WEIGHT: 56 kg
Services: Fetish, BDSM (receiving), Fisting vaginal, Rimming (receiving), Photo / Video rec
Latin American countries have often encouraged mixing of different ethnic groups for procreation, and even a small amount of European ancestry could entail significant upwards social mobility.
People descended from European settlers who arrived in the Americas during the colonial and post-independence periods can be found throughout Latin America. White is the self-identification of many Latin Americans in some national censuses.
Being white is a term that emerged from a tradition of racial classification that developed as Europeans colonized large parts of the world and employed classificatory systems to distinguish themselves from the local inhabitants. However, while most present-day racial classifications include a concept of being white that is ideologically connected to European heritage and specific phenotypic and biological features associated with European heritage, there are differences in how people are classified.
These differences arise from the various historical processes and social contexts in which a given racial classification is used. As Latin America is characterized by differing histories and social contexts, there is also variance in the perception of whiteness throughout Latin America. According to Peter Wade , a specialist in race concepts of Latin America,. In many parts of Latin America being white is more a matter of socio-economic status than specific phenotypic traits, and it is often said that in Latin America "money whitens".
In Argentina, for example, the notion of mixture has been downplayed. Alternately, in countries like Mexico and Brazil mixture has been emphasized as fundamental for nation-building, resulting in a large group of bi-racial mestizos , in Mexico, or tri-racial pardos , in Brazil,   who are considered neither fully white nor fully non-white. Unlike in the United States where ancestry may be used exclusively to define race, by the s, Latin American scholars came to agree that race in Latin America could not be understood as the "genetic composition of individuals" but instead must be "based upon a combination of cultural, social, and somatic considerations".