My brain gave up on me, and I spent most of today doing yoga and nothing.

I have a hard time letting myself relax. I always go until my body or mind makes me stop.

Today is the first day in four months that I have communicated with less than 20 people by 3:30 PM.That’s crazy. But SO true.

I’m thankful for the people I know are out there praying for me. I’m thankful for the last 8 hours that I didn’t talk or think much, so I could listen to God.

 The next three weeks of Haiti Mama feel like we’ve reached both the zieneth + an infinite abyss.

we’re tackling the REALEST Social Work of my entire career + the KIDS NEED THEIR FAMILY REVOLUTION is upon the world.

In 2017:

Haiti Mama brought in $120K.

In 2017:

We invested $102K in programs that sustained: full-time employment to 23 beautiful people | education for 37 amazing kids | residential care for 7 family members | housing grants for 5 deserving mamas | 11 boys in vocational school | and more ♥️

In 2017:

Haiti Mama paid me $18K Head of Household with 2 Dependants. I paid rent in the US 6 months of that year. 

We continue to grow + my capacity to do this job has to too. 

The only❗️RED ❗️line item on my board of directors’ 2018 budget forecast was: Tausha♥️.  

Then my mom gave me some words of wisdom that I couldn’t walk away from : if you know God needs you in Haiti, take the next school year in the US to actually get out there and raise the support you and the boys need NO MATTER WHERE YOU ARE!  

Trudi. ♥️ the Haiti Mama Grandma. 

Here’s my Tausha gets paid a livable wage 💡 idea:

Interview me.


Invite me to a place with 1-100 humans and let me talk about the important work i’m doing with a team of amazing Haitians. Drill me with questions. Put me through a vetting process. Be my friend, supporter, partner + ally in prayer. 

I’d like to present : The Truth About Orphanages to humans ready to hear it. 

There is so much to tell you.  

let’s shake hands + talk and then I’ll ask you to help Haiti Mama raise the final line item out of the red : me. the single-mama, using social work to bring families back together in Haiti. 



Tausha Pearson