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A Palestinian refugee has revealed how she became a self-made millionaire - after overcoming homelessness and launching a med spa franchise out of her New York City apartment.

Fatema Love spent most of her early years 'homeless and hungry,' before she and her family fled Palestine amid the country's war with Israel.

However, after coming to America at age 15, things didn't get much easier for the businesswoman, since she said she struggled to 'fit in' with the people around her.

But Fatema's rough past put a 'fire under her' backside, and inspired her to 'work hard' to ensure that when she got older, she could have a better life.

A Palestinian refugee has revealed how she became a self-made millionaire - after overcoming homelessness and launching a med spa franchise out of her New York City apartment

Fatema Love spent most of her early years 'homeless and hungry,' before she and her family fled Palestine amid the country's war with Israel. She is seen as a kid

However, after coming to America at age 15, things didn't get much easier for Fatema (pictured in her teen years), since she said she struggled to 'fit in' with the people around her

But Fatema's rough past put a 'fire under her' backside, and inspired her to 'work hard' to ensure that when she got older, she could have a better life

She is now a business owner, entrepreneur, and mother-of-one who has earned more than a million dollars through her beauty bar, called AFL.

Fatema now owns apartments in New York, Los Angeles, and Miami, and has a closet filled with Chanel bags costing an upwards of $22,000 and a slew of designer shoes worth an estimated total of $500,000 - but it was a hard road for her to get here. 

'I came from nothing. I was homeless, I was hungry,' she told Truly during a recent interview. 

'I was in a refugee camp in a war. I never thought in a million years that I would be here today.

'I lived in a freaking refugee camp. This is just such a dream come true, it really is a dream come true. I don't even know how I got here. I worked really hard to get here.' 

The mogul recalled growing up in the 'hood' in the Bronx, New York, after relocating to the United States with her family. And for years, she said she felt like an 'outcast' due to her background. 

'Growing up as a Palestinian refugee was really hard, I'll be honest with you. I never really fit fully in American culture and I never fit in fully with my culture,' she explained. 

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She is now a business owner, entrepreneur, and mother-of-one who has earned more than a million dollars through her beauty bar, called AFL

Fatema now owns apartments in New York, Los Angeles, and Miami. She is seen in her Miami apartment

She has a closet filled with Chanel bags costing an upwards of $22,000 and a slew of designer shoes worth an estimated total of $500,000 - but it was a hard road for her to get here

'So I was always the outcast. That was always something I carried with me, like am I good enough? Will I ever be pretty enough? Will I ever be someone who fits in? 

The mogul (seen as a teen) recalled growing up in the 'hood' in the Bronx, New York, after relocating to the United States with her family. And for years, she said she felt like an 'outcast' due to her background

'My family situation growing up, we didn't have much but I'm very grateful for what my family was able to give me.'

However, Fatema said that watching her parents 'struggle' was 'the key to her success.' 

'I saw the struggle with them and I said, "When I get bigger, when I grow up, I'm gonna not be like that, I'm gonna work hard,"' she continued.

'I never wanted to struggle like they did. There was this deep rooted fire in my a** ever since I was younger to try to prove myself and I feel like that was the key to my success.

'I always put in more effort than the next person because I had to prove myself to be here.'

However, Fatema said that watching her parents 'struggle' was 'the key to her success.' She explained: 'I said, When I grow up, I'm gonna not be like that, I'm gonna work hard'

'There was this deep rooted fire in my a** ever to prove myself and that was key to my success,' she added. 'I always put in more effort than the next person because I had to prove myself'

The self-made millionaire added that she 'always knew' that she was 'meant for bigger and better' things, and that she is proud to now be her 'own sugar daddy'

Fatema started AFL Beauty Bar in 2018 and it beauty salons has stores in Miami (pictured), Los Angeles, New York, and Atlanta, with plans to open more in Chicago and Dallas soon

The self-made millionaire added that she 'always knew' that she was 'meant for bigger and better' things, and that she is proud to now be her 'own sugar daddy.'

'When you're able to buy your own [stuff], that is so boss to me. It's a different flex,' she concluded

She said: 'I've always envisioned myself in couture and designer, I envisioned myself as a princess my whole life. I worked so hard to make myself my own princess. I am my own sugar daddy.'

Fatema started AFL Beauty Bar in 2018 and it beauty salons has stores in Miami, Los Angeles, New York, and Atlanta, with plans to open more in Chicago and Dallas soon.

According to Fatema, AFL serves 'A-list clients and celebrities' including Cardi B. The spa offers facials, slimming shots, lip fillers, brow, cheek, and butt lifts, Botox, and under eye filler, among other things.

