Mandy Moore and Andy Roddick’s Relationship Timeline: The Way They Were

Mandy Moore and Andy Roddick s Relationship Timeline The Way They Were 283
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Mandy Moore and Andy Roddick may not be Hollywood’s closest exes, but the two have remained friendly over the years.

The two began dating in 2003 after meeting on the set of the rom-com How to Deal. One year after the tennis champion took home the U.S. Open championship title, the couple called it quits in 2004.

Moore went on to marry — and divorce — Ryan Adams before tying the knot with Dawes musician Taylor Goldsmith in 2018, welcoming sons Gus and Ozzie several years later. Roddick, for his part, married wife Brooklyn Decker in 2009 and the two share a son, Hank, and a daughter, Stevie.

In the years since their early 2000s split, Roddick and the This Is Us alum have had nothing but respect for each other — and their respective partners. Decker exclusively told Us Weekly in March 2021 that she sent Moore and Goldsmith a present before they welcomed their second child.

Related: Mandy Moore’s Dating History: Zach Braff, Wilmer Valderrama and More

Mandy Moore had relationships with several high-profile stars before marrying Dawes frontman Taylor Goldsmith in 2018. The This Is Us star began dating Wilmer Valderrama in 2000 when she was just 16 years old. After dating several stars, including Zach Braff, Moore married musician Ryan Adams in 2009. The duo announced their split in January 2015 […]

“I have never met her in person. … She is, as we all know, the kindest, most generous gem of a human,” Decker gushed. “I have yet to give her a squeeze.”

Keep scrolling to see Moore and Roddick’s relationship timeline:


Moore revealed that she and Roddick would have never been introduced on the set of How to Deal if not for her mother. “About the last three weeks of the film, I meet this guy who completely just steals my heart. I’m so happy and crushing on him. I have Mom to thank for that,” she told CBS’ The Early Show in July 2003. “Luckily, Andy obliged, accepted the invitation and came and met me on the set. I watched his tennis match the next day and the rest is history, I guess.”


Moore supported her then-boyfriend at the 2003 U.S. Open, during which Roddick defeated Juan Carlos Ferrero to take home the Grand Slam Championship title.


The same year the pair broke things off, Moore opened up about how the paparazzi affected her and Roddick’s relationship. “He was in town and we were having dinner with friends, and some guy chased us clear out of the restaurant,” she told Teen Vogue at the time. “We sat home for the rest of his stay.”

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June 2018

Mandy got candid about their split in an interview with Howard Sternexplaining that Roddick “broke my heart … [That heartbreak] got poured into everything,” she shared, noting that it wasn’t uncommon for guys to “get a wandering eye” in relationships. “It’s human nature, part of the human condition. You’re on to the next! It’s OK, wasn’t meant to be.”

October 2020

Moore participated in a virtual roast for her ex titled “No Love: The Roast of Andy Roddick” to raise money for his organization, The Andy Roddick Foundation. “I had hit songs and hit movies and Andy, hit a ball,” she joked during the fundraiser.

Prior to the event, Decker told Access Hollywood that Moore was one of the first celebs to agree to participate. “She was such a good sport,” the model told the outlet.

Related: Celebs Who Support Their Exes’ New Relationships

A step in the right direction! Many celeb couples have managed to stay on good terms after they split, which includes supporting their exes’ new relationships. In 2020, Miranda Kerr talked about her growing bond with her ex-husband Orlando Bloom‘s fiance, Katy Perry. “I adore Katy, and I just feel so happy that Orlando has […]

Roddick chimed in, “Apparently, she’s got some stuff to say,” to which Decker replied, “She’s got stuff to say and she taught me a few things that were incredibly disturbing.”

Decker noted that she “harbor[ed]” anger toward Moore because “she got his good years,” prompting a laugh from Roddick. “She got the hair. She got like the U.S. Open Championship. She got the good stuff.”

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August 2023

Moore celebrated the 20th anniversary of Roddick’s U.S. Open win by sharing a profile he did with GQ Sports via her Instagram Story. “Andy was a really formative part of my young adult life and although we’re not in touch, I was so moved by this article reflecting on the 20th anniversary of his U.S. Open win and the kind of life he’s led since,” she wrote at the time.”

Her post continued: “I’m so happy for him and his family. Congrats on this milestone, Andy!”

The “Candy” singer also commented on Decker’s Instagram post about the story, writing, “I loved this article. Congrats on the 20th Anniversary of the Open!”

Decker responded to the message by calling Moore a “class act,” adding, “You were a huge part of his life (and actually there 😂) during that time ❤️.”

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The print, power and politics of Mandy El-Sayegh

“You can step on everything,” says artist Mandy El-Sayegh, gesturing around the loft of a former glassmaking factory in south London where walls and floors are covered with layer upon layer of canvas, fabric and paper. Red paint gathers in sinister pools. All around are screen-printed snippets of text. “Sex Attack” jumps out in red. “Sea Breeze” catches the eye in a colour El-Sayegh calls “institutional green”. “I can’t make the work if I don’t have a mess,” she says. “The studio is like a big brain really.” 

When we meet, El-Sayegh is gearing up for her current show at Thaddaeus Ropac’s London space. “I like to bring the studio into the gallery,” she says of her immersive installations, which usually feature collaged walls and floors. “I also never know [what I’m going to do] until quite close to the show because I like to work intuitively.” It is a breakout year for the artist following her debut at Chisenhale gallery in 2019. This will be her third solo exhibition of 2023, following one at Lehmann Maupin in New York in April and another in Zürich with the Tichy Ocean Foundation, which continues into November. Later this month, she will open a second show in London, in collaboration with Algerian-French artist Kader Attia

The artist working with red paint © Alex Lockett
Prodrome Anatomy, 2022, by Mandy El-Sayegh © Alex Lockett

Today, she is dressed all in black – a vest top, paint-splattered jogging bottoms and fluffy black slippers, her mermaid-long hair coiled away from her face. Her studio – the nexus of a practice that spans painting, installation and performance – sits between her bedroom and a library, “a chaotic archive” crammed floor-to-ceiling with inspiration, ranging from pages of anatomy books to copies of the Financial Times, which she loves for its “fleshy tone”. 

“I don’t throw anything away,” she explains. “It’s more like hoarding than collecting.” Materials, or “fragments”, are brought together in a process she says is “like surgery” – creating dense assemblages that are collaged, screen-printed and painted over with either figurative elements or abstract forms. 

