Amanda Booth is an American supermodel and actress. She has worked on fashion editorials for Italian Vogue, Australian Harper’s Bazaar, and Elle and appeared in advertising campaigns for Lancome, Fiat, Hershey’s, Target, Old Navy, and more. She has been featured on network television shows including “Hot in Cleveland,” “Maron,” and “Community.” In addition to her modeling and acting career, Booth utilizes her media presence to advocate for the differently-abled community. She loves to write about her passions and her beautiful son Micah, who happens to have Down syndrome. Since becoming a mother in 2014, Booth frequently shares her inspiring journey of motherhood through her social media @lifewithmicah. She has also published articles for Harper’s Bazaar US, Australia, and Mother Magazine.
She has been an incredible spokesperson for Global Down Syndrome Foundation, including being a celebrity escort in GLOBAL’s Be Beautiful Be Yourself Fashion Show and partnering with retailers and influencers for GLOBAL’s Mother’s Day campaign multiple years. In 2018, Booth was the face of GLOBAL’s Mother’s Day campaign with Anthropologie, and in 2019 she rallied the support of her Mommy Bloggers tribe to help GLOBAL create a special video to pay tribute to the holiday.
In addition to supporting GLOBAL’s work, Booth has been heavily involved with other transformative Down syndrome organizations, including Ruby’s Rainbow, and Changing the Face of Beauty. While she’s actively spreading awareness about Down syndrome as an advocate and GLOBAL spokesperson, Booth also continues to grace the covers of magazines everywhere. Most recently, she appeared on the cover of Vogue Living with her son Micah, making him the first person with Down syndrome to be on the cover of Vogue. They’ve also appeared in international campaigns for Lululemon, River Island, and Anthropologie. GLOBAL recognized Amanda Booth with the Quincy Jones Exceptional Advocacy Award in 2019. We are excited to continue our friendship and partnership in transforming the lives of people with Down syndrome all over the world.