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• 20,000 copies printed monthly with a growing readership of over 50,000 people, with two readers per printed issue and online. 
• Over 300 distribution spots in high traffic areas such as the Detroit Public Library, Oak Park Library, Kroger Supermarkets, Glory Supermarket chain, American Red Cross, Lee Beauty Supply chain, WHPR radio and TV station, Loving Life Health Food Center, Greenfield Market, Apollo Market, Lou’s Deli chain, Mathis Community Center, Northwest Activity Center, Butzell Recreation Center, Samaritan Center, Tower Center Mall, Northland Mall, Penobscot Building, Dime Building, gas stations, convenience and grocery stores, restaurants, night clubs, book stores, and automotive dealerships.
• “Detroit Native Sun” can primarily be found in Detroit, Highland Park, Southfield, Dearborn, Oak Park, Pontiac, Ann Arbor, Belleville, Ypsilanti, Taylor, Westland, Inkster, Warren, Eastpointe and Windsor Ontario, Canada.

  The “Detroit Native Sun” is designed to attract readers of all ages and economic backgrounds, particularly ages 8 and up.
Special sections and columns that include Kidz Times, written by metro Detroit students ages 8 to 18; Ma’at Seba, with practical advice on healthy living, Words of Wisdom, written by senior citizens; and Mom on the Rebound, for single middle aged readers ages 45 to 60.
The median income of readers is $30-45,000 per single resident and $40-60,000 per household/family of five.*
* based on online survey

About Detroit Native Sun
The Detroit Native Sun is a monthly free community newspaper that was founded in October 2005. It features informative and entertaining articles written by award-winning journalists to stimulate the mind and raise emotions.
  Special section fronts include Kidz Times, written by area youth, Words of Wisdom that provide a forum for senior citizens to speak out, and Xpressions that give local poets and artists a platform to showcase their works. The Health section seeks to close gaps in disparities by highlighting critical healthcare issues and concerns affecting the African American community such as HIV and AIDS, diabetes, hypertension, heart disease, organ donation, and others. Positively Detroit spotlight individuals and groups making significant contributions in the community.

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