Mandy El-Sayegh in her studio in south London © Alex Lockett

The 38-year-old was born in Selangor, Malaysia. “My mum is Malaysian Chinese and my dad is Palestinian, but they moved here when I was sixish, so I’m pretty much a Londoner,” she says. Her mother was a midwife, her father a calligrapher – his penmanship is often brought into her work – who went on to work fixing computers. 

After graduating from the Royal College of Art in 2011 with an MA in painting, El-Sayegh worked as a carer for young adults with non-verbal autism for five years. “But because of the government cuts it became a really sad state of affairs – especially for the service users,” she says. “But [that job] also wasn’t good for me. And that was when I realised that I could only do this.” Her works intertwine the subtle and the visceral, the personal and the political, playing with a duality of meaning. “You can read [my] work forensically, piecing together my story, or equally you can look at it as abstract painting,” says El-Sayegh. “I think that me just being here – and the fact that my dad is from Palestine – is political. 

El-Sayegh working on a canvas in her studio
© Alex Lockett (4)

“No matter how transparent I am, there is still going to be an enigmatic element to the work,” she adds. Nonetheless, she is happy to share the thought processes behind her recurring motifs. The grid frequently handpainted over her canvases is, for instance, “a way of holding everything together so it doesn’t overflow. It’s also such a robust motif.” The repeated “Sea Breeze” text, meanwhile, is one of a series of military operation codenames – a specific reference to a raid by Israel on six civilian ships of the “Gaza Freedom Flotilla” in 2010. 

For Julia Peyton-Jones, curator and senior global director of Thaddaeus Ropac, the “build-up of all the references – her personal history, the history of art, and the world around us – is utterly fascinating.” She highlights the way in which El-Sayegh’s painterly palette often resembles bruised flesh – she “deals with the bruising elements of the human experience”.

El-Sayegh’s Thaddaeus Ropac London show is her third solo exhibition in 2023 © Alex Lockett

Back in her studio, El-Sayegh picks up a medical journal from the floor. “This is an image I was looking at yesterday; it’s an eye injury. But the colours are so beautiful. It’s weirdly pacifying. It’s less anxiety-inducing than an abstract threat.” Among her shelves there are also jars of animal parts that she and a former partner – the composer and artist Lily Oakes, with whom she continues to collaborate – used to preserve in formaldehyde. “It focuses your energy because you have to be very precise. But I don’t do that any more.” 

In 2020, she suffered a breakdown. “I couldn’t stop pacing. So there was no capacity to sit and paint. My work is all about breakdowns of systems and rebuilding of form, and I guess that happened to me in my body and psyche.” 

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From this experience, however, came a new practice: performance. Your words will be used against you was performed as part of the Frieze 2020 Live programme. Based around the concept of a mirror, it featured El-Sayegh alongside a series of dancers – including her ongoing collaborator Alethia Antonia – and a soundtrack composed by Oakes. “It’s an exorcism,” she says, simply. 

Her current show at the Tichy Ocean Foundation is titled In Session: it’s an installation inspired by Sigmund Freud’s consulting room, with vitrines and shelves of objects and an antique examination couch alongside paintings. A sound work, meanwhile, includes a recording of one of El-Sayegh’s own psychoanalysis sessions. At Thaddaeus Ropac’s gallery, Freud’s study is the starting point for a “rich red room”, she says. “It will look like my studio, super-layered, with paintings on top and rugs on the floor… I want to create an oppressive psychical feeling – the idea of being inside my head.” 

“I can’t make the work if I don’t have a mess,” says El-Sayegh © Alex Lockett
Source materials in her studio, including Hell money and Penthouse magazine © Alex Lockett

Lately, she’s been thinking a lot about money; about how “painting is like printing money” (one of her Net-Grid paintings sold for £75,600 at Phillips last year), which manifests in her canvases as collaged play money and screen-printed bank notes. 

Of her growing success, she says: “It makes me quite paranoid. I thought about changing my name to Mandy Wong – my mum’s name.” But “it feels very meaningful to achieve some level of visibility from what my parents struggled through to get us [three kids] here… From abject poverty on my mother’s side, I’m like bourgeoisie now,” she laughs. “I have [my own] place. I go to a shrink. I went to art school.”

When I ask what she does outside of making art, El-Sayegh exclaims: “Oh my God, now I’m going to have to go to my shrink! The last time I stopped making art, it wasn’t good. I don’t do anything else really. It’s a blessing and a curse. You’re so glad that this is your life, but it doesn’t turn off, does it? Because the work is you.” 

Interiors is at Thaddaeus Ropac, London, from 1 to 30 September, with El-Sayegh’s performance Akathisia on 12 September, A two-person show with Kader Attia is at Lehmann Maupin, London, from 21 September to 4 November

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DJ Mandy Has Amassed an Enormous TikTok Following for Being a Terrible DJ on Purpose

Who is DJ Mandy on TikTok? Here’s what we know about this hilarious new TikToker who gained popularity by being an intentionally bad DJ.

Source: TikTok/@amandashultz_

The Gist:

  • DJ Mandy has garnered a massive following on TikTok a short time.
  • Her videos consist of her DJing poorly on purpose.
  • She regularly gets millions of views and thousands of likes on her TikToks.

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Remember that prank that DJs used to pull on people at raves or at clubs? They’re playing their set and they start approaching the bass drop. The crowd is eagerly anticipating that decisive and rhythmic thump to get the place literally hopping. Then just as the music reaches its peak and the bass is about to blast through the venue, BOOM. The track is purposefully interrupted by “True” by Spandau Ballet. It was a trick that DJs used to pull all the time, which has often gotten mixed reception from audiences.

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The prank itself is innocent enough, even if it does have its dissenters. But if you’re of the camp who can’t stand this prank at the club, then don’t worry. This particular DJ does something way worse. What’s more, she does it on purpose.

Get to know DJ Mandy on TikTok, the hilarious new “DJ” who as of this writing, is currently open for booking.

Who is DJ Mandy? This new TikToker is bad on purpose.

DJ Mandy, otherwise known as Amanda on TikTok (@amandashultz_) doesn’t have much variety on her TikTok, which appears to have been created in mid-August 2023. However, she uses her platform to showcase her own DJ skills. We can safely say that there’s no other DJ quite like Mandy, mostly because her DJ sets are bad. Really, really bad. However, that seems to be the whole point.

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DJ Mandy has achieved some sizeable popularity for purposefully being a terrible DJ. Her videos typically feature her randomly messing around with a soundboard while showcasing her horrible sets. Her sets typically have her start off with one song only to interject with a completely different song at the worst possible times with no sense of flow, direction, or transition. Sometimes, she even throws in random noises like a fire alarm just to keep listeners on their toes.

