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Afrikan women are the true Queens of the earth, and we have the crowns to prove it, our hair! Sistahs we must realize that our hair reaches toward the sun, connecting with all vibrations. Let's talk about our Crowns, our wonderful nappy heads and the power we possess.
This is a talk about Black women with Black women.
Are you tired of being frustrated with your hair, and don't know what to do with it anymore? Well, if you answered yes, tonight is the night to get educated, and put your hair troubles behind you. The Queen of Roots, Ms. Sabrina Davis is embracing the playhouse with her presence, and knowledge of how to get healthy natural hair. Tonight, you will have the opportunity to call and ask all your questions about natural hair care from the best.
WBOKRADIO IS PROUD TO INTERVIEW RAP ARTIST Skinny Deville From "NAPPY ROOTS"
Tune In As Host Of Intro To Info Mikeisha Best And Co-Host Sits Down With Skinny Deville And Discusses His Career.
Past, Present & Future .. If You Wish To Call In, The Lines Will Be Open. 347-327-9592
Nappy Roots - is an American alternative Southern rap quartet that originated in Bowling Green, Kentucky in 1995. They are best known for their hit singles "Po' Folks", "Awnaw", "Roun' The Globe" and "Good Day". They were the best selling hip hop group of 2002. The group consists of Milledgeville, Georgia native Fish Scales and Kentucky natives Skinny DeVille, B. Stille and Ron Clutch.
Aisha Adams is a poet blogger, social-prenuer, vegan, homeschooling naturalist. Her written work has appeared in places like the Birmingham Times, The Final Call, and Empower Magazine. When she is not helping small business owners connect, converse, and inspire their target audience, you can find her reading, writing, un-schooling, or un-cooking.
Aisha is the founder and part owner of Aisha Adams Media Group. She runs her business with with her best friend Chauncyne Kinion and her soul mate Rafrica at her side. Her family resides in an extremely private residence in beautiful Western North Carolina. Aisha is also the co-host of 3 Degrees & No Job an intelligent Blab on culture and politics.
Aisha has a BA in English with a concentration in creative writing from the University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB). She also holds a MS in Post- Secondary and adult education from Capella University.
As consumer or beauty shop owner, have you wondered where are the local Beauty Supply Stores owned by African-American’s? Can you purchase quality products on-line? In a Billion dollar industry, where are the profits going? Does any of your money find its way back to your neighborhood? These are questions we all are asking our friends, neighbors and people we know that are in the Black Hair Care business.
We have as our special guest, Ms. Regina Kimbell, producer of My Nappy ROOTS and Founder of NAPPYWOOD weekend Los Angeles. In her own words, “I’m a documentary filmmaker first so it gives me an objective overview of the industry also from a historic perspective.” We will get her perspective on the industry of today along with her opinion as the prognosticator for the future.
You will hear cuts from the Nappy Roots Soundtrack. We’ll get into the facts and fiction of this billion dollar industry that manufactures for, supplying to and servicing African-Americans.
Blessin's, Pieces & Tranquility's, poetry written by Nappy Mo Zan.
The writings relates to you, your friends or loved ones healing pains, frustrations, and life's celebrations and evolutions!
Tune in and even call in and share your comments on some of his readings. Rave Reviews from Italy, France, the United Kingdom and the United States on his book of Poetry being described as the " Pinnacle of Consciousness, works of mental therapy in writing and world changing"
"Poetry is a Painting in Words"
“I Am Not My Hair”
Lurie Daniel Favors is an attorney and the author of Afro State of Mind: Memories of a Nappy Headed Black Girl©. This book traces Lurie’s journey—from the hot comb, the Jheri curl, the perm and the Big Chop, all the way through her life as all-natural attorney defending high-profile cases in a racist court system.
Miss Naturally Crowned Carolina, Columbia, S.C: co-founder Jessica Boyd and the reigning crown holder, Chanelle Johnson. Best friends Jessica Boyd and Maureen Ochola started Columbia, SC first natural hair pageant in April 2014 and was recently featured in Black Enterprise.
Accompanying them will be musical artist, Zaena Morisho. Zaena sings in English, Swahili, Lingala, Nyaja, and French and she has written a special song on natural hair and how to rock who you are with pride.
After six years as independent artists and label owners, the group’s latest project, Nappy Dot Org, which stands for Nappy Roots.Organized Noize, a collaboration with the legendary Organized Noize collective, has allowed them to once again approach an album strictly as artists. Early on in the process of conceptualizing and working on this album, the group knew that they were not looking forward to the A&R duties they had been forced to undertake on their previous two independent albums. The tedious task of finding producers, sifting through their music to find something every member of the group could agree on, then making sure the business end of the transaction was properly taken care of was taking too much time away from the creative. So their manager’s suggestion to work on the new album exclusively with Organized Noize – the production camp behind Atlanta’s renowned Dungeon Family- was immediately accepted.
Dark Skin, Light Skin, Straight Hair, Nappy Hair: Do Black Men Reinforce A Color Caste System For Wo
Viola Davis, last nights Emmy winner for Best Actress In Dramatic Series, gave a historic dramatic speech in which she quoted Harriet Tubman, and thanked the writers and actresses that enabled her to "cross the line" and win an honor formerly accessible only to white women. Previously, when actress Lupita Nyong'o won an Oscar for her role in Twelve Years A Slave, she expressed many of the same sentiments. Is color and hair texture still an issue when it comes to defining womanhood? In chapter four of The Female Solution we discuss the politics behind how women define themselves. It comes down to a battle of genetics. Whose physical traits represent the good people, the smart people, the pretty people? We know of the white doll/ black doll experiment, in which little black girls, when given a choice, selected the white doll as the one that was good, smart, and pretty, and said the black doll was bad, dumb and ugly. How do we talk about that painful reality in African American culture, so we can face and correct the widespread, self-perpetuated color caste system that leaves so many African Americans emotionally scarred?
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