• 00:25

    update on life with the White Jamaican Healer

    in Spirituality

    update on life with the White Jamaican Healer

  • 00:56

    JC2701 Radio (ep. 4): Jamaican Theatre and Film

    in Education

    The final episode of JC2701 Radio looks at Jamaican Theatre and Film as group members consider the history of performace in Jamaica from colonialism to contemporary to theatre and it's social impact. 

  • 00:48

    Resistance to Oppression in Jamaican Culture

    in Education

    This second episode of JC2701 Radio looks at the nature or resistance to oppressive social and economic regimes in Jamaica going spanning the time period from the Maroons to Rastafari. Group members discuss the role of ke figures such as the national heroes and Garvey as they explain the importance of these persons to the resistance movements in Jamaica.

  • 00:37

    Jamaican Music: It's History and Social Impact

    in Education

    On the next episode of JC2701 Radio, Group #3 will discuss the history and social impact of Jamaican music, paying close attention to whether accusations about the music promoting negative anti social values are true. Tune in and share your views in the live chatroom or call and interact with the guests live on air. 

  • 00:29

    Paula Madison

    in Culture

    Chinese New Year 2015 will be the year of the goat. The documentary Finding Samuel Lowe: From Harlem to China is about Madison’s Jamaican Chinese heritage. Her emotional journey spans from the U.S. to Toronto to Jamaica to China, finally reuniting them with 300 of their grandfather's Chinese relatives they never imagined existed.


     


    www.findingsamuellowe.com

  • 00:26

    Calibe Thompson

    in Culture

    March is Women History Month.Jamaican born TV host, producer and director Calibe Thompson is Head Dread at Blondie Ras Productions, Inc, producers of “Taste the Islands”, the first Jamaican-produced series and first Caribbean cooking series to broadcast nationally via the PBS networks. Her company also produced “The Caribbean Diaspora Weekly”, “Miami Fitness TV” and other terrestrial and web based shows. Visit www.Calibe.net

  • 00:29

    Dr. Glen Laman

    in Culture

    Author of Jamaican Entrepreneurship: A review of the Characteristics, Traits and Ideas underlying the success of some of the island's most accomplished entrepreneurs. Visit www.GlenLaman.com

  • 01:30

    Metaphysics for Black People from Reverse Oreo White Jamaican Healer Part 1

    in Spirituality

    Kayt Healing Arts oppressed by slavery will be spoken about in detail and how this mixture of tribal, eastern, and western healing forms can benefit black people everywhere. Tribal thought how it is so different then the American way of thinking and how this affects people of African decent today! This information is part of your heritage and has been oppressed from you "the black people". The irony is I the white person was entrusted with this knowledge before leaving the Caribbean.


    “Kyat is a secret group of Caribbean healers that I was privileged to be part of. As the only Caucasian allowed into this organization I had access to privileged information that is not been shared with the Western world. Recently the headmaster has passed to the other side. He came to me in a dream and a meditation and told me it was time to share the secrets with the Western world. He already sent me here to learn the way of the West. And to spend time in the Western world. I never thought it would come to this. But I called down to confirm his passing with his neighbor; because of course he doesn't have a telephone. The neighbor confirmed his passing as well as a written message left to me saying only one thing "Rembrandt it is time". This to me is the message that it is time to share the teachings of my secret Healer group Kyat.


    I was allowed in: I was only allowed in because of who my parents are, passing the tests that they had sent me through to confirm my natural abilities, and the fact that I was going to stay on the island. This is highly unusual being Caucasian. Because of these reasons I was allowed into the group. When I joined I was about 15.  I had no idea they had started recruiting me when I was 11 or 12.  When I began studying with them the majority of them were in their 80s and I realized then that this was a dying group; but I stayed with them anyway because the knowledge that they offered was to....

  • 01:01

    Live: Essential oils and Jamaican herbs - its use in illness and cooking

    in Music

    Live: Essential oils  and Jamaican herbs - its use in illness and cooking


    An essential oil is a concentrated hydrophobic liquid containing volatile aroma compounds from plants. Essential oils are also known as volatile oils, ethereal oils, aetherolea, or simply as the "oil of" the plant from which they were extracted, such as oil of clove. An oil is "essential" in the sense that it carries a distinctive scent, or essence, of the plant.Essential oils do not form a distinctive category for any medical, pharmacological, or culinary purpose. They are not essential for health.