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As of this writing, her TikTok bio claims that she’s open for booking. She’s jokingly available for weddings and funerals.

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For the most part, folks are super in on the joke. On practically all of her videos, the comments sections are flooded with praise and support from people who appreciate her humor and play into the idea that she’s a masterful DJ.

“Don’t let the haters get you down, queen,” the official Bose TikTok supposedly wrote. “They simply don’t understand the vision.”

“This is what I call talent,” another person commented.

In each of her videos, DJ Mandy always asks for tips and feedback.

Occasionally, DJ Mandy will even respond to the haters as she continues to show off the intentionally jarring transitions in her sets.

Whether you love her or hate her, DJ Mandy is living her best as she delivers the eclectic sounds and nonsensical beats that only she can provide.

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The painful pandemic lessons Mandy Cohen carries to the CDC

Dr. Mandy Cohen testifying before a congressional committee as a leader of Medicare and Medicaid. More recently, the new director of the CDC headed North Carolina’s health department.

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Dr. Mandy Cohen testifying before a congressional committee as a leader of Medicare and Medicaid. More recently, the new director of the CDC headed North Carolina’s health department.

Mark Wilson/Getty Images

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — As COVID-19 devastated communities across the nation in spring 2020, a group of Black ministers in this racially divided city made an urgent plea for more testing in their neighborhoods.

Testing at the time “was outside of communities of color,” says the Rev. Jordan Boyd, pastor of Rockwell AME Zion Church in Charlotte. For Boyd, pandemic losses were personal: Covid-related complications killed a brother-in-law who worked as a truck driver. “We saw what was happening with our folks.”

Dr. Mandy Cohen, who led the state’s pandemic response as secretary of North Carolina’s health department, had said widespread testing was one of “our best tools to keep our community safe and to protect our frontline workers.”

But the state was failing to get tests to its most vulnerable people, with grim consequences: Black people in North Carolina were getting sick and dying from COVID-related causes at far higher rates than white people, data show.

KFF Health News analyzed and confirmed publicly available data, including the location of testing sites that Cohen’s office directed the public to in mid-May 2020 in Mecklenburg County, home to Charlotte, the state’s largest city. Just 1 in 4 fixed sites stood in more disadvantaged areas with significant Black populations. That includes what is known as the Crescent, neighborhoods reaching west, north, and east of downtown that for generations have had elevated rates of diabetes, high blood pressure, lung disease, and other conditions that can cause life-threatening complications from COVID-19. Far more testing was available in south Charlotte and suburban areas — the whiter, wealthier neighborhoods.

Hurdles to care

Life in the Crescent is marked by higher rates of poverty, crowded housing, and less access to health care, transportation, and internet service — factors that fueled transmission of the virus and created barriers to testing.

“There were a lot of hurdles that you had to go through,” says Boyd, who helped spearhead the effort to bring testing to Black churches.

President Joe Biden and others in political and health policy circles have praised Cohen’s pandemic leadership in North Carolina. Biden in June cited her “proven track-record protecting Americans’ health and safety” when elevating Cohen to run the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the nation’s top public health agency.

Those on the ground in North Carolina’s most vulnerable communities, including Cohen’s admirers, tell another story — about living with the downsides of the state’s emergency response. These include advocates for groups that were disproportionately harmed during the public health crisis, including minority and immigrant communities, people with disabilities, and families of nursing home residents.

Corine Mack, president of the Charlotte-Mecklenburg NAACP, recalls that in late 2020 she and others complained to Cohen about public money going to white-led organizations instead of Black-led ones working in minority neighborhoods.

“I said we had to send resources tomorrow, not next month,” Mack says. “She started crying. I was so passionate about our people dying. Once she understood the severity of the situation, she did what she had to do.”

An empty street in Charlotte, North Carolina in April 2020 when the pandemic lockdown was in force.

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An empty street in Charlotte, North Carolina in April 2020 when the pandemic lockdown was in force.

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The challenges Cohen faced in North Carolina were exacerbated by structural inequities in and outside the health care system, problems that are too large for any one person to fix. Still, Cohen now faces the same challenges on a national scale, as she’s charged with fixing the CDC after its pandemic missteps.

Cohen, through her spokesperson at the CDC, declined multiple requests for an interview.

A report in January called “Building the CDC the Country Needs,” which was signed by dozens of health policy experts, urges an agency overhaul. Among the priorities cited: more quickly collecting data on racial, ethnic, economic, and geographic factors that is “foundational to improving equity of access to services.”

For most of the pandemic, Black, Hispanic and Native Americans fared worse than whites across the country.

In North Carolina, critics and allies alike say Cohen heeded concerns. She relied heavily on data and followed federal guidance closely, they say. And Cohen showed vigilance when she interpreted rules, like those on nursing home visitation and mask mandates, even in the face of criticism.

She also repeatedly urged personal responsibility to contain the spread of the virus, underscoring how public health messaging often focuses on choice rather than societal constraints, says Anne Sosin, a researcher at Dartmouth College who focuses on health equity.

“Many of the people and communities hardest-hit by the pandemic had little choice in their exposure” because they got COVID-19 where they lived or worked, Sosin says. “Limiting our focus on the choices that people make — rather than on the broader structural and social forces that shape risk — really will set us up for the same failures in the future.”

With more than 1 million residents, Mecklenburg County has become a symbol both of North Carolina’s economic rise and of its struggles to overcome a long history of racial discrimination and disparities. A short drive from the headquarters of Fortune 500 companies, such as Bank of America and Honeywell, sit minority neighborhoods plagued by poverty. A national study on social mobility found that, among the 50 largest cities, Charlotte was the hardest place for a child to move from poverty to the upper class.

Researchers from North Carolina’s health agency and the University of North Carolina found that access to tests during the first three months of the pandemic — between March and June 2020 — was not evenly distributed across racial and ethnic groups, with inadequate access for Black and Latino residents.

On May 14, 2020 — two months after the national emergency was declared — Cohen’s agency directed clinicians to prioritize testing for people from “racial and ethnic minority groups disproportionately affected by adverse COVID-19 outcomes,” and officials recommended using mobile testing for “vulnerable populations,” documents show.

The disparities persisted. In Charlotte, the difference in testing sites underscored the inequity people of color often face in health care, as they were left to depend on a few mobile units whose routes and hours varied by the day. Meanwhile, wealthier areas had an abundance of well-resourced, fixed sites with regular hours.

