Inspiring Female Teens
  Alena Analeigh Wicker

Most people usually ask a question if kids can be a hero. Who comes to mind when you think of a hero? A superhero with superhuman abilities? The truth is that heroes can come from anywhere. They can be men or women, old or young. Some of the world’s most heroic acts have been performed by children! This led us to consider the 8 Inspiring Female Teens

Here are some great stories of inspiring female teens and world heroes going above and beyond with their talents and creativity. – from those who risk their lives with significant feats to those who quietly perform selflessly, compassionate acts every day!

Below are Teens who Changed the World Through Their Talents

1. TRISHA PRABHU

8 Inspiring Female Teens who Changed the World
TRISHA PRABHU

Trisha is one of the young inspirational females who decided to find a long-term solution to cyberbullying after hearing about a girl who committed suicide after being bullied online. After months of research, she developed the product Rethink, which allows teenagers to no  post hurtful messages on social media to reconsider before posting. When she tested the concept on 300 middle and high school students, she discovered that when Rethink was used, adolescents were 93.4 percent less likely to post messages. For Rethink, she has a provisional patent.

2. TAVI GEVINSON

At age 18, Tavi launched Style Rookie, a fashion blog featuring selfies of herself in fun outfits, six years ago. It wasn’t long before her blog attracted 30,000 readers per day. Tavi was invited to New York and Paris Fashion Weeks and wrote for Harper’s Bazaar and Barneys.com, among other publications. Tavi founded Rookie Magazine for adolescent girls in 2011, which receives approximately 3.5 million hits per month. As if that weren’t enough, she’s also in the Broadway production of This Is Our Youth.

3.  AHLSTROM ALLYSON

Inspiring Female Teens
Allyson-Ahlstrom-1

Allyson read Zach Hunter’s book “Generation Change” four years ago, which tells the stories of teenagers who complete service projects across the country. Threads For Teens was born out of her desire to make a difference. Allyson’s first goal was to outfit ten deserving girls from extreme poverty or foster care in two brand-new outfits from head to toe. Threads for Teens is now a non-profit organization outfitting over 1,600 girls. Do you want to suggest a teen girl? Examine the prerequisites.

4. Taida Mapara

8 Inspiring Female Teens who Changed the World
Taida_Drucilla_Mapara

She was accepted to the University of Malawi’s College of Medicine at 14 after scoring 15 points in the June 2020 A’ Level Cambridge examinations with three A’s in Biology, Chemistry, and Mathematics at Hilbright Science College in Zimbabwe. Unlike many teenagers who struggle to decide what they want to do with their lives, Taida knows precisely what she wants to do — to be a Cardiologist.

She finished primary and secondary school in 8 years, compared to the standard 13 years in Zimbabwe. She is the first child in their family, followed by twin sisters. When her mother homeschooled her, she discovered she was a genius.

Her parents enrolled her in Maranatha Junior School in 2012. Taida was promoted to grade 2 after only a week of schooling because she was so intelligent and quick to learn.
Her family moved to Ghana for work in 2016, and she was home-schooled for a year by an excellent Ghanaian teacher.

She began her education at Association International School in Accra, Ghana, in August 2017 and completed forms two through four there.
Her family returned to Zimbabwe after she completed her IGCSE (International General Certificate of Secondary Education) exams in 2019. She began her studies at Hilbright Science College in Harare, Zimbabwe, in September 2019. She was able to write A-Level exams after nine months.

She received 15 points in the A’ Level in June 2020. She is currently enrolled in the University of Malawi’s College of Medicine, where she is pursuing a Bachelor of Medicine and a Bachelor of Surgery.

Quotes by Taida Mapara:

“When I was 14, I was accepted and enrolled at the University of Malawi College of Medicine.” My parents were assured by the University of Malawi College of Medicine that, despite my age, I would be in good hands.”

“I began on-campus university studies at the age of 15.” But, unfortunately, the global COVID-19 pandemic caused the nearly a year delay.”

“Everyone says medicine is difficult, but that makes me want to study it more.” If there are people who can, they can do it; why can’t I? There is a global shortage of doctors, so the least I can do is become one.”