    Essential oils are generally extracted by distillation, often by using steam. Other processes include expression or solvent extraction. They are used in perfumes, cosmetics, soaps and other products, for flavoring food and drink, and for adding scents to incense and household cleaning products.


    Essential oils have been used medicinally in history. Medical applications proposed by those who sell medicinal oils range from skin treatments to remedies for cancer and often are based solely on historical accounts of use of essential oils for these purposes. Claims for the efficacy of medical treatments, and treatment of cancers in particular, are now subject to regulation in most countries.As the use of essential oils has declined in evidence-based medicine, one must consult older textbooks for much information on their use.


    Interest in essential oils has revived in recent decades with the popularity of aromatherapy, a branch of alternative medicine that claims that essential oils and other aromatic compounds have curative effects. Oils are volatilized or diluted in a carrier oil and used in massage, diffused in the air by a nebulizer, heated over a candle flame, or burned as incense.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Essential_oil.


    www.crsradio.com 661-467-2407

  • 00:33

    Metaphysics for Black People from Reverse Oreo White Jamaican Healer Part 2

    in Spirituality

    Kayt Healing Arts oppressed by slavery will be spoken about in detail and how this mixture of tribal, eastern, and western healing forms can benefit black people everywhere. Tribal thought how it is so different then the American way of thinking and how this affects people of African decent today! This information is part of your heritage and has been oppressed from you "the black people". The irony is I the white person was entrusted with this knowledge before leaving the Caribbean.


    “Kyat is a secret group of Caribbean healers that I was privileged to be part of. As the only Caucasian allowed into this organization I had access to privileged information that is not been shared with the Western world. Recently the headmaster has passed to the other side. He came to me in a dream and a meditation and told me it was time to share the secrets with the Western world. He already sent me here to learn the way of the West. And to spend time in the Western world. I never thought it would come to this. But I called down to confirm his passing with his neighbor; because of course he doesn't have a telephone. The neighbor confirmed his passing as well as a written message left to me saying only one thing "Rembrandt it is time". This to me is the message that it is time to share the teachings of my secret Healer group Kyat.


    I was allowed in: I was only allowed in because of who my parents are, passing the tests that they had sent me through to confirm my natural abilities, and the fact that I was going to stay on the island. This is highly unusual being Caucasian. Because of these reasons I was allowed into the group. When I joined I was about 15.  I had no idea they had started recruiting me when I was 11 or 12.  When I began studying with them the majority of them were in their 80s and I realized then that this was a dying group; but I stayed with them anyway because the knowledge that they offered was to....

  • 02:38

    Live:Deejay Jamaican icons Kojak and Mama Liza chat live from Jamaica

    in Music

    Kojak (b. Floyd Anthony Perch, kingston, Kingston, Jamaica, began his career chanting on various sound systems under the guise of Pretty Boy Floyd. He adopted the gangster image that had proved successful for Dennis Alcapone and Dillinger.He change stage name to Nigger Kojak. His debut, ‘Massacre’, proved a local hit. In 1978 Dennis Brown had an international hit with the remake of ‘Money In My Pocket’, which was followed by ‘Ain’t That Loving You’, featuring Kojak And Liza performing ‘Hole In De Bucket’. The partnership led to conflicting reports as to the identity of Kojak’s fellow artist, as there were in fact two Mama Lizas, Beverly Brown and Jacqueline Boland. His female partner was always labelled simply as Liza, which hindered the women’s careers,. The duo performed ‘Fist To Fist Rub A Dub’, a tribute to the soft drink Sky Juice, the modest ‘One Thousand Gal’ and the festive ‘Christmas Stylee’. By 1981 Kojak And Liza had become well established and the unprecedented success of ‘Nice Up Jamaica’ was endorsed by the Jamaican tourist board. The song, although on some pressings credited to the duo, was actually a solo from Floyd Perch that verged on the surreal. By 1982 he became known as Papa Kojak and was a featured DJ at the acclaimed Skateland show, recorded live as A Dee Jay Explosion. By 1996,  performing ‘What Time Is It’, was met with enthusiasm. The song was included on his distinguished comeback album of soul cover versions, which featured backing vocals from Nadine Sutherland, J.C. Lodge, Marcia Griffiths and Judy Mowatt. The paucity of female DJ performers has often been criticized, along with the fact that early performances were only in a supporting role. The pioneering efforts of the two Lizas have since been acknowledged on record as influencing the likes of Sister Nancy and Lady Saw.call in 661-467-2407

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