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Member Since: December 15, 2014



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Vice President of Sales and Director of Africa
The one world blue good network, is a social media network for social change. Positively changing the world one good deed at a time.
The platform also integrates a crowd funding platform to help create and support initiatives around the world.
As the VP of sales, my job includes pursuing our set dynamic sales plan that constantly helps the different initiatives realize their targeted goals. As the director of Africa my goal is to replicate the entire vision, mission and objectives of Blupela One world blue across Africa bringing to lime lights Talents, Initiatives, Good deeds and more via our social network.

UACSWPA Associate Director
a highly esteemed position in which I serve my beloved African Community in the southwestern Pennsylvania region, my roles are to ensure that the union programming's and events are well executed also ensuring to make resources available for our community member. we strive daily to bring about peace, unity and economic progressions for our member communities.
my other companies includes:

What would you do to change the world?

I am passionate about youth development and community building, I will utilize my skills and that of others to instill optimism and education in the mind of our young ones, helping them discover their strength through creativity and ingenuity that results in a chain reaction one person or group of youths at a time. "Leadership must be close enough to relate to others, but must be far enough ahead to motivate them" - John C. Maxwell

This is a place to sing your song and let your voice be heard. Define Coo

coo - verb

  1. To make a soft murmuring sound, as a pigeon.
  2. Speak softly or lovingly;
    The mother who held her baby was cooing softly
  3. To speak in an admiring fashion, to be enthusiastic about.
  4. To show affection; to act in a loving way.

coo - noun

  1. The murmuring sound made by a dove or pigeon.

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Created Light on the World Spotlights

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AKON Lighting Africa

Sylvester Omeje
Bringing Electricity to millions of households in over 20 African countries
#AkonLightingAfrica #GIVE1PROJECT #CJI
Directed by David Monfort - dagency.fr
According to Akon, he and Thione Niang grew up in Kaolack Region, Senegal in a town without electricity. In 2013 both decided to help drive Africa’s transformation. Samba Bathily joined them and provided targeted solutions through his company, Solektra INT, which supplies solar-powered equipment. By combining their networks, they launched the project in February 2014. The projects now provides electricity in 14 African countries and employs over 5,000 mainly young people who install and maintain solar equipment.
Source: Wikipedia
source: YouTube

Votes1 DateJun 28, 2016

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10,000 dollars grants to STREAM LA kids team

Sylvester Omeje
Once again we excel at our youth developement after school program at the kingsley Associations STREAM. Much appreciation to my co coordinators Dana Lance and Christian Hughes for helping us to seccure the $10,000 grants from Pittsburgh downtown partnerships BETA Burgh for our Land Art project. We are only one of four recipients at this awards.
Most of all, much love to these kids who have dedicated their time to making a diffrence in the world. The STREAM students are very excited about this initiative and can't wait to start engineering their project.
The educational solar powered spaceship is originally their idea through in class interactive sessions as to what project they will like to indulge in to better inform people about renewable energy and also as a part of their contributions to helping save our environment from global warming.
The mobile space ship which can be moved from location to location placed in children's play grounds that attracts families and individuals, has four audio visual interactive information kiosk with touch screens, four legs with inbuilt phone charging stations.
We encourage everyone to support STEM program so you will be surprised how much skills and intelligence you can unlock in these kids helping them to shape Thier future for better or one at a time.

Votes2 DateMar 16, 2016

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Sylvester Omeje
1Hood Media Academy is a tool to help young people critically analyze messages, broaden their experience of media, and develop creative skills in creating their own media messages. Media literacy is a means of educating young people on the effects of media societal perception, and more specifically, on how it shapes the way young people view “reality”.
1hood explore the constant bombardment of media images and how these images shape youth perception of self, parents, community, and the world. They educate young people on the fallacies involved in the utilization of certain images and how an incorrect, warped perception of themselves is formed, as well as, how to counteract the effects.
They paformed and campign against Fracking in Millvale PA and Bluepela was there to cover it and support the initiative. Enjoy!!

