I am now available to help give advice with CVs, Cover Letters and LinkedIn profiles for a small fee. I have been gathering knowledge and expertise on careers and recruitment for the last three years.
Samuel Imo, also known as Limoblaze, is an award-winning Nigerian rapper, singer and afro-gospel artist. Afrobeats Rap and Jesus (ARJ), his third studio album, is out now!
A while back, I wrote an open letter to the man that will eventually become my future husband. I’m in my feelings, for sure but wherever you are and whoever you are, I’m praying for you.
As we get to the end of 2019, I was reminiscing and I have noticed drastic changes in my diet and lifestyle. I think I am currently in my most happy, content place with my diet, exercise and healthy lifestyle so thought I would share some of the stuff I have learnt through my up-and-down continual battle with food and health.
It was a privilege to interview PR guru and Founder of Ariatu PR in London, Ronke Lawal (for the second time actually!) for the first (and only sadly!) episode of the New Narrative Magazine podcast. We discussed how Creatives can use social media as part of their personal branding and Ronke dropped so many amazing gems.
On Saturday 2nd November 2019, Premier Radio hosted the Premier Digital Awards. I was shortlisted, along with four other brilliant young bloggers. Huge thanks to Premier Digital for considering me! I am so grateful. This recognition means so much to me because it is a nod of approval to a platform in which so much of my youth-to-adulthood journey has been documented (hopefully for your entertainment and edification).
I used to mistake peace with everything in your life being okay, all of the time. If you require everything to always be working out for you, in order for you to have peace – that’s not peace.
I got to interview one of my favourite artists at the moment, Limoblaze. Samuel Imo, also known as Limoblaze, is an award-winning Nigerian rapper, singer and afro-gospel artist.
I am British Nigerian. Which for me means, I am born and raised in England but I am of Nigerian heritage because that is where my parents are from. Finding my own cultural identity has been a long journey because I have never felt British enough to be fully British or Nigerian enough to be fully Nigerian.
Character flaws have been brought to the surface; in public, even, and I’ve had to learn to become emotionally mature while in a position of leadership.
Growing up a Christian Nigerian girl meant I never really had open conversations with people about relationships. All I knew, I learnt from TV, movies and watching the people around me. I was told, don’t date, but eventually get married… I never learnt what the steps in between were.
This post is the encouragement I wish I was given four years ago when I was picking up my A Level results and finding out whether or not I got into my chosen university to study my chosen course.
Recording, producing, selling and sharing music has come a long way in a very short time. Guest blogger, Ronald Ross gives advice for fellow musicians.
When her uncle, Mordecai told her maybe she was created and put into royalty for a time as this, he was telling her that her story, her life, linked to something beyond her.