Beth Twitty keeps the story of Natalee Holloway alive as well as tries to empower woman and their communities. Aruba wonders why the story does not go away. It is because Beth Twitty does not go away. Beth Twitty discusses her “International Safe Travels Foundation” and her daughter Natalee. As she speaks to more and more people the message is twofold and similar to other woman’s message on empowerment, be aware and protect yourself.
The summit will feature female leaders from state government and the media.
The second annual summit is a ministry of the newly-formed Life of Destiny International Church in Childersburg. Church pastor Ivan Harris said the summit is going to cover a variety of subjects applicable to women’s lives. These include economic issues, marriage and family topics, health and domestic violence.
In addition to Holloway-Twitty, the lineup includes Alabama First Lady Patsy Riley; NBC 13 news anchor Gina Redmond; WTTO Channel 21 personality Tara Gray; Mrs. America 2005 Julie Love Templeton; Paije Frazier radio host for “Look, Hope and Expect;” Trudy Phillips, former executive director of the Central Alabama Women’s Business Center; Dr. Kim Clay of Imani Health Group in Atlanta; and Kathleen Wells, director of the Alabama Coalition Against Domestic Violence. (Daily Home)
At every venue Beth Twitty has an opportunity to have a new individual hear the story of Natalee Holloway. Everyone thinks they know the story until they hear it first hand. As Beth Twitty once said to me, “people come up to me after a speak and tell me they thought they knew the whole story because they watched it on the news. The state, I never knew it was really like what you just said.” Thus the story of Natalee Holloway and Aruba is spread to others, and so on and so on and so on.