Thursday, December 8, 2016

What do you want to know about Taking the GRE?

"Who, ME?"

Yes, YOU!

Are you thinking about applying to graduate school or business school?

Then I want to know what your key questions are about the GRE and getting a Good GRE Score, so that you can apply to graduate school or business school and have a super duper life!

I've been writing for months--okay, years--about the ins and outs of applying to college, applying to grad school, getting your MBA, and taking standardized tests, including the GRE General Test.

Now, I want to hear from you. What are your questions about this whole nutty process?


"I can't even..."

Yes, you can!

What would you like to know about performing well on the GRE?

Click HERE to let me know. Then we'll both know!

It's a one question survey, and it should less than one minute to fill out. 30 seconds if you're really good.

So tell me all your GRE thoughts HERE.

Thanks for your help, readers!

Saturday, December 3, 2016

Cross Post! Preschool Prep for College

Hi readers!

Here's a cross post from my website about higher education, WE'RE GOING TO COLLEGE!:



Do you have children?

Are they in preschool?

Do you want them to go to college?


It's never to early to BE PREPARED.

For an unpredictable earthquake, you have a flashlight, batteries, bottled water in your safety kit.

For parents of 2-year-olds, 3-year-olds, 4-year-olds, and 5-year-olds, college is an earthquake you know is coming in about 13 years. Prepare now so you don't have to worry later.

Most families start thinking about college near the end of high school. So, let's work backwards.

Here's Gabriella:



She's 4. And when she graduates from high school, Gabriella is Going to College!

To get into college, Gabriella will apply during her senior year of high school. However, Gabriella's application will reflect what she has accomplished during her first three years of high school. If she waits till junior or senior year to start thinking about it, she'll be too late.

But Gabriella's family is thinking about her college career today, so they're ahead of the game.




Now, let's look at the 5 things colleges and universities are looking for from your child, in order of importance:

1. Course work and GPA. Both your child's grades and what classes they got those grades in.

2. SAT and/or ACT scores.


3. Leadership in extracurricular activities.

4. Personal statement and essays.

5. Recommendations.

After those requirements are met, colleges will look at your Ability to Pay.



So many things to think about! And your child is only in preschool. But these are things to remember for the future, not today.

Let's move into what you can do in the present to give your child more options in the future. Here are 3 things you can do today to prepare your child for tomorrow.



1. Talk about college.

Have ongoing conversations with your preschooler about college readiness. Include your extended family and friends, and ask them to share their experiences in higher education. Take your children to visit local colleges and family alma maters.


2. Research elementary schools, middle schools, and high schools for your child.

Great Schools is a great place to start. You can compare public, charter, magnet, and private schools in your area. If you are deciding between two or more options for your child, VISIT THE SCHOOLS. Walking around the campus, seeing current students interacting with their teachers in the classroom, and meeting with faculty and staff members provide invaluable information about how your child and your family will fit in the different environments.


3. Look at your finances.

College is expensive now. It will likely cost more 13 years from now.

Consider a 529 plan to save for college. Compound interest will work in your favor.

Look for opportunities to get your child involved. Find out what they like so they can continue those activities and lead them in high school.

Guide your child toward success. The more a college wants your child, the more they will pay your child to go there.



In conclusion, START NOW to prepare your preschool child today for college tomorrow.

Are you a Smart Parent? Do you have a question about How to Get Your Preschooler into College? Please write us a comment down below!

If you need help with this overwhelming process, you can email me, Mahlena, at WereGoingToCollege@gmail.com for more advice. And, keep reading WereGoingToCollege.com for additional insights into the college application process.

Thanks for reading!

Friday, December 2, 2016

Como aumentar sua pontuação Verbal de GRE (para falantes ingleses não-nativos)



1. Você está tomando o GRE? 

2. Você precisa aumentar sua pontuação GRE Verbal? 

3. O inglês é seu 2º, 3º ou 4º idioma?


Se você respondeu Sim a essas perguntas, então precisamos conversar.

O GRE é um típico teste padronizado feito por americanos para americanos. Todas as secções do GRE— Escrita Analítica, Raciocínio Verbal e Raciocínio Quantitativo—são escritas em inglês americano padrão, com expressões idiomáticas, frases, estruturas de frases, sintaxe e vocabulário familiar para indivíduos que viveram ou estudaram nos Estados Unidos. Sem prática estratégica, os alunos que não cresceram com o Inglês como sua primeira língua, particularmente inglês americano, provavelmente tropeçará na seção Verbal Raciocínio do GRE.