Last month, 1Hood went to Baltimore, MD for the Arts For Human Rights Conference hosted by Amnesty International, Baltimore Bloc and The Freddie Gray Project. During our time there, we went to The Line Up Room recording studio where Jasiri had an interview with Curators Of Hip Hop about being an independent artists. Check it out! 

Votes5 DateDec 7, 2015

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Child Safety

Extreme poverty in Haiti

Sylvester Omeje
The world need to turn their attention to world extreme poverty, food security has become a major cause of concern. We cannot turn away from what's going in Haiti, and other parts of the world in similar situations. You will be alarmed after watching this video its a complete state of paplexation. Haiti, a country so impoverished they stooped to eating dirt cookies. We have to help, we just have to.

Votes2 DateOct 14, 2015

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Three Perfect Days in Puerto Rico

Sylvester Omeje
Film directed and produced by KOA Group Media production
My name is Sylvester Omeje I am the Vice President of Sales and director for Africa at Blupela, One world blue LLC. I went on vacation with my Family to a wonderful Island of Puerto Rico we stayed at a hotel in the city of San Juan and took Blupela with us. Please join us as we explore this Island together in this short documentary that highlights my wonderful adventure in the rainforest of Puerto Rico leaning nature and preaching the massage of social network for social change, Changing the world one good deed at a time.
I was presented with the opportunity to connect with people from different cultural heritage, tribes and most especially I cherish my connection with nature, the experience was unimaginable, and ravishingly overwhelming.
You will see a lot of me making new friends even with animals (I cant forget my four tropical parrot friends) or my "Policia" friends whom I met in the Old city of San Juan (Culture well preserved) and most of the time we have to lecture about Blupela's initiatives to help bring about peace in the world. I enjoyed their local foods and liquor, the swimming, hiking, climbing and networking. Gina was with me all the way she had a blast as well.
what an experience !

Votes4 DateOct 2, 2015

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20 kids transform a rough Pittsburgh neighborhood with solar art & charging station

