Transcript for 2 sisters with dessert business receive unexpected treat
Finally tonight, America strong. Across generations, finding hope with family recipes in the kitchen. In this pandemic, so many families are trying to find some comfort in the kitchen. In Michigan, 15-year-old Laila Wallace and her cupcakes and the proceeds from them, she's now donated more than $1,000 to help if community. In Georgia, grandmother pat si Wilbanks. This is not a professional, but here we go. Reporter: A family friend asked her for her famous biscuit recipe. She wanted to know how to make biscuits. I'm going to make a video. Reporter: That recipe going viral. We're going to spoon it on top of the biscuits. Just like that. Reporter: The finished product? Here's your biscuits. Hope that teaches you something abyss cuts. Good-bye. Reporter: And in Colorado, 11-year-old Zaire Hawkins and her 9-year-old sister charlisse started little sistas treats. We started plank it out on paper. Our flavors and what we would do with the cone. Reporter: Mom on her girls and their business. The girls have business meetings, they are serious about this thing. Reporter: She took her girls to see a bakery in town owned by women, too. There was a connection. Hi, Dave, welcome to sugar sisters bakery here in Colorado. Reporter: Molly and Rebecca saying the community has helped save their business. So, now they have given the little girls more than $1,000 for their business. They're a startup business, they are in our community and they just started a new business during a pandemic. Reporter: This was the moment. Oh, my gosh! Hi, David. Reporter: Zaire and charlisse with us, too. Come on, David. Little sistas treats have treats just for you. And tonight, their recipe for success. We want to hire other young girls. We want to inspire other children to be their own CEO. Reporter: We're going to figure out a way to get that ice cream here. They are inspiring. Good
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