Mas não se preocupe! Você pode melhorar sua pontuação GRE Verbal, mesmo se o Inglês é o seu segundo idioma. Há muitas dicas e truques lá fora para ajudar os alunos com o seu desempenho no exame. Quer saber as 3 Melhores Ferramentas de Estudo para um bom desempenho no GRE? Clique aqui para acessar o seu Guia de Preparação de Teste GRE GRÁTIS!

E, para começar com os fundamentos, aqui estão três passos básicos para não-falantes nativos Inglês para aumentar sua pontuação Verbal sobre o GRE.




1. Faça um exame GRE completo.

Vá para o site da ETS, faça o download do software e participe de um teste de prática oficial completo, não apenas da seção Verbal. Completar os dois ensaios, juntamente com cada um dos verbais e quantitativa seção, e tomar as pausas de prática também. Você precisa ver como você executa durante essa restrição de tempo de 3 ½ horas. Esta será sua linha de base para que você saiba onde você está atualmente no GRE.


2. Examine os resultados do teste.

PPor enquanto, olhe para o seu desempenho nas seções Verbal, e determine o que você precisa para trabalhar. Organize seus resultados por tipo de pergunta: Compreensão de Leitura, Conclusão de Texto e Equivalência de Frase. Você respondeu a maioria das perguntas de preenchimento de texto corretamente, mas ficou atordoado com a Equivalência de Sentenças? Você foi melhor em certos tipos de perguntas de compreensão de leitura do que outros? As passagens históricas mantêm sua atenção mais do que as científicas? Houve perguntas que você respondeu corretamente, mesmo se você não soubesse o que todas as palavras na pergunta queriam dizer? Identifique suas forças e seus pontos fracos de modo que você saiba que áreas você deve gastar mais tempo que estuda.


3. Construa seu vocabulário.

Comece no início de seu exame de prática, incluindo as instruções, e anote CADA palavra no teste que você não está familiarizado com. Isso inclui as seções Redação, as seções Verbal e as seções Quantitativas. Faça uma lista dessas palavras, e adicione a ele como você continuar a preparar para o GRE.

Use The Official Guide to the GRE como seu principal material de estudo. (Para saber quais são as outras duas melhores ferramentas de estudo do GRE, clique aqui.) À medida que você trabalha nos capítulos do livro, continue escrevendo TODAS as palavras que você não conhece e adicione-as à lista. Cada dia, tire dez palavras da lista, crie uma frase definitiva com cada palavra e leia suas frases para um amigo ou membro da família. Por exemplo, uma palavra de vocabulário que normalmente aparece no GRE é ENERVATE: Although outdoor exercise gives Julia energy, a jog through the countryside enervates Mary Jo, leaving her weakened and burnt down.

Além disso, fora do material GRE, consomem mídia em inglês. Assista filmes americanos. Ouça podcasts americanos. Leia jornais e revistas americanas que são populares entre acadêmicos, como The New York Times, The New Yorker e outras publicações de Nova York ou que têm Nova York no título. Isso ajudará a familiarizá-lo com o novo vocabulário no contexto. E, adicione todas as palavras novas que você encontra a sua lista.




O GRE é difícil. 3 ½ horas mais freios para fazer um dia longo, especialmente quando você está fazendo um exame em seu segundo ou terceiro idioma. Estudar estrategicamente para o GRE fará a experiência muito mais fácil. Para os falantes de inglês não-nativos, saber onde você está no GRE, examinando seus pontos fortes e fracos, e melhorar o seu vocabulário irá ajudá-lo a aumentar sua pontuação não só na seção GRE Verbal, mas também na GRE Escrita seção eo GRE Quantitativa seção também!

O que você está lutando com o GRE?

Você é um falante de inglês não-nativo? Você tem alguma dúvida sobre como Aumentar Sua Pontuação Verbal GRE? Escreva um comentário abaixo!

Se você precisar de ajuda personalizada ou para insights adicionais sobre o processo de candidatura pós-graduação, envie um e-mail para mim, Mahlena, em IncreaseYourGREVerbalScore@gmail.com.

E, se você conhece alguém que está estudando para o GRE, seja um amigo e envie este artigo sua maneira.

