Surviving the Loss of 4 Children

Meet Jane, a mother of 8, but only 4 are alive.


Jane, from Luanda, Kenya, who was born 41 years ago. She lost her dad to illness at the tender age of 13. After finishing her class 8 studies, she lived with her cousins for about 6 years before getting married.


When she got married, she experienced her first child loss after only 6 months of pregnancy. She gave birth to her son, who survived for just a few minutes before passing away. Shortly after that, she got pregnant again, and this time around made it to only 5 months. Again, she gave birth to a son, but this time he was already dead in her womb. The young mother proceeded to get pregnant again, managing to make it only up to 7 months. Her son was born at home, breathed for a few minutes, and then stopped. A doctor was called, and when he came, he sent Jane’s husband for baby food from a hospital in Emuhaya. While on his way, the dad received a phone call telling him that the child was dead. Devastating!

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About Amazing Girl Mentorship Network

Introduction to Amazing Girl Mentorship Network

Amazing Girl Mentorship Services seeks to Train, Mentor and Coach the youth, and especially the girls and young ladies,  to help them discover their Identity, Worth and Purpose, and begin to live it out.

 Guiding Bible Verses

For the Youth

2 Tim. 2:2 – And what you have heard from me before many witnesses, entrust to faithful men who will be able to teach others also.

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You Are Enough

Book Review: I Am: A 60 Day Journey to Knowing Who You Are Because of Who He Is

You know how as you grow up you are applauded for doing some good things, such as getting good grades in school or accomplishing tasks? Now, if you were mostly appreciated for such things and not for who you really are as a person, chances as that as you grew up, you tried to do more and more of those things, and eventually, more and more things – just as long as they drew a thumbs up from those around you.

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11 Tips for Visiting a Rainbow Mum

These tips may also apply to regular Mums, but I highlight some things that are especially important for Rainbow Mums.

1. Please say when you’d like to visit. Unless you are a BFF to the Mum, or a really close family member, don’t just show up. It may be a bad time for the family. If you do visit, keep it short and sweet. Just because the Mother and Baby are house-bound doesn’t mean that it’s a 24-7 visiting/entertainment zone. Think about the work with the baby, the sleepless nights, back and other aches, colic… Those few moments of silence and me-time feel like heaven-sent breaks, so a visit should be an improvement of that and not a drain. Be sensitive.

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