Share “President George W. Bush's daughters...”

President George W. Bush's daughters attend Oklahoma City luncheon for Girl Scouts Western Oklahoma benefit

Jenna Bush Hager and Barbara Pierce Bush, President George W. Bush's twin daughters, spoke to a room of about 350 Girl Scout supporters Thursday during the Juliette Low Leadership Society luncheon. The luncheon at the Oklahoma City Golf and Country Club benefitted Girl Scouts Western Oklahoma.
by Lillie-Beth Brinkman Modified: February 21, 2013 at 9:41 pm •  Published: February 22, 2013

/articleid/3757815/1/pictures/1959874">Photo - As chairman of Thursday's Juliette Low Leadership Society luncheon, Myrla Pierson, left and Anne Gray, far right, host luncheon speakers Jenna Bush Hager and Barbara Pierce Bush, center from left, during a reception for the twin daughters of President George W. Bush. PHOTO BY PAUL HELLSTERN, THE OKLAHOMAN.

 <strong>PAUL HELLSTERN</strong>
As chairman of Thursday's Juliette Low Leadership Society luncheon, Myrla Pierson, left and Anne Gray, far right, host luncheon speakers Jenna Bush Hager and Barbara Pierce Bush, center from left, during a reception for the twin daughters of President George W. Bush. PHOTO BY PAUL HELLSTERN, THE OKLAHOMAN. PAUL HELLSTERN

She now is a contributing correspondent to NBC's Today Show and tells stories about inspiring people in the United States.

Bush is the CEO and co-founder of the nonprofit Global Health Corps, which places young people in health fields to serve in communities around the world that don't have access to quality medical care. She has traveled extensively in Africa and her organization serves overseas and in the United States. She also is a member of UNICEF's Next Generation Steering Committee, among other nonprofit boards.

At the luncheon, the two applauded the Girl Scouts' emphasis on training leaders for a life of service. Bush noted that of 11 Global Health Corps employees, 10 are women, and seven of them once served as Girl Scouts.

“No matter where you are in life, your talents can make a difference,” Bush told the crowd.

by Lillie-Beth Brinkman
Lillie-Beth Brinkman is a Content Marketing Manager for the Greater Oklahoma City Chamber of Commerce. She was previously an assistant editor of The Oklahoman
+ show more


We wanted to be normal college students, but we quickly realized the amazing privilege of living history. We've come to see the platform we resisted at first as an opportunity because we believe the more we know about the plight of people around the world the more likely we are to make a difference.”

Jenna Bush Hager,

AROUND THE WEB

  1. 1
    What Happens to Former ISIS Fighters?
  2. 2
    This Graph Shows Just How Low Gas Prices Are Leading Into Labor Day
  3. 3
    The Power of Free Community College
  4. 4
    Hitler's secret Nazi war machines of World War II
  5. 5
    Facebook Takes a Step Into Education Software
+ show more

FEATURED JOBS



× Trending news Article