Ellen DeGeneres Taps Love Is Blind's Lauren and Cameron for Game Show with Influencer Couples



As for what their at-home menu has looked like during self-isolation, they "definitely eat a lot of tacos."

"Sometimes we'll have a margarita night where we eat tacos and watch our favorite movies and shows," Lauren said. "We have an air fryer and it's heaven sent; we literally use it every day."

Fun and games aside, the husband and wife have also spent time discussing more serious subjects, including how to approach the subject of racism and police brutality with their future children.

"Parents begin having conversations with their children about interaction with law enforcement in Black households at 6 years old," Lauren explained. "Of course it's a hard conversation to have, especially as a white dad and a Black mom."

"Unfortunately I will be treated differently by society than they will," Cameron added. "That's not right, but we have to work toward a better future. I will remind them that they are always loved and we will do our best to protect them."

Lauren and Cameron also opened up to the Times about sharing their unique experiences and outlooks with each another, even when the discussion can be intimidating to tackle.

"They're just real conversations we have to have," Lauren said. "This is nothing new for Black people. This whole grief, this sadness, this frustration has been going on since we've been in this country. Right now it's so important for [Cameron] to just listen. That is what Black people want: We want to be heard; we want you to hear how we feel."

"I can't pretend to understand what it's like to be Black and go through this," said Cameron. "I ask myself, 'What is it that I can do to be of service?' I'm constantly reminded that listening is one thing I always need to practice — listening and understanding what I can do to help."

To help combat systemic racism, consider learning from or donating to these organizations:

  • Campaign Zero (joincampaignzero.org) which works to end police brutality in America through research-proven strategies.
  • ColorofChange.org works to make the government more responsive to racial disparities.
  • National Cares Mentoring Movement (caresmentoring.org) provides social and academic support to help Black youth succeed in college and beyond.

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