Migration to host countries birth diasporic conditions, the cultural and social dimension of a mutualistic relationship with an American culture and the culture of one’s family vary and are a complicated relationship of immigrant identities. Those that are fluid and modulate according to family, networks, friends, environments evolve through time merging cultural practices and meanings. By investigating long-term cumulative effects in a cultural fluidity within the immigrant community can determine the sequences and complex interacting components before labeling the issue as a duality or hybrid forms of identity.
Furthermore, by chronicling themes of the migratory experience, the value and importance of family, cultural characteristics, and language gives the immigrant communities a robust chance at success. The challenge then is the global conditions that set territoriality, how following the trajectory of discovery may lend itself to the conditions of a more mutualistic, cross-cultural, cross-linguistic hybridity. We see that immigrants can circumvent the aesthetic labels of identity formation within the diasporic framework and relabeled the forms of “I” for themselves. In the context of the diasporic condition for many immigrants communities, mutual bicultural identity, transnationalism, or hybridity offer ways to imagine a more fluid system. Second and third generation immigrants and their children and grandchildren accurately reflect diverse experiences and cultural contexts and by redefining the experiences of immigrants, and switching the academic terminology changes the way we see and how we can consider possibilities of migratory experiences. Therefore, allowing for a plural understanding of the events that form their experiences outside of the main communities identity.