Sylvester Omeje

kids from kingsley Association led by coordinator of the STREAM youth prprogram Mr Sylvester Omeje visited the solar installation sites in Homewood.
kids from conservation consultant Inc. Working with Land Art Generator Initiative and Fred Underwood directly involved in the original design and implementation of this project.
Read Story as covered By Daniel Moore / Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
When Jordan Blackwell and DaVontae Garner hit the studio to polish their latest rap composition, the Homewood teenagers were faced with the challenge of trying to rhyme “kilowatt-hour.”
The duo emerged from the session with a 3-minute song — loosely inspired by Drake’s “Energy” — that helps explain why Homewood residents were turning their heads on Frankstown Avenue on Thursday.
Community leaders unveiled “Renaissance Gate,” an installation of solar panels mounted in a run-down lot where a rusted sign marquee used to stand. The panels were aesthetically angled to both take in sunlight and surround the steel frame of an arched gate, which 14-year-old DaVontae said symbolized a gateway to a new Homewood.
“It means hope,” he said. “I’m hoping that it will change the way people have been acting, change the community, make it a bit nicer.”
The panels sit on an unshaded corner across from the 12,000-square-foot community center owned by the Homewood Renaissance Association, a group that provides resources to the neighborhood. The panels will produce about 6,500 kilowatt-hours of electricity for the building, and electrical outlets in the poles holding the panels will provide onsite round-the-clock charging for phones and other portable devices.
The project embodies the intersection of science and art, which is crucial to instill in students at a young age, said Rodney Heard, one of the educators at the six-week Art+Energy Summer Camp, where a group of 19 Homewood students — ranging in age from 8 to 17 — guided the development of the artwork from conceptualization to installation.
The project is the first finished installation for the Land Art Generator Initiative, a nonprofit founded by married couple Robert Ferry and Elizabeth Monoian to develop large-scale public artworks that double as utility-scale renewable energy generation.
The camp was organized by a collaboration of the Land Art Generator Initiative, green buildings nonprofit Conservation Consultants Inc. and the Homewood Renaissance Association. The groups secured funding from the Heinz Endowments, Google Grants and the Three Rivers Community Initiative to oversee camp activities and pay for the materials and installation costs. There’s no short-term maintenance with solar panels, but Ms. Monoian said she would check on it periodically.
The first week of camp, which cost a nominal fee, featured a series of field trips highlighting Western Pennsylvania’s variety of energy production.
The students visited FirstEnergy Corp.’s Bruce Mansfield coal-fired power plant and Beaver Valley nuclear power plant, both located along the Ohio River in Shippingport, to learn about the traditional ways of producing electricity.
To see the recent strides in sustainable architecture and clean energy sources, they went to Chatham University’s Eden Hall campus in Richland, the Energy Innovation Center in the Lower Hill District, and Conservation Consultants on the South Side.
Before designing “Renaissance Gate,” Ms. Monoian said the students analyzed the existing sign structure and created prototypes out of Popsicle sticks, clay and construction paper to shape the solar panels — all while discussing how to express their experience in the neighborhood.
“The structure, to them, looked like a gate, something for them to walk through. So that became the concept,” Ms. Monoian said. “To them, it’s a portal for walking through an old Homewood to a new Homewood.”
Last week, North Side-based Underwood Solar stopped by to install a steel frame and the mounts for the panels. On Thursday morning, the group was working on the final touches.
The Homewood campers said the artwork is unlike anything they’ve seen in a neighborhood scattered with graffiti and murals.
“We looked at it as if it has meaning,” DaVontae said. “Graffiti’s just graffiti; it ain’t nothing but just spray paint. This sculpture, you walk past it and be like, ‘Oh, that’s amazing.’ ”
Terrell Williams, 11, said turning a blighted sign into a piece of art symbolized the ability of the community for positive development.
People sometimes think “nothing good can happen in Homewood since it’s such a violent place,” Terrell said. “But since we’ve built these solar panels, people can start to see how much better it is as a community.”
In “Solar Energy,” Jordan and DaVontae trade off lines about how improving the neighborhood can coincide with saving the planet.
“Block out the sun with the smoke, then it’s gonna be polar,” Jordan, 14, methodically raps over the beat. “The whole world would be better off if we just went solar.”
DaVontae follows with a verse: “Stop the violence, this is science. People come together, let’s build an alliance.”
Daniel Moore: dmoore@post-gazette.com , 412-263-2743 or on Twitter @PGdanielmoore.
Ref: http://powersource.post-gazette.com/powersource/consumers-powersource/2015/08/14/Homewood-youth-tap-solar-energy-as-gateway-to-betterment/stories/201508140128

Votes3 DateAug 14, 2015

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Immigrants Stories Part 1- Jemiriye Adeniji