Slow to address problems

Critics say the state was slow to address glaring and predictable problems. Mecklenburg County Commissioner Pat Cotham, a Democrat, says it took authorities precious time to shift testing to the hardest-hit neighborhoods. Cotham says officials should have more quickly enlisted Black ministers and others who had established trust with residents. Instead, she says, even elected representatives of those areas were often locked out. “I remember getting information from press releases or TV,” she says.

North Carolina initially failed to prioritize testing for people who were exposed to COVID-19 because of where they live or work, says Jeanne Milliken Bonds, a professor of social impact investing at the University of North Carolina. She co-authored a white paper that criticized the national pandemic response, saying, “We are ignoring the critical impact of systemic racism in vulnerabilities to the deadly virus.”

Black people, immigrants, and ethnic minorities disproportionately hold jobs that governments deemed essential — in food processing plants, retail stores, and nursing homes — and they were unable to isolate and work from home, Milliken Bonds says.

Charlotte had one of the biggest disparities in access to testing in the nation, according to a study of 30 large cities by researchers at Drexel and Temple universities. Only Austin and Houston in Texas fared worse.

In 2020, Black people in North Carolina died from COVID-19 at a higher rate than white people, although the disparity was slightly less pronounced than in the U.S. overall. A KFF Health News analysis of CDC data shows that 112 of every 100,000 non-Hispanic Black residents in the state died, compared with 89 per 100,000 non-Hispanic white residents. North Carolina’s death rates for all racial and ethnic groups that year were lower than those nationally.

“The driving factor for testing and vaccination was, ‘Let’s get older people and let’s protect our health care workers,'” Milliken Bonds says. “You end up losing the health equity lens. There was a course correction later in 2020. They looked at the data and said, ‘Oh my God!’ They were missing people of color.”

Tensions rose

In April 2020, when COVID-19 tests were scarce nationally and states had little federal support, Cohen’s Department of Health and Human Services convened a work group to increase testing. The initiative began as Democratic Gov. Roy Cooper indicated he would ease the restrictions he’d put in place in March to limit COVID’s spread.

The group included state employees, consultants, local officials, and representatives from major hospital systems, community health centers, and commercial labs, North Carolina HHS news releases and state documents show. Officials set priority groups for testing, including hospitalized patients, health care workers and first responders, and people in long-term care or correctional facilities, according to meeting minutes from April 24. The last item: “additional emphasis on equity and ensuring communities of color have access to testing.”

The state also received guidance from experts focused on equity.

“We know that there’s more COVID-19 out in our communities than gets captured by what’s in our lab data,” Cohen said April 30, during one of Cooper’s pandemic briefings.

Of the COVID test results reported to North Carolina’s health department at that time, a smaller share were coming back positive relative to prior weeks, and COVID hospitalizations were level — developments Cohen hailed as progress. But tensions were brewing.

By May 5, Disability Rights North Carolina filed a civil rights complaint with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services about a proposed state emergency plan. The advocacy group said the plan — which determined who would get lifesaving treatments in hospitals if supplies were scarce — would put people with disabilities in the “back of the line” and lead to a disproportionate death toll among people of color or with low incomes.

As the state began reopening businesses in early May, officials knew testing levels were not adequate, according to a review of public documents, interviews, and Cohen’s public remarks. Hundreds of sites were up and running, “but there’s more to do,” Cohen said May 20.

In a letter in the North Carolina Medical Journal, North Carolina HHS employees and a consultant with Accenture said “testing was difficult to access outside of a hospital” that month. “Of the tests being performed early in the pandemic, the majority were in White populations even though we could already see differences in poor outcomes in Black/African American, American Indian/Alaskan Native, and Latinx populations infected with the virus around the country,” they wrote.

Kody Kinsley, who worked for Cohen and succeeded her as health secretary, says the state’s response was stymied by factors beyond its control, including supply chain shortages. “We were essentially riding the backbone of the existing health care network with inadequate supplies,” Kinsley says. The department tried to contract with outside firms to boost testing access in historically marginalized communities, but “resources weren’t available.”

Boyd, the pastor, says it was “difficult times.” To reach hard-hit communities across the state, “you have to be able to do that through connections on the ground,” he says. “Otherwise it’s not going to happen. But that takes time.”

In Charlotte, he says, fixed testing sites at hospitals and elsewhere, which required appointments, weren’t as accessible for those in the city’s poorest neighborhoods. “You had to go online and sign up,” he says.

Lines around the block

Black residents were desperate for testing: When a mobile van run by Atrium Health, the dominant hospital system in Charlotte, arrived at Boyd’s church in early May, “Cars were lined up around the block at 4 or 5 o’clock in the morning,” he says.

Atrium’s mobile testing started in April, circulating in minority communities where data showed emerging hot spots. While people could walk up to get a test, locations shifted daily, according to internet archives, social media posts, and other announcements. Between mid-April and early July, the units stopped at many Black churches only once.

“We were last on the list. We lost a lot of people,” says Vilma Leake, a Democratic member of the Mecklenburg Board of County Commissioners. Leake says she never received a satisfactory answer when she asked why people of color were not prioritized for testing given the South’s long history of racial exclusion and wide disparities in health, education, and income. “History is repeating itself. It is always a fight for some people,” she adds.

Kinsley says the state’s response “was intentionally designed to be conscious of class and race and ethnicity,” which he says informed its guidance for essential workers and efforts to push businesses to provide paid leave and on-the-job covid tests.

By late spring, the state’s testing data, which captured only a fraction of infections, painted a troubling picture. As of May 26, Black residents made up 31% of cases and 35% of deaths despite being 22% of the state’s population. Latinos made up 9.6% of the state’s population and 35% of covid cases.

That same day, Cohen stood at Cooper’s pandemic briefing. While she described the state’s efforts to improve safety for workers at meat processing plants, she again called for personal responsibility.

“Our ability to continue to ease restrictions and get back to work as safely as possible hinges on all of us working together to protect each other,” Cohen said, adding, “We want to save lives. And we can do that with simple individual actions.” By that time, North Carolina had allowed restaurants, pools, and personal care businesses such as barbers to open at 50% capacity.

The state’s response “was not adequate for protecting essential workers,” says the Rev. Rodney Sadler, the director of the Center for Social Justice and Reconciliation at Union Presbyterian Seminary.

“It was targeted toward those who had resources, who had a knowledge base, who had greater freedoms, who had the ability to work from home,” he says, adding that it’s important to “think about how this hits differently for poor Black and brown people in inner-city communities than it does for wealthier, white communities in the suburbs.”

