family and in my culture. The hardest for me was having a roommate with such strong food beliefs and claims of allergies and being unable to cook for her, or share food with her. I found other ways to express my love, but it was difficult knowing that she “could” accept the gesture but choose not to; it was a big “love languages” moment for me.

  16. In our family it is quality time spent together, also – cooking, unexpected surprises and hugs & kisses, of course. πŸ™‚

  17. Pingback: $150 cash giveaway for Valentine’s Day! | Trilingual Mama

  18. We, Filipinos, have strong family ties. Next to God, we value our families more than anything else. Older members like grandparents stays with the family till the last days of their lives. Aside from that, we also do some gestures to show love for others like kissing on hands or forehead. We also give food to other people to appreciate the good things that they’ve done for us.

  19. My parents rarely compliment on my achievement, however, I also know they’re proud by looking at their eyes and expression when they talk about me to others or just when they look at me. Their actions speak for their words, and I love them unconditionally like the way the love me πŸ™‚

  20. Sara Trojaniello

    I’m Italian πŸ™‚ We love have all the familiy together and to stay close to each one in the difficulties. We love to laugh, the respect for each other… and healthy food! πŸ˜›

  21. Love in my culture is showing by preparing a meal for a loved one. It’s the little things that count.

  22. Lot’s of phsyical affection – my kids get lots of hugs and kisses! We say “I love you” often. We started a family tradition of going to this one particular maple sugar shack (it’s the best one we’ve found). I also show my love for my family by cooking their favourite foods every so often.

  23. We’re big huggers. Also, food is a way families show love. Sitting around the dinner table, talking, laughing, sharing.

  24. Love is often expressed just by being together, activities together, hugging hello and goodbye.

  25. We brazilians are also affectionate and emotional, but my favorite way to show affection is through food and music/dance.

  26. My 3 and 4 year old have just learned to say “I love you” spontaneously throughout the day and it is the BEST! Before that, they used the American Sign Language sign for “I love you” and would give it to me across the room sometimes. I just love hearing them say it out loud, though.

  27. In my family When we love someone we certanly scream of enthusiasm and hug each other rolling on bed and kissing and nipping gently like puppies ah ah

  28. I love to cook and bake for those I love but I also try and give physical love like kisses, hugs, pats on the back, and the ever present rumples of my boys hair!

  29. I’m as white as white can be. I was raised to never leave a conversation without saying “I love you.” Even now, me and my 32 year old brother yell it across rooms when we seperate. I love it.

  30. Oops, I forgot to answer the question! On top of the hugs and kisses, we cook for each other. Both the French and Mexicans have strong food cultures and love to show our affection through our food. (well in our families!).

  31. For Asians, physical contact is not a really a way of showing love. Parents work very hard to provide a good education, shelter, food etc as a indirect innate way of expressing love.

Comments are closed.

Scroll to Top