Ditch on mom’s fault. Ingon, all of it.
No, the Harris girl is not far from the worries that come to all parents. The first time 2-year-old Amara picked up a pair of AirPods and announced she was on a conference call, “My first reaction was like,‘ Oh, s, what am I doing with my son? ’” Meena acknowledged.
But she remembers what she got all those years ago watching her mom attend law school lectures and tagging her office. “It was very important for me to see my mom working,” she said. “And it was really formative for me to be a hard worker, to have a work ethic and to see women lead.
That’s when her eldest complained that she didn’t want Mommy to work, “instead of saying, ‘Oh, I know, work sucks,'” Meena recalls, “I was careful at times saying, ‘ Well, you know, I really do As worked. I know why you don’t like it because it takes it away from you, like recognizing how he feels and where that comes from, but make it a positive and show him I want to work. “
On business trips, Meena makes it a point to bring home not only souvenirs from her travels, but stories about what she did while she was away. As such, she knew at 4 years of age that she was designing clothes (like Phenomenal’s Mother’s Day Collection) and wrote books, such as Ambitious Girl and her debut, The Great Idea of Kamala and Maya, “and he said, ‘Can I write next to you?'”