Tally marks are used to keep track of younger ones’ good and bad behavior.
A cabinet that was once full of drab, heavy glasses is now stocked to the brim with colorful cups and mugs, with each Little having her own preference.
The bathroom counter is loaded with an abundance of lotions, body sprays, and lip gloss, as well as a miscellaneous assortment of squishy keychains and scented hand sanitizers.
However, the girls are smaller than they would like to admit, and still need a stepping stool to reach their array of beauty products.
Set up in the corner of the living room is the “chat spot”, where The Littles (or anyone else) can sit and talk with Mr. Panda about whatever they have on their minds.
The girls save every penny they can find, and are frequently excited to spend their earnings at the local dollar store on toys such as magnets or silly putty.
To call the Littles “active” would be an understatement; they can often be found outside, running around the neighborhood for no apparent reason other than pure fun.
The oldest of the Littles is just beginning to learn division in school, and does her homework with a pencil from Halloween (which she borrowed from one of her sisters).
Like most kids, the Littles can’t wait to grow up, and the three of them share a purse so that they can be more like their mom. I wish I could convince them to enjoy their childhood while it lasts.
Whole Heart Provisions hopes to be one of the Smith Campus Center’s new tenants when it reopens in fall 2018.
Marshmallow Mateys cereal is a HUDS staple.
A Harvard affiliate leaves Lamont Library with her bag unchecked.
Math concentrator Jennifer Hu '18 won an award after deciding to present her academic work at a math department-run initiative called "Math Table."
In the Women’s Center, students write down their feelings about different identities.