“I loved learning about the heart in high school.” The heart continues to fascinate me, and the more I learn about it, the more I want to know. I chose cardiology because I’d like to work in a field that focuses on the heart; it would make being a doctor even more exciting and spectacular.”

5. YOUSAFZAI, MALALA

8 Inspiring Female Teens who Changed the World
Malala-Yousafzai_Antonio-Olmos

Pakistan’s Malala Yousafzai, the youngest Nobel Peace Prize winner, will be absent from this list. Since being shot by Taliban shooters in 2012, she’s come a long way. Her charity, The Malala Fund, promotes girls’ education and helps Syrian refugee children.
CHAVEZ, ALISSA (17) In August, Alissa’s Indiegogo campaign, The Hot Seat: One Child Too Many, raised $20,000, surpassing her $5,000 goal. The Hot Seat is a monitor that can be used with any infant, toddler, or booster seat. An alarm will sound if the product detects a problem (such as excessive heat or a caregiver too far away).

6. MAKANAKA NYANDORO

An inspirational academic trailblazer from Harare’s Arundel School.
She aced her A-Level Cambridge final exams in 2021, receiving 5As in English Language, Literature in English, French (with a distinction), History, and Geography.
Makanaka has been accepted into four Ivy League universities, including Harvard, Princeton, The University of Pennsylvania, and Stanford.
The University of Pennsylvania has also chosen her for the Benjamin Franklin Scholarship Program, which is only available to a few first-year students.

“We honor you! I am proud to call you my daughter and was honored to be your History teacher. “I am deeply moved!” her proud mother wrote (Cathy Chikwanda-Nyandoro).

“Makanaka was one of our top Form 4 students.” She achieved distinction in As the Debate Captain, I am involved in the school’s cultural life, and as the Squash Captain, I am interested in sports. She received the academic blazer in Form 4 and had the best A-Level results with 5As, “Arundel School stated.

7. Bohlale Mphahlele

Bohlale Mphahlele
Bohlale Mphahlele

She invented an Alerting Earpiece for women in danger when she was 16.
The “Alerting Earpiece” can track victims of human trafficking and gender-based violence and capture and send photos of perpetrators to connected devices.
This award-winning young scientist and inventor is a former learner at S.J Van der Merwe Technical High School in Limpopo, South Africa.

“The discovery that South Africa has some of the highest crime rates, including violence against women, sparked the idea for the device.

“The alerting earpiece is an invention that aims to eliminate the chances of gender-based violence, human trafficking, and other criminal challenges that we face daily.”

“It assists in alerting officials when victims are in danger.” In addition, it pinpoints the victim’s exact location and tracks their movements, “Bohlale Mphahlele stated.

8.  Alena Analeigh Wicker

  Alena Analeigh Wicker
Alena Analeigh Wicker

The 13-year-old African-American was accepted to medical school.
The aspiring doctor made history when she was granted early admission to the University of Alabama at Birmingham Heersink School of Medicine.
She had already completed more than half of her undergraduate requirements at Arizona State University (ASU) and Oakwood University when she graduated from high school at 12.
The aspiring doctor made history when she was granted early admission to the University of Alabama at Birmingham Heersink School of Medicine.

She had completed more than half of her undergraduate requirements at Arizona State University (ASU) and Oakwood University just one year after graduating from high school at 12.

At the age of 12, Alena became NASA’s youngest intern. She had planned to major in engineering but changed her mind after learning that there was a greater need for medical professionals in underrepresented communities worldwide.

She established the Brown Stem Girl Foundation to provide financial resources, support, and mentorship to girls of color interested in STEM.
If everything goes as planned, Alena will be a licensed Medical Doctor.
“Without my mother’s support and sacrifices, I would not have succeeded.”
“She encouraged me, wiped my tears, gave me Oreos when I needed comfort, never let me settle, and disciplined me when I needed it.” She is the best mother a child could ever have.
“I DID IT, MAMA! You’ve always had faith in me. You gave me room to develop and make mistakes without making me feel bad. You allowed me to travel around the world, “Alena Analeigh Wicker stated.

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