The Rev. Greg Jarrell helps lead QC Family Tree, a social justice organization in Enderly Park, a Black neighborhood near downtown Charlotte that is gentrifying. He said people often waited hours for testing at a site near his neighborhood, even with appointments.

“We saw the severe limitations of the whole system,” he says. “Who has got time to sit in line for three hours? Not an hourly employee.”

If you don’t set up “race-conscious and class-conscious policy,” Jarrell says, “the system is always going to serve people who have more resources.”

Throughout June, as North Carolina’s COVID infections and hospitalizations climbed, the state focused more intensely on Black, Latino, and Native American residents. It took until July 7 for officials to announce they would deploy 300 free temporary testing sites in underserved communities across the state.

The state’s covid death toll had reached 1,420 people, and 989 more were hospitalized. The trajectory, Cohen said, was “moving in the wrong direction.”

A bigger challenge at the CDC

Political leaders, public health experts, and advocacy groups say Cohen is well suited to run the CDC.

She has navigated vast government agencies — experience her predecessor, Rochelle Walensky, lacked. Cohen has political acumen, having worked effectively in a politically divided state “with a range of views about public health,” says Tom Inglesby, director of the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security and a former senior White House adviser on covid response. “She is super bright and a very clear communicator about the issues on the table.”

During the Obama administration, Cohen, a physician, climbed the ranks to become chief operating officer and chief of staff at the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, which has more than 6,000 employees and oversees government programs that insure millions of Americans. In 2017 Cooper appointed her North Carolina health secretary. She stepped down at the end of 2021.

Cohen’s time “in North Carolina will inform the practical, on-the-ground work that will make a big difference at the CDC,” Kinsley says, citing efforts to minimize racial and ethnic disparities in covid vaccination.

According to CDC data comparing covid mortality rates by state, North Carolina had the 12th lowest age-adjusted death rate in 2020. But the state’s fortunes changed in 2021, when it dropped to 30th place. North Carolinians said Cohen listened to their perspectives, but their calls for help were punctuated by a drumbeat of deaths.

Mecklenburg County Commissioner Mark Jerrell, a Democrat, says the pandemic exposed how North Carolina is still reeling from centuries of racial discrimination. Even as Cohen “became a trusted community voice,” he says, “there was a disconnect between the discussion of equity and the application of equity.”

He worries that painful lessons of those early pandemic months seem forgotten, saying, “We don’t even hear this conversation now.”

Data reporter Hannah Recht contributed to this story.

KFF Health News, formerly known as Kaiser Health News (KHN), is a national newsroom that produces in-depth journalism about health issues and is one of the core operating programs at KFF — the independent source for health policy research, polling, and journalism.

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#painful #pandemic #lessons #Mandy #Cohen #carries #CDC

Mandy Rose shows off bum in bikini as fans say ‘it doesn’t get any better’

MANDY ROSE has wowed fans while wearing a barely-there bikini while holidaying on a yacht.

The former WWE star made sure to treat her followers while out on the water as she showed off her bum and toned abs.


Mandy Rose wowed her followers yet againCredit: INSTAGRAM @mandysacs


She sent them wild with her recent snaps while on a yachtCredit: INSTAGRAM @mandysacs


As she donned a barely there bikiniCredit: INSTAGRAM @mandysacs

Mandy, 33, uploaded the post with three photos and a short video to her Instagram page, which has over 3.5million followers.

In the snaps, she poses while wearing her colourful bikini in front of the scenic backdrop.

In the video, she films herself fixing her top and then start posing in a different part of the yacht before giving the camera a kiss.

She left the WWE due to content released on her FanTime account, which is similar to OnlyFans.

But now she is racking it in with her raunchy content and

And her fans loved the snaps as they flocked to the comment section.

One commented: “Gorgeous goddess.”

A second wrote: “It doesn’t get any better than that.”


Mandy recently celebrated her 33rd birthdayCredit: Instagram @mandysacs


She is not shy when it comes to the cameraCredit: Instagram @mandysacs

A third said: “Looking so sexy.”

While a fourth added: “Can’t believe how fine she is.”

Mandy is used to giving fans a treat, recently wowing alongside swimmer Alina Sushchenko in a steamy shoot.

She also dazzled on the beach in several bikini snaps.


She recently posed with Alina SushchenkoCredit: Instagram @mandysacs

However, her Independence Day celebratory upload was taken down by Instagram for being too racy.

Mandy was involved in the WWE from 2015 to 2022.

She was a NXT Women’s Champion and leader of the Toxic Attraction group.


Mandy is a former WWE starCredit: Ebay @mandyrose

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Mandy Moore reveals that her son Gus, 2, has Gianotti-Crosti Syndrome: ‘Sometimes you feel so helpless’

Mandy Moore revealed that her two-year-old son Gus has Gianotti-Crosti Syndrome, a rare skin condition that causes a blistering and itchy rash in children according to WebMD.

In posts on her Instagram Story, the 39-year-old actress detailed how Gus, whom she shares with her husband Taylor Goldsmith, woke up with a mysterious rash on Saturday, which was initially difficult to diagnose despite visits to several doctors.

“This sweet boy woke up with a crazy rash on Saturday am,” the “This Is Us” star wrote on a photo of Gus licking a lollipop in what appeared to be a doctor’s office.

Mandy Moore revealed that her two-year-old son Gus has a rare skin condition called Gianotti-Crosti Syndrome. (Mandy Moore Instagram)

She continued, “We thought maybe an eczema flare? Poison oak? Allergy. We tried to deduce what it could be and did anything to help him find relief from the itch.”


“Went to urgent care. Pediatrician. Dermatologist. Pediatric dermatologist. All the while, he smiles and carries on like the rockstar that he is.”

In another post, the “Candy” singer explained that doctors were finally able to identify Gus’ skin condition as Gianotti-Crosti syndrome. 

The actress shared that the toddler woke up with a mysterious rash and several doctors were initially unable to diagnose the condition. (Many Moore Instagram)

“Turns out it’s a viral childhood rash that just spontaneously appears called Gianotti-Crosti syndrome,” Moore wrote on an image of Gus in which the child’s legs were seen covered with red patches of skin. 

“It’s all over his legs and feet (ouch) and the backs of his arms but nowhere else,” she added. “There’s nothing to do but a steroid cream and Benadryl at night. And it could last 6-8 weeks. Ooooof. Anyone ever experience this?”

Moore concluded by sharing another photo of Gus and opened up about the challenges of parenting.

