Sylvie Wilmot, a very delightful French-American woman, joins Dr. Bunny to discuss growing up in France and then moving to America in her 20’s. Listening to Sylvie’s gorgeous accent is a treat in itself, but you will be delighted to hear the story of her coming to America, and arriving on Halloween – a holiday she knew nothing about, until she showed up in Connecticut & found people dressed very ‘interesting’! Tune in for a very fun and interesting interview!
Sylvie Wilmot is a Health and Fitness Performance Entrepreneur for Cellular Health:
With every great breakthrough comes massive opportunity!
The early pioneers of wellness were motivated by the sense that it was possible to create a better life than the conventional routes offered; that now equals better personal health. The ‘alternatives’ of yesterday have become the economic powerhouses of today.
The newest category of health science is Redox Signaling. This is where the paradigm shift in health and fitness performance opportunity is happening right now.
Want more info? Contact Sylvie Wilmot at (818) 335-0225 or E-mail: email@example.com
Here are some fun statistics about the French language in America (from Wikipedia):
French language in the United States is spoken as a minority language. Roughly 2.07 million Americans over the age of five reported speaking the language at home in a federal 2010 estimate, making French the fourth most-spoken language in the nation behind English, Spanish, and Chinese (when Cajun, Haitian Creole and all other forms of French are included, and when Cantonese, Mandarin and other varieties of Chinese are similarly combined).
Several varieties of French evolved in what is now the United States:
- Louisiana French, spoken in Louisiana by descendants of colonists in French Louisiana
- New England French, spoken in New England by descendants of 19th and 20th-century Canadian migrants
- Missouri French, spoken in Missouri by descendants of French settlers in the Illinois Country
- Muskrat French, spoken in Michigan by descendants of habitants, voyageurs and coureurs des bois in the Pays d’en Haut
- Métis French, spoken in North Dakota by Métis people
More recently, French has also been carried to various parts of the nation via immigration from Francophone regions. Today, French is the second-most spoken language in the states of Louisiana, Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont.
Contact Sylvie Wilmot at (818) 335-0225 or E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org