By the time I get to college, I will have become a bit of a fashion icon.
My fashion choices will be far more fashion-forward than my Cuban ancestors, and it is likely that I will be the first female model to be crowned “Queen of Cuban Fashion” at a fashion show.
But while fashion has always been a major aspect of Cuban life, it is the fashion of Cuban people that has shaped the fashion industry and the way Cubans wear clothes.
I grew up in a small Cuban village in the countryside of Cienfuegos, a state in the Andean region of the country.
We lived in a modest home and, until my teens, lived by ourselves.
In our house were three clotheslines: one for me, one for my mom, and one for the two brothers who would join me in my daily work.
I would wear the clotheslines to school, but we would also use them for work.
For the rest of my life, my parents would send me clothes for work, and I would collect them and give them to them to wear at home.
It was not until I became a young teenager, in the early 1980s, that I began to understand the importance of fashion.
During my senior year of high school, I started to learn how to sew.
I worked at a sewing machine factory and would sew clothing for customers all day long.
I had to learn different techniques to get my hands on the materials and the skills to produce the garments.
It is from there that I learned to sew in my mother’s sewing studio.
I was fascinated by the art of sewing.
My mother had taught me how to make clothing out of cotton and wool, so when I learned how to create clothes out of materials that are so difficult to find, it was an amazing experience for me.
It also taught me that Cuban women could make clothes, and, at the same time, it made me feel proud to be Cuban.
When I learned about the importance and the beauty of sewing, I decided to follow in her footsteps and start sewing clothes myself.
I started sewing clothes, as I always had.
It seemed to me that I had a unique way of creating clothes.
It gave me a sense of accomplishment and satisfaction.
I soon learned how much I enjoyed sewing, and after I learned more about sewing, my love for it grew.
I felt that I could do anything, from sewing clothes to making hats, and from hats to dresses.
I wanted to make fashion and the fashion world more accessible for people in the rural area, so I started doing sewing classes for young girls in Cienfa.
After I graduated, I wanted my children to be able to have an education, and the more I learned, the more comfortable I became in my own skin.
I also wanted to help make it more affordable for the small business owners in the area.
My main interest was sewing, but my desire to become a designer also grew.
So, when I was about 16, I asked my mom if I could be an apprentice at a small sewing studio, and she agreed.
It started out as just a hobby.
I began sewing clothes with my mother and a few friends and we would work on projects for the studio.
After a few months, I was able to show the studio to some customers, and by the end of the year, we were able to offer the services of the sewing studio to several clients.
At the time, we had three sewing classes in the studio, but when we moved to a larger workshop, we started to offer sewing workshops to more customers.
It became a big business for us, and in 1985, we opened a shop in Havana, where I continued to work until the early 1990s.
I have been a sewing instructor at the sewing studios since then.
When my parents died, I moved to the city of Cáceres and continued to sew clothes in my studio.
It’s an incredible place, because I always feel at home there.
There are people from all over the world who know me and respect my work, so it is a great place to be in Cuba.
I love the place and I love my mother, so my passion is still in sewing.
It all started in 1985 when I moved from Cienflores to Cácarraga, where the shop now stands.
It took me several years to become an apprentice, but it was a great experience, and now, when people come to the shop, they are surprised that I still have skills in the sewing department.
I am very happy and proud that I have taught sewing in the country where my mother taught me so much.