Moore shared a photo of Gus in which his legs were seen covered with patches of red skin. (Mandy Moore Instagram)

The mother of two concluded by sharing a post in which she opened up about the challenges of parenting. (Mandy Moore Instagram)

“All of that to say, this parenting thing is weird and hard and sometimes you feel so helpless (and yes I’m ever so grateful it’s only an itchy skin condition),” the New Hampshire native admitted. “Kids are resilient and as long as he’s smiling through it, we are a-okay.”

Per the National Organization for Rare Diseases, Gianotti-Crosti syndrome is a “rare skin disease affecting children between the ages of nine months and nine years.


 Major symptoms may include blisters on the skin of the legs, buttocks and arms.” NORD also noted that the disorder is typically preceded by an underlying viral infection.


In addition to Gus, Moore and Goldsmith, who tied the knot in 2018, are also parents to nine-month-old Oscar “Ozzie” Bennett.

Last month, the “A Walk to Remember” actress reflected on the “chaos” that she and the Dawes frontman experience daily as the parents of two toddlers.


“These dudes rule my heart,” Moore captioned a snap of Gus and Ozzie. “Each night, Taylor and I fall into bed after we’ve put them down; after we’ve straightened up from the chaos of dinner/bath and set up for the next morning, and we chat about the day…. And just how utterly nonstop and gratifying it is.”

She continued, “You never know what the day will bring and you roll with it to the best of your ability, right?”

“All of that to say, I wouldn’t have it any other way. I mean, I do look forward to feeling moderately well rested sometime in the next decade? But [shrug emoji],” Moore concluded.


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Mandy Moore’s ‘rockstar’ son, 2, diagnosed with Gianotti-Crosti syndrome after waking up with ‘crazy rash’

Mandy Moore’s 2-year-old son, August, has been diagnosed with Gianotti-Crosti syndrome, a childhood skin condition that causes itchy, blistering rashes.

The “This Is Us” actress revealed on her Instagram Story Friday that she spent all of last weekend bouncing between doctors to figure out what caused the toddler’s sudden symptoms.

“This sweet boy woke up with a crazy rash on Saturday am,” Moore wrote alongside a picture of Gus eating a lollipop at the doctor’s office.

She explained that, at first, she and her husband, Taylor Goldsmith, thought it was an “eczema flare” or “allergies” and they tried everything “to help [Gus] find relief from the itch.”

Moore shared the news on her Instagram Story Friday.

After a trip to urgent care, a pediatrician, a dermatologist and a pediatric dermatologist, they finally got some answers.

“Turns out it’s a viral childhood rash that just spontaneously appears called Gianotti-Crosti syndrome,” the 39-year-old wrote over an image of Gus’s legs covered in red splotches. “It’s all over his legs and feet (ouch) and the backs of his arms but nowhere else.”

Despite his discomfort, the mother of two said her little one was all “smiles and laughs” and carried on with his day “like the rockstar he is.”

She shared photos of the little one’s legs, which were covered in red spots.

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The “Princess Diaries” star was told that the only treatment options were steroid creams and Benadryl — and even with that, it could still take 6 to 8 weeks to go away.

“All of that to say, this parenting thing is weird and hard and sometimes you feel so helpless (and yes I’m ever so grateful it’s only an itchy skin condition),” she concluded.

“Kids are resilient and as long as he’s smiling through it, we are a-okay.”

Despite the itchy rash, she noted the toddler was still his same happy self.
“Kids are resilient and as long as he’s smiling through it, we are a-okay,” she added.

Along with Gus, the actress is also mom to 9-month-old son, Oscar “Ozzie” Bennett.

The “Walk to Remember” star has been very open about her experience with motherhood and was praised last year for posting intimate — and realistic — photos from Ozzie’s birth.

In one of the snapshots, the then-newborn was still covered in amniotic fluid as Moore held him against her chest.

The actress was photographed beaming from ear to ear as she snuggled the newborn in her hospital bed.

Moore shares two sons with husband Taylor Goldsmith.

Fast forward to today, and the actress is absolutely loving life as a mom of two — especially when it comes to watching her boys develop such a special bond.

“He is enamored with his brother, it is really sweet,” Moore said of her youngest on E! News Wednesday.

“He just looks at him with awe and wonder all the time and is his biggest fan. No one makes him laugh more, smile more.”

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Mandy Stavik | Killer Tim Bass? Arrested And Sentence | TG Time

Mandy Stavik general society was insulted by the killer Tim Bass. The sad passing of a friend or family member left the young lady’s family in ruins. The horrendous killing of 18-year-old Stavik paralyzed the whole world.

The little village of Top, Washington was shaken by Mandy Stavik’s vanishing in 1989. Mandy, who was just 22 years of age, left for a run one day and never returned.

Following three days, her dormant body was found in the Nooksack Waterway. Specialists expected that she had been physically assaulted prior to being tossed into the waterway to suffocate in light of the fact that she was bare and just made them run shoes on.

Examiners set forth some parcel of energy to address the case, and it paid off when they had the option to stick the killer as Timothy Bass.

Timothy has a checkered past and a history for prejudice and scorn of ladies. The Police had the option to catch him and put him to preliminary in Whatcom Province Prevalent Court in spite of the entry of almost thirty years.

Timothy was found blameworthy in court of Mandy Stavik’s homicide, substantial maltreatment, and rape.

The decision gave Mandy’s family and the local area some harmony, however it couldn’t change the terrible occasions that had proactively happened.

Mandy was a young woman with a full life in front of her, and every individual who knew her grieved her unexpected passing.

While Timothy Bass’ feeling finished the situation off, it likewise filled in as an advance notice about the dangers ladies stand up to and the meaning of equity being conveyed.

Mandy Stavik won’t ever be forgotten by the people who knew her, and her inheritance will get through because of the individuals who battle to stop future tragedies of a comparable sort.

Executioner Mandy Stavik Tim Bass is kept
For the kidnapping, sex attack, and murder of Amanda Stavik, otherwise called Mandy, Timothy Bass got a sentence.

At the point when Mandy was kidnapped from her old neighborhood of Summit, Washington, she was a 18-year-old undergrad. Bass was accused of the offense in the wake of being viewed as at legitimate fault for it.

Stavik’s awful homicide totally obliterated her family and dear companions. The youthful undergrad and Jim Freeman, her b-ball mentor, managed everything well.

Mandy wrote a genuine note on the understanding card:

One of my number one individuals who has impacted and persuaded me is Mr. Freeman. Many thanks, Sir. You are awesome.

Genuinely, Mandy Stavik, number 13 in the class of 1989.

On December twelfth, 2017, Timothy Bass was arrested and accused of first-degree murder corresponding to the death of Mandy Stavik.

