Jami Amerine

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Jami Amerine M.Ed. (September 26, 1971) is an American artist, writer, author, speaker, and entrepreneur. She lives in Houston Texas and is an advocate of foster care reform, adoption, and birth family education and services.[1] [2] [3]

Personal Life

Her father’s career was the reason her family moved a lot during her early childhood years. Her family finally settled in Abilene, where she graduated from Wylie High School and then went to ACU, in 1992.[4]

She and her husband Justin (1992) currently have 4 biological and 2 adopted children.[1] [5] [6] [7] [8]


Amerine earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Family and Consumer Sciences, from the Abilene Christian University (1996). She also achieved a Master of Education in Counseling and Human Development from Hardin Simmons University (1998).[1] [9]


Amerine has participated in events that support foster care and adoption education. These events are held to enunciate how the system can be improved and how parents should consider adoption. She is also developing a program that helps foster families with financial support, in order to make sure that those children are provided a quality life legal expenses not covered by the state.[10]

Besides her blog posts, Amerine is also an author. Her first novel was a Christain Women’s Non-Fiction, “Stolen Jesus; An Unconventional Search for the Real Savior” (2017) and her second book is called “Sacred Ground: Stick floors” (2018) and is named after her blog.[4] [11] [12] [13] [14] [15] [16] [17]

She has a podcast with Rebecca Huff of That Organic Mom title the Jubilee Road.

She published her first manuscript, Stolen Jesus (2016 Harvest House Publishers) and established a significant foothold on the internet through her blog.[9] [10] These blogs encompass a plethora of issues in society such as Christianity, women's humor, marriage, learning disabilities, adoption, foster care, homeschooling, chronic illness, and other issues families face.[18] [19] These blogs, also include her niche sayings such as, "Jesus be all over you," for which she creates clothing and jewelry with the savings to fund her ministry.

Amerine also designs and creates jewelry and acrylic folk art.

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