events there three months later surreal.

Spoken like her mother's daughter. "My mother has a saying that you should always be graceful and money clips, no matter whether you are five or fifty. It's not about how much you've got or how big you are; it's what you do. That's

where my jewelry's name, Grayce, came from. And that's what I try to have."

As a fellow guest of PSI who traveled with Sims on the same four-day trip, I can attest to being haunted by Tiffany Money Clips, too, and, as Sims did, to finding the events there three months later surreal. "Can you believe it?"

Sims said when we met postquake. "I just can't."

On arrival in Haiti last fall, we were briefed on the awful, and now-familiar, facts of life there. According to various agencies, half the population was living on

less than fifty cents a day. Two-thirds were unemployed. Infant mortality was the highest in our hemisphere. No city had a public sewage system. Less than 2

percent of children cheap tiffany money clips secondary school.

Despite this daunting reality, Sims, accompanied by documentary photographer David Belle, plunged into the
href="">tiffany money clips sale
activities. She visited with prostitutes (who earned from $1.50 to $2.50 per

sex act) to encourage condom use. At a cement-block school outside Port-au-Prince, she enthusiastically showed dozens of children how to use a PSI product

to make contaminated water safe. In a village of one-room mud houses without plumbing or electricity, she gave two young mothers buckets of food and health

tiffany money clips for sale. Uneducated and unemployed, with virtually no possessions or

prospects, they seemed representative of many.