Sylvester Omeje
#MyHustle today features a Nigerian in Diaspora making proud her beautiful country. A lucky, soulful female music artiste whose signature style is her Ankara headgear, was the chosen Nigerian female music artiste to perform this year at the Philadelphia Phillies vs Miami Marlin's game at the Citizens Bank Park Stadium, Philadelphia in fulfillment of the white people's promise of diversity.
Jemiriye Adeniji simply known by her stage name as Jemiriye started her musical career as a child from her church choir where she was the children choir leader at age 7 and ever since then, she has never been disappointed over her first choice to become an international superstar just like her predecessors.
As a child born in Lagos, Nigeria, she loved to listen to her dad's 1960s collections of soul, R n B, Afro pop, Jazz and Highlife music. Music has always been a part of her life regardless of what form it comes.Looking back, she remembers very fondly how she was taken to her grandma in the village to live with her in Ibadan, South-west. This opened her eyes to the beauty and rhythm of African music, as she was able to sing different traditional Yoruba folk songs. She returned to Lagos after 3years, and having experienced the feel of both worlds, she was able to compare the music
Jemiriye grew up to the sounds of artists including; Bob Marley, Sunny Ade, Aretha Franklin, Fela Kuti, Ebenezer Obey, En Vogue, Stevie Wonder, India Arie and late Whitney Houston.
One of her memorable moments was when she won her first group gold medal and award as a teenager at the World teenage conference at the Redemption camp in Nigeria, where over 500 choirs from all over the world participated in the competition. And her group came first in the competition where she led the songs. Apart from music, Jemiriye has a degree in Mass Communication from the Nigerian Institute of Journalism and a professional diploma in Advertising and Promotions from the University of Lagos.
"I have so many things I want to say, and the best way to express myself is through my music because I'm a very deep person that sleeps and wakes up with her notebook and pen to write my songs whenever I'm inspired," Jemiriye says.
PAN African Women Conference, South Africa
Jemiriye has performed at many major places and events, including performing at the 2006 Pan-African Women conference in South Africa where the likes of Winnie Mandela, the then minister of Nigerian women affairs Hajia Ciroma, and other notable women across Africa were in attendance. Jemiriye composed and performed the theme song at the one week women empowerment event. The sensational Nigerian singer has also performed her Soulful and Afro-pop songs across Europe and the United States.
On July 2013, Jemiriye performed to a great applause before a crowd of over 5000 on the street of Vienna, including the Governor of Osun State, Nigeria, Ogbeni Rauf Aregbesola and Governor of Vienna Micheal Haupl, Nigerian Ambassador to Austria and Slovakia, Ambassador Maria Laose, at Wien Museum, Savoyen Hotel, Slovakia.
In 2012, Jemiriye participated in the popular Nigerian reality musical TV show, Nigerian Idol, the Nigerian version of American Idol, where she made it as a top finalist. She was one of the favorite on the show.
April 21st was a day of glory for this pretty Nigerian as she was invited to sing at the stadium during the Philadelphia Phillies vs Miami Marlin's game.
Jemiriye beautifully performed the anthem, "Take me out to the Ballgame" to the crowd of fans live on TV at the Philadelphia Phillies vs Miami Marlin's game at the Citizens Bank Park Stadium, Philadelphia.
It happened to be the Phillies biggest game of the year as it co-incided with Jackie Robinson's day celebration (Jackie Robinson's 42nd Anniversary).
Jemiriye is believed to be the first Nigerian and arguably the first African to perform at the historic event, was given a VIP treatment as she was chauffeured to the venue in a Limo, which she shared on her Facebook page, Jemiriye Adeniji. 
Ref:News courtesy of Taraspace.coom

