The SistaKeeper " Be a Keeper Teen Summit Tour focuses on the Teen Girl, girls navigating through their middle school and teens years with issues of low self esteem, depression, bullying, boy issues, school and of course social media.

We are focused on providing a platform that gives girls a voice with the highest integrity to empower girls through speakers, positive entertainment, Informative workshops, engaging conversations, mentoring, stories that heal, girls that are inspired to share their gifts and leave empowered! To Define their voice!

Our Teen Summit Host, Tracie Berry-McGhee, M.ED.,LPC is the Visionary, Founder of SistaKeeper Empowerment Center, A National speaker and an advocate for girl rights! Our mentors, speakers and guest are girls and women who have taken the SistaKeeper pledge to live by our motto "I Define ME!" not Society! A God-given mission to empower girls to walk in purpose being true to self! Empowered to focus on self-awareness, academic excellence, and positive community engagement   

Register NOW for upcoming dates: click the links BELOW and register today!

Washington University 9.14.19

Harris Stowe State University 11.02.19

See you at our Summit! Attend both of them, bring a friend! Moms don't forget to RSVP for our VIP Keepers Nite! WE have something for the Moms & daughters!

* Also, check back for new updates on our 2020 HBCu Teen Girl Summit Tour locations! 

There's much more to come! Let us define positivity together!!!


Girls report struggling with body image and self-esteem at younger and younger ages and stories abound about bullying around appearance and sexual behavior.

Girls’ dissatisfaction manifests around body image, particularly weight, at an alarmingly young age:
  • Over 80 percent of 10-year-old girls are afraid of being fat.1
  • By middle school, 40-70 percent of girls are dissatisfied with two or more parts of their body, and body satisfaction hits rock bottom between the ages of 12 and 15.2
Notably, girls’ self-esteem plummets at age 12 and doesn’t improve until 203, an-unhappiness attributed to changes in body shape, as “females first experience a decline in self-esteem between the ages of 12 and 13, a time when most females have entered puberty.”

A fair amount of this unhappiness and pressure results from media– which presents images that tend to portray a narrow standard of beauty

BE Empowered knowing attend the "Be a Keeper Teen Girl Summit"

and join I Define ME Movement!

Why a Summit just for Teen Girls?

Our SistaKeeper Be a Keeper Teen Girl Summit is a movement that speaks to the essence of girls having a voice, defining self- awareness, knowing they hold the Key to their destiny! We focus on Self-Awareness, Academic Excellence and Positive Media and Community Engagement! The time is NOW! Let's Define the Moment

Tracie Berry-McGhee, M.Ed., LPC, Founder of SistaKeeper ,

I Define ME Movement

A Kaiser Foundation study by Nancy Signorielli found that:

  • In movies, particularly, but also in television shows and the accompanying commercials, women's and girls' appearance is frequently commented on: 58 percent of female characters in movies had comments made about their looks, as did 28 percent in television shows and 26 percent of the female models in the accompanying commercials. Mens' and boys' appearance is talked about significantly less often in all three media: a quarter (24%) of male characters in the movies, and 10 percent and 7 percent, respectively, in television shows and commercials.
  • One in every three (37%) articles in leading teen girl magazines also included a focus on appearance, and most of the advertisements (50%) used an appeal to beauty to sell their products.
  • The commercials aimed at female viewers that ran during the television shows most often watched by teen girls also frequently used beauty as a product appeal (56% of commercials). By comparison, this is true of just 3 percent of television commercials aimed at men.
  • Girls of color are not seeing positive representation of who they are modeled in tv, radio or social media. It's time for a change!