Despite the fact that he denied being involved, the request showed that he was the person who went after and killed Mandy.

Mary Stavik, Mandy’s mom, was satisfied that her girl had at last gotten equity despite the fact that it had required almost thirty years when she learned of Bass’ capture upon the arrival of her 81st birthday.

Realizing that the individual answerable for Mandy’s passing had at long last been secured was logical supporting to her friends and family.

Friends and family of Mandy Stavik Sobbed Over Her Passing
“Mandy was a splendid spot in this dim spot. Indeed, even on the most horrendously terrible days, her grin and cordiality could improve things.

She was my child, subsequently she was something other than an understudy. Despite the fact that I will miss her consistently, I’m support by the information that she is currently torment and enduring free and in a superior spot.

Each and every individual who knew Mandy and I will continuously remain as a cherished memory to us for her. She will continuously be recollected.

Such a moving recognition from Jim Freeman, who Mandy saw as a mentor, shows the amount of an effect she had on individuals around her and how much getting through adoration and veneration she ingrained.

A declaration to Mandy’s life and the adoration she left behind was the remembrance administration, which was gone to by large number of individuals.

Mandy’s passing was shocking, however the innumerable lives she affected will keep her memory alive.

Mary Stavik, Mandy’s mom, moreover said she needed to do everything. She succeeded in school, played b-ball, applauded the group, and once needed to turn into an aircraft pilot.

Molly Brighton, Mandy’s more established sister, added that Mandy “was awesome. My sister finished a ton while she was here, regardless of her concise stay.

Mandy succeeded at all she did, to momentarily put it. She sought to have an extraordinary effect on the world, however deplorably, a crook obliterated every last bit of her labor of love in no time.

The Homicide of Mandy Stavik Stirs the World
Mandy Stavik, a school rookie who was just 18 years of age, was severely killed, and her case moved individuals from one side of the planet to the other to battle viciousness against ladies and advance street wellbeing.

A benefit of the case was the means by which the local area met up and assisted with the 1989 high schooler murder examination.

After over twenty years, they were in the long run ready to tackle the homicide secret and catch the guilty party in 2017 thanks to the specialist’s assistance in breaking the case.

The territorial organization likewise endeavored to resolve the issue of ladies’ security nearby to try not to rehash similar missteps.

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‘This is Us’ star Mandy Moore says she’s received ‘very tiny’ residual checks for show

Mandy Moore is sharing just how much she’s received in the “This is Us” streaming deal with Hulu.

Moore — who starred as Rebecca on the hit NBC series — has voiced her support of the SAG-AFTRA strike. In a recent interview, Moore opened up about receiving “81 cent” checks for the show’s streaming residual deal.

“The residual issue is a huge issue,” Moore told the Hollywood Reporter from the Disney picket line in Burbank on Tuesday. She was joined by Katie Lowes as the pair of actresses joined the actor’s strike.

Mandy Moore said she has received “very tiny” residual checks for the “This Is Us” streaming deal. (Photo by Amy Sussman)

“We’re in incredibly fortunate positions as working actors having been on shows that found tremendous success in one way or another … but many actors in our position for years before us were able to live off of residuals or at least pay their bills,” Moore continued.


Moore told the outlet that she’s received “very tiny, like 81 cent checks” for the “This is Us” streaming residual deal. “I was talking with my business manager, who said he’s received a residual for a penny and two pennies,” she continued.

Mandy Moore starred as Rebecca in “This is Us.” She is pictured here with Milo Ventimiglia as Jack. (Ron Batzdorff)

Lowes — who starred as Quinn Perkins on “Scandal” — echoed Moore’s comments, sharing with the outlet that she hasn’t received “anything substantial” from Disney after the streaming deals with Netflix and Hulu.

“If you are someone who has been fortunate enough in our positions to do 120-plus episodes of a successful show in previous years — 10, 15, 20 years ago — that re-airing would be the thing that could sustain you on years where I did this smaller project or I wanted to go do a play or you have kids and you have a family to provide for,” Lowes said. “And that just not a reality anymore. The entire model has changed.”

Katie Lowes also voiced her support for the actor’s strike. (Photo by Axelle/Bauer-Griffin/FilmMagic)

Moore has been a SAG-AFTRA member since 1999, while Lowes joined more recently in 2004.

Hulu and Netflix did not immediately respond to Fox News Digital’s request for comment.


Hollywood actors joined screenwriters in their months-long strike against studios, streaming services and production companies represented by the Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers (AMPTP) last week, marking the first time in over six decades that the two unions have been on strike at the same time.

WATCH: Actors and writers demand higher compensation

Since May, writers, represented by the Writers Guild of America (WGA) have been on strike, asking for a guaranteed number of writers per room, increased pay, and regulated use of artificial intelligence (AI) in the writing process. 


Actors, represented by Screen Actors Guild-American Federation of Television and Radio Artists (SAG-AFTRA), want increased minimum pay rates, increased streaming residuals and guarantees from studio and production companies about how, exactly, AI will be used. The strike has impacted the production of film and television series and is expected to cost the industry more than $3 billion in losses.

Fox News Digital’s Yael Halon contributed to this report.

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Mandy Rose shows off underboob as fans hail ‘most beautiful girl in the world’

MANDY ROSE has been hailed the “most beautiful girl in the world” after showing off her underboob in a daring bikini.

The ex-WWE star shared the snaps as she celebrated her 33rd birthday on Instagram.


Mandy Rose celebrated her 33rd birthdayCredit: Instagram @mandysacs


And she stunned in a white bikiniCredit: Instagram @mandysacs


Which sent her fans wildCredit: Instagram @mandysacs


She has over 3.5million followersCredit: Instagram @mandysacs

Mandy included pictures of herself and her loved ones including her mum as she wrote: “33 🥳🙏🏻 So blessed.

“Thank you to the wonderful people in my life that made my day special ❤️🎂

“And thanks to everyone that reached out !! 🥰 Xo.”

In the collection of pictures, she also included some snaps of herself in a daring white bikini which left little to the imagination.

Mandy shared the images on Instagram where she has over 3.5million followers.

And fans were quick to flood her comment section with priase.

One wrote: “Happy birthday to the most beautiful girl in the world Mandy Rose.”

A second commented: “33 sure looks great on you Amanda.”


She is a former WWE starCredit: Instagram @mandysacs


She visited a bar with her mum, Mary SaccomannoCredit: Instagram @mandysacs

A third wrote: “Great picture 😍.”

A fourth said: “Gorgeous beautiful lovely lady.”

While a fifth added: “Blissful looking sweetie.”