Votes2 DateJul 31, 2015

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Dr. Ola Orekunrin

Sylvester Omeje
REF: YouTube links,
At 21yrs, Ola Orekunrin, CEO Flying Doctors Nigeria Became The Youngest Qualified Doctor In UK
Ola Orekunrin So much has happened in her life that you would not believe she is just 26 years old. Hers is synonymous with innovation, success and excellence.
It started with a resignation from a high-flying job in England, and relocation to Nigeria. So determined to make a difference in medical practice, Dr Ola Orekunrin decided to set up, The flying doctors, the first air ambulance service in West Africa.
Her journey to setting up such a capital intensive and delicate business was prompted by a death—her younger sister died of sickle cell anaemia.
“She was always in and out of hospitals but eventually died for lack of the availability of air ambulance. This more or less propelled my interest in medicine because I really wanted to make a difference in the same way doctors had done to her. Setting up the company was a direct result of my fascination for helicopters, trauma medicine, motor accident kinematics and pre-hospital medicine. I knew it was something that I had the skills and experience to do,” she reminisces.
The flying doctors eventually came to fruition about two years ago and it basically provides critical care transportation solutions to both the private and public sector by selling yearly air ambulance cover plans to states, companies and individuals.
She says of the company, “The first time an air ambulance service was suggested for Nigeria was in 1960 and nothing was done about that idea. Having studied the models in Kenya, Libya, Uganda and India, coupled with my growing passion to help improve the health care system in Nigeria, which I believe is poor, I became even more determined to bring a similar service to Nigeria.
“We are completely physician-led and adhere to the highest standards of medical practice supported by the East Anglian Air Ambulance in the United Kingdom. Our mission is simple— to provide the best possible standard of health care to all.”
Wondering if the low income earners would benefit from such high end service? She says, “What I do hope is that more states will take up cover as well as making it increasingly available to the common man. I know that as Nigeria starts to take health care reform more seriously, this will begin to happen.”
But the road to achieving the appreciable level of success was anything but smooth. Ekiti State-born Orekunri recalls:
“I quit my job, said goodbye to my political aspirations for the position of the president of the British Medical Association and minister for the conservative party, I sold my car and my house, and bought my one way ticket to Lagos. I was rejected more times than I can remember.
“Sometimes I would spend hours waiting in an office only to be told to come back the next day and then be turned down.
“One time, on my way to Ondo State, I was robbed of all I had and was told by my companion, who was travelling with me, not to speak or else my accent would give me away and be the basis for my kidnap. Even in the face of difficultly, I was able to get some funding in addition to what I had saved up.
“In all of these, I was able to learn a great lesson— when you need something, people tend to avoid you but when you don’t need anything and seem to be making profit, they tend to become your best friend. The attitude towards me has changed immensely.”
She attributes her can-do and never-die-spirit to her love for her country.
She says, “I really do love Africa and Nigeria in particular because it is my identity. I have since realised that the earlier I re-integrate myself back to my roots, the better for me. I grew up in all-white environment and went to an all-white university. To be honest, until I moved back to Lagos, I never ever thought that Nigerians were capable of doing or achieving anything on their own.”
Born and raised in England, Orekunrin recalls: “I grew up in a seaside town called Lowestoft in the east of rural England, a completely white community. I went to a primary school run by Catholic nuns and was raised by foster white parents. We didn’t have much money even though it was a working class family and we sometimes struggled to make ends meet. Against all odds, I passed my A-Levels with flying colours, started my degree at the University of York at 15. I supported myself all through, working. I wrote my final medical examinations at 21, thus emerging the youngest medical doctor in England.”
She admits that her foster mother, Doreen, has significantly shaped her life.
“She’s a great, spiritual wise woman, who taught me so many valuable skills. I still think over some of the things that she told me when I was a child. They are all finally beginning to make sense to me now.”
She was one of the many recipients at the 2012 Thisday award. This is one of other numerous awards she has received for her work in research and clinical evidence.
“I used to think people who win these kinds of awards were politicians or people with the right pedigree so it came as a shock to me. I feel really humbled and overwhelmed and it will simply propel me to do more.”
She is afraid to experiment with colours and considers her style to be, “very casual, fresh and classy. I wear things that I think are reasonably stylish. I am not one to experiment with colours,” she says.

Votes2 DateJun 17, 2015

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The Blind Artist

Sylvester Omeje
Video ref: youTube.com
John Bramblitt (born 1971) is a blind painter of American origin. He began painting after losing his sight in 2001 after a series of severe seizures. His art has been displayed in more than thirty countries, and he has been the subject of numerous media stories including a documentary that won several short film awards and a video that was voted Most Inspirational Video of 2008 for YouTube. He was awarded U.S. presidential awards for volunteerism in 2005, 2006, and 2007 for his creation of a series of free art workshops designed to bring art to people and neighborhoods which lack access to art instruction.
Mr. Bramblitt is also the author of the award winning book, Shouting in the Dark , and is the current selectee for the Texas Governor’s Disability Employment Awareness poster. He currently works as a consultant for museums in developing programs that are designed to include everyone – no matter their ability or disability. Shouting in the Dark is the story of Bramblitt's life, his journey navigating through this new territory of blindness, and how he ultimately rekindles his joy, passion, and relationships through art.
Prior to his blindness, John studied at the University of North Texas in Denton, Texas, where he graduated with honors. When Bramblitt lost the last of his vision 13 years ago due to complications with epilepsy, his hopes of becoming a creative writing teacher were shattered and he sunk into a deep depression. He felt disconnected from family and friends, alienated and alone. But then something amazing happened-- he discovered painting. He learned to distinguish between different colored paints by feeling their textures with his fingers. He taught himself how to paint using raised lines to help him find his way around the canvas, and through something called haptic visualization, which enables him to "see" his subjects through touch. He now paints amazingly lifelike portraits of people he's never seen--including his wife and son.