Obrigada pela leitura!

Thursday, December 1, 2016

Cómo Aumentar Su Puntaje GRE Verbal (para Hablantes no Nativos de Inglés)



1. ¿Está tomando el GRE? 

2. ¿Necesita aumentar su puntaje GRE Verbal? 

3. ¿Es el inglés su segundo, tercer o cuarto idioma?


Si respondió a estas preguntas, entonces necesitamos hablar.

El GRE es una típica prueba estandarizada hecha por estadounidenses para los estadounidenses. Todas las secciones del GRE—Escritura analítica, Razonamiento verbal y Razonamiento cuantitativo—están escritas en inglés americano estándar, con expresiones idiomáticas y coloquiales, estructuras de frases, sintaxis y vocabulario familiar para individuos que han vivido o estudiado en los Estados Unidos. Sin práctica estratégica, los estudiantes que no han crecido con el inglés como su primera lengua, particularmente el inglés americano, probablemente tropezarán en la sección de Razonamiento Verbal del GRE.

¡Pero no te preocupes! Usted puede mejorar su puntaje GRE Verbal, incluso si el inglés es su segunda lengua. Hay un montón de consejos y trucos por ahí para ayudar a los estudiantes con su rendimiento en el examen. ¿Quieres saber las 3 mejores herramientas de estudio para realizar bien el GRE? ¡Haga clic aquí para tener acceso a su guía GRATIS de preparación de exámen GRE!

Y, para empezar con los fundamentos, aquí hay tres pasos básicos para los hablantes no nativos de inglés para aumentar su puntaje Verbal en el GRE.




1. Tome un examen GRE completo de práctica.

Ve a la página web de ETS, descargue el software, y siéntate para una prueba de práctica oficial, completa, no sólo la sección Verbal, y toma las pausas de práctica también. Necesita ver cómo se realiza durante esa restricción de tiempo de 3 ½ horas. Esta será su línea de base para que usted sepa dónde se encuentra actualmente en el GRE.


2. Examine los resultados de su prueba.

Por ahora, mire su desempeño en las secciones Verbal, determine lo que necesita para trabajar. Organice sus resultados por tipo de pregunta: Comprensión de lectura, Finalización de texto y Equivalencia de oraciones. ¿Respondió correctamente a la mayoría de las preguntas sobre la Finalización del texto pero se quedó atónito con la Equivalencia de oraciones? ¿Fue mejor en ciertos tipos de preguntas de Comprensión de lectura que en otros? ¿Los pasajes históricos han mantenido tu atención más que los pasajes científicos? ¿Hubo preguntas que contestó correctamente, incluso si no sabía lo que significaban todas las palabras en la pregunta? Identifique sus fortalezas y sus debilidades para que usted sepa qué áreas debe pasar más tiempo estudiando.


3. Construye tu vocabulario.

Comience al principio de su examen de práctica, incluyendo las instrucciones, y escriba CADA palabra en la prueba que no está familiarizado. Esto incluye las secciones de Escritura, las secciones Verbales y las secciones Cuantitativas. Haga una lista de estas palabras, y agregue a ella mientras continúa preparándose para el GRE.

Utilice The Official Guide to the GRE como su principal material de estudio. (Para saber cuáles son las otras dos mejores herramientas de estudio GRE, haga clic aquí.) A medida que trabaja a través de los capítulos del libro, siga escribiendo CADA palabra que no conoce y agregue a la lista. Cada día, tome diez palabras de la lista, cree una oración definitiva con cada palabra, y lea sus oraciones a un amigo o miembro de la familia. Por ejemplo, una palabra de vocabulario que comúnmente aparece en el GRE es ENERVATE: Although outdoor exercise gives Julia energy, a jog through the countryside enervates Mary Jo, leaving her weakened and burnt down.

Además, fuera del material GRE, consumen los medios en inglés. Mira películas americanas. Escucha podcasts americanos. Lea periódicos y revistas estadounidenses que son populares entre los académicos, como The New York Times, The New Yorker, y otras publicaciones de Nueva York o que tengan a Nueva York en el título. Esto le ayudará a familiarizarse con el nuevo vocabulario en su contexto. Y, agrega cualquier nueva palabra que encuentres en tu lista.




