MEET AND GREET: Bad Bunny gave VIP treatment to Uvalde survivor, Mayah Zamora, at his concert after buying her a new house KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt

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Friday, September 16, 2022

MEET AND GREET: Bad Bunny gave VIP treatment to Uvalde survivor, Mayah Zamora, at his concert after buying her a new house

Bad Bunny gave VIP treatment to Uvalde survivor Mayah Zamora at his concert after buying her a new house.

Mayah and her family wanted to move after discovering they lived only a few blocks from the Robb Elementary shooter.

The nonprofit, founded by baseball player Carlos Correa and his family, aims to “provide transformative experiences and financial support to children battling cancer and their families.” The foundation also extends its humanitarian efforts to communities affected by “extraordinary circumstances” such as natural disasters and the COVID-19 pandemic.

“A huge thank you to (Bad Bunny) for welcoming our Hero of the Month, Mayah Zamora, to your concert, and for making sure she had a beautiful and fun night dancing with her family!” the foundation wrote. “All the love she received from you and your team, (Noah Assad and Rimas), made this an incredible experience she and her family will cherish.”

USA TODAY has reached out to the Correa Family Foundation and Bad Bunny’s representatives for comment.

The foundation’s Hero of the Month initiative typically highlights children “who exemplify bravery, hope and outstanding courage as they work to overcome some of life’s most difficult challenges.” According to an August Facebook post, Zamora was chosen as last month’s Hero of the Month for the “incredible courage and bravery” she displayed while recovering from the trauma of the Uvalde shooting, which included “a severe wound to her chest,” a two-month hospital stay and over 20 surgeries.

The meet-and-greet wasn’t the only way Bad Bunny helped Zamora. The singer, along with his record label Rimas, was among a number of donors who donated funds to the Correa Family Foundation, which will be used to build a new home for Zamora and her family “in a location where she feels safe and comfortable,” according to the foundation’s August Facebook post.

“We hope this will be an opportunity for Mayah and her family to rebuild their lives, make new memories, and look towards a bright future,” the foundation wrote.

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