Samita Ferguson turns her talents to plays
BAHAMIAN Samita Ferguson wears many hats and is known as a wife, mother, businesswoman and founder of C.H.A.M.P.S girls organisation.
LABELLING herself as “one of the biggest book geeks ever”, Stephaney Davis’ dream is to get every child to be as “weird” as she is, ensuring that each child’s mind is fed with the words from a book that will encourage their creativity and catapult them to a divine destiny.
Some women are born with the determination to have kids and some women play it by ear.
One thing that I know for sure is that life moves according to the focus of our emotional attention.
Since its takeoff in recent years, many black women across the globe and in the Bahamas have been inspired by the natural hair movement, trading in their weaves for the coils and kinks that shoot straight from their roots.
KESHLAH Smith knew from the very beginning 20 years ago that becoming a chef was her calling.
The holidays are all about family and traditions.
IF it is the case that the Bahamas feels the influence of Donald Trump and that many Bahamians hold similar views to his, we need to speak to our boys.
ARE YOU are still engaging in unproductive habits and behaviours? Are you still unwilling to cut ties with the lies you are living in?
Of the estimated 35,000 persons living with diabetes in the Bahamas, several hundred turned up to a special symposium this past weekend to hear important information and receive support in coping with the disease.
Friendship, love and the complexities of modern dating are the topics explored by the humourous play “The Good Girl’s Guide to Love and Romance” by author Davrielle Burrows.
FOR the past two and a half years, members of the Hollaback! Bahamas group have been focused on raising awareness of sexual harassment in public places, and have been giving Bahamians the opportunity to talk about the issue through various events and activities.
The Cancer Society of the Bahamas hopes its breast cancer awareness forum tonight will give women the much needed “nudge” to get screened or perform a self-examination at the very least.
As a culture and a country we have come to a place where we boast about how much we can beat people. We especially like beating children – “spare the rod and spoil the child.”
In the subtle war between the so-called educated and uneducated, people are much more concerned about what they know or don’t know, than they are about how they feel.