El GRE es duro. 3 ½ horas más es un día largo, especialmente cuando usted está tomando un examen en su segundo o tercer idioma. Estudiar estratégicamente para el GRE hará la experiencia mucho más fácil. Para los hablantes no nativos de inglés, saber dónde se encuentra en el GRE, examinar sus fortalezas y debilidades, y mejorar su vocabulario le ayudará a aumentar su puntuación no sólo en la sección GRE Verbal, sino también en la sección de GRE Escritura y la sección de GRE Cuantitativa.

¿Con qué estás luchando con el GRE?

¿Es usted un hablante de inglés no nativo? ¿Tienes alguna pregunta acerca de Cómo Aumentar Su Puntaje GRE Verbal? ¡Por favor, escriba un comentario abajo!

Si necesita ayuda personalizada con el ensayo del argumento GRE, o para obtener información adicional sobre el proceso de solicitud de la escuela de posgrado, enviarme, Mahlena, un correo electrónico a IncreaseYourGREVerbalScore@gmail.com.

Y, si conoce a alguien que está estudiando para el GRE, ser un amigo y enviar este artículo a su manera.

¡Gracias por leer!

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

Cross Post! #WordNerdWednesday: TOP GUN edition. Word #1: Perspicacity

It's #WordNerdWednesday! Each week, Increase Your GRE Verbal Score presents a video featuring  one vocab word that you should study for the GRE. All of these GRE vocab words have appeared in official materials from ETS.

Let's watch!





Need more help with the GRE? Want to know the Only 3 Books You Need to ACE the GRE? Click here to request your Exclusive GRE Test Prep Guide.  

Shh! The guide is FREE, so keep it on the down low.


If you would like to see a word featured on #WordNerdWednesday, please let us know in the comments, or email us at IncreaseYourGREVerbalScore [at] gmail [dot] com.

Monday, November 28, 2016

Usted votaste. ¿Ahora que?





Si usted quiere entender cómo un hombre blanco con pelo quien es incompetente y no calificado puede ser eligido a una posición sobre una mujer blanca quien es altamente-educada y excesivamente calificado...

Entonces es hora de ver Club de Cuervos ⚽ en Netflix! Utilice esta serie de TV hilarante (en español con subtítulos) como parte de su autocuidado. La primera temporada ya está disponible. Temporada dos vueltas 9 Diciembre, 2016!

(No soy un portavoz pagado de Netflix. Simplemente 💗 el programa y quiero que más gente lo vea y hable de ello conmigo.)

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

Cross Post! How to Increase Your GRE Verbal Score (for Non-Native English Speakers)

Hi readers!

Here's another cross post from my website about higher education, WE'RE GOING TO COLLEGE!:




1. Are you taking the GRE?

2. Do you need to increase your GRE Verbal score?

3. Is English your 2nd, 3rd, or 4th language?


If you answered Yes to these questions, then we need to talk.

The GRE is a typical standardized test made by Americans for Americans. All of the sections of the GRE—Analytical Writing, Verbal Reasoning, and Quantitative Reasoning—are written in standard American English, with idioms, phrases, sentence structures, syntax, and vocabulary familiar to individuals who have lived or studied in the United States. Without strategic practice, students who have not grown up with English as their first language, particularly American English, will likely stumble on the Verbal Reasoning section of the GRE.

But don’t worry! You can improve your GRE Verbal score, even if English is your second language. There are lots of tips and tricks out there to help students with their performance on the exam. To get you started with the fundamentals, here are three basic steps for non-native English speakers to increase your Verbal score on the GRE.




1. Take a full practice GRE exam.

Go the ETS website, download the software, and sit for a full, official practice test, not just the Verbal section. Complete the two essays along with each of the Verbal and Quantitative section, and take the practice breaks as well. You need to see how you perform during that 3 ½-hour time constraint. This will be your baseline so that you know where you currently stand on the GRE.


2. Examine your test results.

For now, look at your performance in the Verbal sections, and determine what you need to work on. Organize your results by type of question: Reading Comprehension, Text Completion, and Sentence Equivalence. Did you answer most of the Text Completion questions correctly but get stumped by the Sentence Equivalence? Were you better at certain types of Reading Comprehension questions than others? Did historical passages keep your attention more than scientific ones? Were there questions you answered correctly, even if you didn’t know what all of the words in the question meant? Identify your strengths and your weaknesses so that you know what areas you should spend more time studying.