Mandy is no stranger to showing off her bikini body and she set pulses racing with some beach photos earlier this summer.

She recently had a picture removed from Instagram and responded with a snap that left little to the imagination.

She also caught fans’ attention by teasing a link-up with former UFC fighter Paige VanZant, who also likes to share raunchy snaps on social media.


Mandy also had a picture with Tino SabbatelliCredit: Instagram @mandysacs

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Mandy Evonne Height, Weight, Net Worth, Age, Birthday, Wikipedia, Who, Instagram, Biography | TG Time

In the realm of style and computerized media, there are people who easily enamor us with their staggering excellence, ability, and imagination. One such remarkable character who has been causing disturbances is Mandy Evonne, a 31-year-old American-based swimsuit model, and computerized content maker. Born on September 3, 1991, Mandy has arisen as a genuine symbol in the business, captivating audiences all over the planet with her particular appeal and charming presence.

Real Name Mandy Evonne
Nick Name Mandy
Birthplace United States
Date of Birth September 3, 1991
Zodiac Sign Leo
Profession Model and Social media Influencers
Nationality American

Mandy Evonne Age
The period of Mandy Evonne is 31 years.

Since early on, Mandy Evonne showed a characteristic style for demonstrating and a certifiable enthusiasm for putting herself out there through visual narrating. With a perfect blend of elegance, balance, and an attractive character, she has cut a specialty for herself in the profoundly serious universe of swimsuit demonstrating. Mandy’s capacity to easily mix her steamy looks with a feeling of strengthening has collected her far reaching praise and a gave following on different web-based entertainment stages.

Past the gleaming universe of two-piece displaying, Mandy Evonne has likewise embraced the computerized scene, setting up a good foundation for herself as an unmistakable content maker. Through her recordings, photos, and drawing in accounts, Mandy consistently ships her watchers into her reality, rousing and enabling them to embrace their own exceptional excursions.

Mandy’s capacity to interface with her audience on an individual level, offering a certified and engaging viewpoint, has made her a persuasive figure in reclassifying excellence standards and empowering others to embrace their singularity.

Physical Appearance

Height 5 feet 6 inches
168 cm
1.68 m
Weight 58 kg
Hair Color Blonde
Eye Color Gray


Does Mandy Evonne, Consume Alcohol? Not Disclosed
Does she, Smoke? Not Disclosed
Does she, Drive? Yes
Does Mandy Evonne, Swims? Yes
Does she know cooking? Yes
Is she a Yoga Practitioner? Yes
Does Gym? Yes
Is Mandy Evonne a Jogger? Yes
Eating Habit? Not Disclosed

Net Worth

Net Worth 1-2 million USD
Income Sources Modeling and Digital Content creations

Online Entertainment

Mandy Evonne Instagram Click Here
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Mandy Evonne Onlyfans Click Here

Who is Mandy Evonne? Mandy Evonne is an American swimsuit model and advanced content maker who has re-imagined the idea of magnificence and motivated innumerable people to embrace her special personality.

How old is Mandy Evonne? The time of Mandy Evonne is 31 years at this point in 2023.

How tall is Mandy Evonne? Mandy Evonne is 5 feet 6 inches tall.

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Mandy Flores Height, Weight, Net Worth, Age, Birthday, Wikipedia, Who, Instagram, Biography

Mandy Flores is an American film entertainer and model who is best perceived in the grown-up media outlet for her work as a porno entertainer and content maker. She rose to noticeable quality for her appearances in various reaches and for her on-screen science with different entertainers.

As a porno entertainer, Mandy Flores has been engaged with a ton of undertakings that hotshot her abilities in a large number of scenes and styles. Her shows frequently have frank sexual material and are designed for various preferences for the business. She has constructed a person for being appealing, flexible, and ready to keep individuals’ consideration through her work.

Mandy Flores Biography/Wiki
On 19 Walk 1989, Mandy was born in Everett, Washington, US. Extra insights regarding her instructive capability isn’t yet revealed by her over the web.

Mandy Flores Age
According to Mandy Flores’ date of birth, her age is 34 years (at this point, in 2023).

Mandy Flores Level and Weight
Mandy Flores’ level is around 5 feet 6 inches and her weight is roughly 59 kg.

Mandy Flores Profession
In mid 2010, Mandy began working in the grown-up industry by enlisting with a couple of eminent organizations and studios. While in a moderately low time, she definitely stood out enough to be noticed rapidly due to her scandalous scenes and connecting with exhibitions.

She turned into a famous entertainer in the porno business as a result of how enchanting she looked and the number of various jobs she that could play.

Mandy Flores works in explicit movies, however she likewise speaks with her devotees through web stages and virtual entertainment. She keeps a functioning presence on various grown-up content destinations, where she posts selective recordings and photographs, connects with her devotees, and gives custom fitted encounters. This has permitted her to speak to a wide range of people and suit the requests of different individuals in the grown-up media outlet.

Joint efforts
Mandy Flores has worked with various organizations, studios, and others in the grown-up media outlet.

Mandy Flores has presumably worked with notable pornos organizations like Brazzers, Shrewd America, Reality Lords, and numerous others.

Aside from the previously mentioned organizations and offices, Mandy has additionally worked with a couple of prominent locales like OnlyFans, ManyVids, and Clips4Sale, where she sells her sensual model and web camera recordings and pictures.

As a notable individual in the grown-up diversion field, Mandy Flores has likewise advanced a few product organizations and advanced grown-up toys, clothing, and different merchandise for grown-ups.

Mandy Flores’ Total assets
Mandy Flores’ total assets at this point, in 2023 is added on a mission to be roughly 1-3 million USD. The essential wellsprings of her pay are assessed from her acting calling and different advancements works.


Does Mandy Flores, Consume Alcohol? Yes
Does she, Smoke? Not Disclosed
Does she, Drive? Yes
Does Mandy Flores, Swims? Yes
Does Mandy Flores, swim? Yes
Is she a Yoga Practitioner? Not Disclosed
Does Gym? Not Disclosed
Is Mandy Flores a Jogger? Yes
Eating Habit? Not Disclosed

Who is Mandy Flores? Mandy Flores is a beguiling and charming model who is known for her work in the grown-up industry, however she is likewise notable as a content creator on numerous web-based locales. Over the stages, she regularly shares her selective movies, pictures, and other material.

Aside from her acting popularity, Mandy has likewise procured an enormous number of devotees and fans thanks to the content she makes herself and the manner in which he connects with her audience.

What is the time of Mandy Flores? The period of Mandy Flores is 34 years ( starting around 2023).

Instagram account.

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