'I don't judge anyone who gets things from others, I think that's great but when you're able to buy your own tickets and fly your man and your friends [around the world], that is so boss to me. It's a different flex,' Fatema concluded.

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  • From War Refugee To Self-Made Millionaire | BLING LIFE - YouTube

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Tags: topics index ’always knew’ in’ with the people around ’fit in’ ’fire under her’ with the people around ’work hard’ ’struggle’ before she and her family ’hood’ the country’s war to ensure ’i always put in’ with the people before she country’s war bigger and better’ amid the country’s and better’ things knew’ that she war with israel it’s a different with the people i’m gonna not be she explained you’re able ’m gonna not be i’m gonna work she explained ’the key better’ things ’fire under things didn’t the country’s i’m gonna not in the bronx her’ backside a different that she in’ sugar daddy’ ’homeless ’m gonna work and better’ due ’always knew when you’re ’m

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Jos Abreus baserunning sparks the Chicago White Sox to a 6-4 win against the Detroit Tigers: Its the little things sometimes

José Abreu stood on first with one out, having reached on an infield single in the seventh inning Saturday against the Detroit Tigers.

Yasmani Grandal flied out to the warning track in center and Abreu tagged up and raced for second.

The Chicago White Sox veteran made it to the bag just ahead of Riley Greene’s throw. The Tigers challenged the call, but it stood after a video review.

“He’s a good baserunner, excellent baserunner,” Sox manager Tony La Russa said. “If his legs feel good, he’s got a little extra gear there he gets to. That’s heads-up knowing the situation.”

The hustle paid off when Andrew Vaughn followed with a single to center. Abreu scored, giving the Sox the lead on the way to a 6-4 victory in front of 29,458 at Guaranteed Rate Field.

“It’s huge,” Vaughn said of Abreu’s running to get into scoring position. “(Abreu’s) not a very fast guy, but he knows baseball. And he knew, ‘Hey, if I can get into scoring position right here.’ You don’t even have to ask him. That’s exactly what he did. It’s the little things sometimes.

“I got a good pitch to hit. A little slider down (against reliever Joe Jiménez), kind of miss-hit it, but it went through the hole and it worked.”

The Sox fought back from an early two-run deficit to take their second straight in the weekend series. Vaughn had the big hit in both games.

“He’s going to have a serious winning career,” La Russa said. “He rises to the occasion. And smart enough to know that a lousy single is all it takes a lot of times. Very smart player and he’s got talent to match.”

Vaughn broke a scoreless tie Friday with a two-out, two-run single in the seventh to help the Sox to a 2-0 victory.

There was plenty of scoring early Saturday.

Abreu had an RBI with a sacrifice fly in the first. The Tigers took the lead with three-run double by Greene on a ball left fielder Eloy Jiménez appeared to overrun near the warning track.

The inning was set up by a ball/-four call on a full-count pitch from Sox starter Lucas Giolito to Kerry Carpenter that according to MLB Statcast was in the zone.

“I got a little (ticked) off after the second inning,” Giolito said. “It was a big pitch that inning on a 3-2 count that I thought was as strike, I would have liked. Could have made the inning go a lot different. But that’s baseball. I could have done a better job limiting damage that inning.

“But I was angry. A lot of times when you’re angry, it can turn into frustration. That takes you out of it. But I made it a point to channel it into aggression toward executing pitches. And (I) started finding a rhythm in the fourth, fifth inning and carried it through seven.”

The Sox tied the game with two runs in the second, but the Tigers regained the lead on an Eric Haase RBI double in the third. Giolito (9-6) allowed just one more hit the rest of his outing, a single in the seventh. He allowed four runs on eight hits with seven strikeouts and one walk in seven innings.

“Yasmani did a nice job recognizing what their approach was,” Giolito said. “We backed off the changeup and started pouring heaters in there. So it ended up working very well.”

The Sox tied the game in the fourth on Jiménez’s RBI single. They took the lead thanks to Abreu’s running and Vaughn’s hitting in the seventh.

AJ Pollock added insurance with a solo homer in the eighth, and Liam Hendriks struck out Greene with two on and two outs in the ninth for his 25th save.

Abreu’s running sparked the win.

“He’s a leader by example,” Giolito said. “So when he’s out there playing his (butt) off, doing the little things right, giving the extra effort, just so we have a chance to scratch another run across, it’s uplifting.

“I think it’s motivation for every single guy watching it in the dugout, on-deck circle, to really lock it in. I saw it from the dugout and gave me that feeling, ‘All right, we’re fighting here, and let’s go win this game.’”

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