3. Build your Vocabulary.

Start at the beginning of your practice exam, including the instructions, and write down EVERY word in the test you are unfamiliar with. This includes the Writing sections, the Verbal sections, and the Quantitative sections. Make a list of these words, and add to it as you continue preparing for the GRE.

Use The Official Guide to the GRE as your main study material. As you work through the chapters in the book, keep writing down EVERY word you don’t know, and add it to the list. Each day, take ten words from the list, create a definitive sentence with each word, and read your sentences to a friend or family member. For example, one vocabulary word than commonly appears on the GRE is ENERVATE: Although outdoor exercise gives Julia energy, a jog through the countryside enervates Mary Jo, leaving her weakened and burnt down.

Additionally, outside of GRE material, consume media in English. Watch American movies. Listen to American podcasts. Read American newspapers and magazines that are popular among academics, like The New York Times, The New Yorker, and other publications from New York or that have New York in the title. This will help familiarize you with new vocabulary in context. And, add any new words you encounter to your list.


The GRE is tough. 3 ½ hours plus breaks make for a long day, especially when you’re taking an exam in your second or third language. Studying strategically for the GRE will make the experience much easier. For non-native English speakers, knowing where you stand on the GRE, examining your strengths and weakness, and improving your vocabulary will help you increase your score not only on the GRE Verbal section, but also on the GRE Writing section and the GRE Quantitative section as well!

What are you struggling with on the GRE?

Are you a non-native English speaker? Do you have a question about How to Increase Your GRE Verbal Score? Please write us a comment down below!

If you need personalized help with the GRE Verbal section, you can email us at WereGoingToCollege@gmail.com for more advice. And, keep reading our website at WereGoingToCollege.com for additional insights into the graduate school application process.

Thanks for reading!

Wednesday, August 10, 2016

Cross Post! How to Get Your Daughter into College (for Smart Moms)

Hi readers!

Here's a cross post from my website about higher education, WE'RE GOING TO COLLEGE!:



1. Are you a Mom?

2. Do you have a daughter?

3. Do you want her to go to college?


Then we need to talk.

If you’re a mother or an auntie or a grandma or a tia or an abuelita raising a young lady who wants to go to college, you are in the right place.

If you’re wondering, “What’s the secret to getting into college?”, you’re in the right place.

I’m going to tell you the Secret to Getting into College.

Are you ready?




Here it is:

Find a college that you want to go to and that wants you to go there.


It’s that simple.

Well, the concept is simple; the execution takes some work.

The pressure and competition to get into the right college increases every year, right along with the cost to go to college.

On average, girls are more prepared for the application process and to live on their own at school that their male counterparts. But, ironically, since a higher percentage of women than men are going to and graduating from college, some schools are actively recruiting men—not women—because they know they’ll have more than enough female applicants.

This means your daughter needs to stand out.

That said, there are over 3000 4-year colleges and universities in the United States alone. Most of them accept the majority of students who apply to their school. So rest easy. Your daughter will get in somewhere.


Now let’s look at how to get your daughter accepted to the right college for her. Here are the basics.


1. Talk with your daughter.

Ask her where she wants to go and why. What does she want to study? What would she like to do after graduating from college? Everyone involved needs to be on the same page. For instance, you might have in-state doctor or lawyer dreams for your child, but if she wants to work in paleontology or astrophysics out of state, you two are not headed in the same direction. Also, discuss the monetary prospects of attending college, including any college funds, financial aid, loans, grants, and who will be paying for her expenses over the next four years. Both of you should understand what college expectations you have on both sides.


2. Get the receipts.

Ask your daughter for her high school transcript; any other course transcripts from summer programs or community college classes; her SAT, ACT, and PSAT test scores; a list of her activities, achievement, awards, and leadership; and her list of schools. Discuss why she chose the colleges and universities she is interested in and how they will help her achieve her future goals.

Also, gain an understanding of who your daughter is on paper so you can see how admissions committees will view her. Even though your daughter is your special snowflake and the best girl in your world, she will be seen by some schools—especially large institutions—as her name, rank, and serial number. This is the time to identify your daughter’s strengths and weaknesses, and think about the type of application package you like to present to colleges for their consideration. Meet with your daughter’s college counselor so that you can all work as a team to create a game plan for the application process.


