African-American teen's books become mandatory readings in US schools

African-American teen's books become mandatory readings in US schools

- A 15-year-old author by name Essynce Moore has had her books accepted as compulsory readings in US schools

- The gorgeous young lady is also a flourishing entrepreneur and motivational speaker

- She has won several awards and has been featured at top events

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Essynce Moore, a 15-year-old African-American author from New Jersey, has had three books from her collection Middle School Chronicles selected as compulsory reading in many districts in the United States.

The books focus on teaching students what to do about bullying, how to find their passion and pursue their dreams, how to relate effectively with colleagues and teachers, and also inspires them to become anything they wish to be.

Apart from writing, Essynce Moore is also a big-time entrepreneur with many awards and successes. First off, her first book became an Amazon Top International seller.

READ ALSO: Lady, 23, wows the internet with stunning looks: "Pure African beauty"

Several fashion shows, pageants and tournaments featured the talented entrepreneur and she was also featured at the Atlanta Kids Fashion Week and NY Fashion Week.

The pretty young lady became the Teenpreneur of the year in 2013 which was awarded by Black Enterprise. In the same year, she also became the Entrepreneur of the Year, which was given by the Vashti School for Future Leaders.

The young lady is also part of the New York Youth Chamber of Commerce (NYYCC) and a flourishing inspirational speaker.

Moore, when she was six years old, started designing clothes. In line with that skill, she launched the Essynce Couture clothing line in 2013 and the Essynce Couture Spa and Boutique, which is exclusively meant for young adults to feel home at. Her colourful books are captured in the photos below:

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Meanwhile, reported earlier on a 21-year-old self-taught coder who created an app to help matric learners prepare for their final exams.

Lesego Finger taught himself to code at the age of 15 and his app developing company has the Department of Basic Education as a client.

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