Logo OmniCulture


About Us

A Certified Minority and Women-Owned Business from Connecticut.



As a boutique communications and PR firm, we craft culturally relevant messages that embrace diversity and ignite a positive impact across cultures, traditions, and languages, focused on the Latin American and U.S. Hispanic communities.


We have a passion for working with purpose-driven organizations.

By Industry

Healthcare, Government, Non-Profit, Education, Finance, and Arts & Culture.

By Expertise

  • Cross-Cultural Communications Strategy
  • Public Relations Campaign
  • Social Media Strategy
  • Latinx Community Engagement
  • Content Creation with Cultural Sensitivity
  • Trans-creations for Marketing (English to Spanish)


Get to know us, un poquito.
Jenny Medina Morris
Team Member 1
Founder / Managing Director

Jenny founded OmniCulture Communications to bridge the cultural gap between American organizations and the Hispanic community they serve. Born and raised in Lima, Perú, she’s a communications powerhouse with over 20 years of experience writing ads for Procter and Gamble, serving as a spokesperson for National Penn Bank, and placing The Hospital of Central Connecticut on the front pages of major Hispanic media outlets. Jenny has crafted campaigns that supersede expectations by registering 20,000 new Latinos voters, beating the goal of 10,000 set by the Connecticut Secretary of State office. Jenny began her career as a journalist in Latin American and produced a documentary for Yale University. Aside from running our boutique firm, Jenny architects our cultural strategies for each project. She earned a B.A. in Communications from San Martín de Porres University in Perú, and studied Hispanic Marketing at Florida State University. 📍New Haven, CT.

“Jenny has an international portfolio that someone would envy, and her work has already developed a strong reputation.”

Fresh Faces Column
Hartford Business Journal

“She knows how to communicate our goals in an attractive format and is well connected in the world of media resources.”

The New England Festival
of Ibero American Cinema.

“Her professionalism, punctuality, and commitment to the goals set before her were always in evidence.”

Council on Latin American and Iberian Studies
Yale University

Guadalupe Ramos
Team Member 1
Cross-Cultural Project Manager

Guadalupe is from Mexico D.F. She began her journalism career as an undercover worker in a factory from Juarez, Mexico, where she wrote a story of abuse among female workers. After 20 years, she’s still writing stories for newspapers in México and the United States such as El Diario de México (US Edition), El Sol News, La Voz Hispana, El Canillita, Los Andes and La Opinion from New England. A born storyteller, Guada is also the author of the book Historias Para Contar a Este Lado del Río. She has been recognized for her leadership and activism in the Latino community by Senator Richard Blumenthal of Connecticut. At OmniCulture, Guada is in charge of telling our clients’ stories across platforms and developing win-win partnerships with community organizations. She has a B.A. in Communications and Journalism from the National Autonomous University of Mexico. 📍 Stamford, CT.

Miluska Pedroza Boyasbek
Team Member 1
Cross-Cultural Project Manager

Miluska is a self-proclaimed "news junkie" and a true master of the AP Spanish Stylebook. She brings over 20 years of experience as a journalist and editor and is responsible for all bilingual copy, ensuring the content's correct style and proper grammar. She gained her editor and proofreading superpowers by managing more than 40 journalists daily as the Editor in Chief for Expreso and El Correo, two of the largest national newspapers in her home country of Lima, Perú. Before joining OmniCulture, Milu was the Editor for El Sol News, a Spanish weekly publication distributed throughout Connecticut and New York. She has a B.A. in Communications and Journalism from the National University of San Marcos in Perú. 📍 Greenwich, CT.


We bring a culturally relevant approach in everything we do.

Why OmniCulture?

Because the Latino population in the U.S. is not homogeneous but a mix of different cultures and subcultures from North, Central, and South America, the Caribbean, Brazil, y mucho más, we believe that communicating effectively requires more than just speaking the same language. We possess a keen knowledge of the cultural differences and similarities to understand the lens through which Latinos perceive and interpret messages.

The Hispanic population will continue to rise

Almost 57 million strong, Hispanics represent almost 18% of the U.S. population, and they’re expected to continue showing growth, reaching 24% of the population by 2040 and 29% by 2060.
Source: 2018 U.S. Census Bureau.

A mix of cultures hard to melt in the U.S.

Mexicans 36,634,000
Puerto Ricans 5,614,000
Salvadorans 2,307,000
Cubans 2,298,000
Dominicans 2,067,000
Others 9,918,000

Source: 2017 PEW Research

New studies by Nielsen and EthniFacts make the case that Latinos in the U.S. will not "disappear into the melting pot, as many other immigrant groups have done before," but instead are becoming "the first major immigrant group to exhibit cultural sustainability — successfully integrating into American culture while retaining major elements of Latino culture on a long-term basis.

Contact Us

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mail us

100 York St., Suite 15-J
New Haven, Connecticut, 06511

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(+1) 203.306.8977

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