3. Research together, one by one.

Look at each school one at a time. Start by comparing her GPA and test scores to each school’s profile. Then look at the area she wants to study at the school. Note ways to connect with the admissions office, either through college fairs or campus visits. If possible, VISIT THE SCHOOL. This is the best way for your daughter to figure out whether she would actually like to spend four years at each college. It’s also a great way to let the admissions officers know that you are interested by interacting with them in person. It’s much harder to reject an application from someone you’ve met face to face rather than a piece of paper from a stranger you’ve never seen before.


4. Make your list: 3-3-3-1.

3 Likelies, 3 Matches, 3 Reaches, 1 Bonus. Likelies are schools that you are “likely” to get accepted to. Their average GPA and test scores are lower than their daughters, and they have a high acceptance rate. Matches are schools that have average GPAs and average standardized test scores that are approximately the same as your daughter’s. Reaches are schools that have average GPAs and test scores higher than your daughter’s and/or have low acceptance rates. The bonus is the one extra school that your daughter can apply to for fun. You can also use Naviance to help place schools in accurate categories for your situation.

Additionally, assess and access your connections to schools. Look through your network—and your daughter’s network—of family, friends, co-workers, colleagues, and associates to find current students, alumni, professors, staff members, anyone linked to the colleges and universities that you are interested so that you can talk with them and learn about their experiences with the schools. This insider knowledge can help inform your daughter as she prepares her applications, writes school-specific essays, and eventually receives her acceptance letters and decides which school she would ultimately like to attend.


5. Apply to college.

All of the work you have done in advance will make this part easier. Let your daughter know that she will be the one completing her applications, but you will be there every step of the way providing support. Have your daughter start writing essays and securing recommendations (including backups) ahead of time. Dot your Is and cross your Ts. Fill out your FAFSA and CSS forms for financial aid as well. (Most families in the United States WILL QUALIFY for some sort of financial aid, whether it be scholarships, grants, loans, or work study.) Check, double-check, and triple-check your daughter’s application with your daughter before she hits submit. Then press that button—before the deadline(!)—and take a breath.

Relax.

You did it.


Whew! There is so much for moms to think about and talk about and organize and fill out before they actually send their daughters away to get that higher education.

Are you a Smart Mom? Do you have a question about How to Get Your Daughter into College? Please write us a comment down below!

If you need help with this overwhelming process, you can email us at WereGoingToCollege@gmail.com for more advice. And, keep reading our website at WereGoingToCollege.com for additional insights into the college application process.

Thanks for reading!

Tuesday, July 5, 2016

My Review of Independence Day 2



I can't even...

I cannot even...

To all the actors from the original film who did not participate in this disaster movie: Good call.

To all the actors who did appear in the most anticipated alien project of 2016 based on a 90s property: I understand. We all got bills to pay.

To you readers who have not yet view this latest Hemsworth vehicle: Instead of going to see Independence Day: Resurgence, please watch the movies that this sequel blatantly rips off, including taking actors from those very projects. Here is a short list:

Alien
Aliens
Armageddon
Avatar
Close Encounters of the Third Kind 
Cloverfield
The Core
The Day After Tomorrow
Deep Impact
District 9 
Ender's Game
Get on the Bus
Ghostbusters 2
Godzilla (1998)
The Hunger Games franchise
Independence Day
Jurassic Park
The Lost World: Jurassic Park 
Predator
Sharknado 2: The Second One 
Speed 2: Cruise Control
Star Wars
Top Gun 
Unstoppable
White House Down 


Saturday, April 9, 2016

#SniffSniffHooray




How fun! It's my favorite use of "Whoomp! (There It Is)" since D2: The Mighty Ducks:


Wednesday, February 17, 2016

I like my nose, but my hair is a challenge.




Any black woman who has tried to comb my hair will agree with me.

I also dream it and work hard.

And I do enjoy Red Lobster. "Cheddar Bey Biscuits," indeed.



Sunday, January 17, 2016

Have you checked out Talented Tuesdays?



Each week, on Talented Tuesday, my website For Nerdy Girls features a digital innovator who inspires colorful women around the world. These are individuals who should be celebrated on a global level, so we're starting by talking about these changemakers right here.

Come join us!

And, if you would like to nominate a digital innovator for Talented Tuesdays, please let us know in the comments, or email us at ForNerdyGirls [at] gmail [dot] com.