Votes3 DateMay 27, 2015

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Bill Strickland

Sylvester Omeje
As president-CEO of Manchester Bidwell Corporation and its subsidiaries, Bill Strickland builds partnerships to help the disadvantaged build a better future. He's also the author of Make the Impossible Possible, which includes his story of how a kid from Pittsburgh's ghetto would go on to lecture at Harvard and serve on the National Endowment of the Arts board. The MacArthur Fellowship "genius" award winner is also founder of the Grammy-winning MCG Jazz, the most successful jazz subscription series in America.
“A successful life is not something you simply pursue, it is something that you create, moment by moment.”
- Bill Strickland
ref: http://www.bill-strickland.org/

Votes5 DateApr 8, 2015

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Prof PLO Lumumba

Sylvester Omeje

PLO Lumumba Profile and Biography
Prof. PLO Lumumba is an Advocate of the High Courts of Kenya and Tanzania and Law Lecturer at the Faculty of Law, University of Nairobi.
He is one of the Trustees and the Executive Director of the African Institute of Leaders and Leadership, Nairobi, Kenya. He received his LL.B and LL.M Degrees in Law at the University of Nairobi, followed by a PhD in the Laws of the Sea at the University of Ghent in Belgium.
Prof. PLO Lumumba has attended several merit trainings including at the Afoul Wallenburg Institute at the University of Lund, in Sweden (Human Rights), Commonwealth Young Lawyers Course at the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies (University of London), International Committee of the Red Cross for University Teachers in Geneva (Humanitarian Law), The International Visitors Programmes in the United States of America among others.
PLO Lumumba has lectured at the United States International University, Nairobi, the University of Nairobi, Widener University (USA) Nairobi Summer Programs.
PLO Lumumba who was a Student Leader in his student days has also served in the Law Society of Kenya and has received recognition by the Law Society of Kenya and the International Commission of Jurists (Kenya Chapter) as a member in good standing.
PLO Lumumba
PLO Lumumba
PLO Lumumba is a renowned legal practitioner recognized by peers as a leading litigator in Constitutional Law and Judicial Review Cases. Ha also has been recognized by the Kenya- USA Society as a Leader in the mould of Dr. Martin Luther King Jnr. With several thousand speeches on diverse subjects delivered in and outside Kenya, Lumumba is recognized as one of the leading public speakers in Kenya. His selected speeches will be released in book form under the title.
PLO Lumumba Foundation
PLO Lumumba is also the founder of several organizations including the PLO Lumumba Foundation, a charitable organization that has been in operation since 1990. The Association of the Citizens Against Corruption (ACAC), Movement for Dialogue and Non- Violence (MODAN), The African Institute of Leaders and Leadership (AILL), a Trustee of Ufadhili Trust and a Director of Makini Schools.
source/ref: http://softkenya.com/kenyans/plo-lumumba/

Votes2 DateApr 8, 2015

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Georges Bwele

Sylvester Omeje

For 21 years, Georges Bwelle watched his ill father slip in and out of consciousness, traveling to hospitals that weren't equipped to help him.
Jamef Bwelle was injured in a 1981 car accident near Yaounde, Cameroon's capital. He suffered only a broken arm at first, but an infection developed and spread to his brain, creating a hematoma that would affect him for the rest of his life.
"There were no neurosurgeons in Cameroon," Georges Bwelle said. "We would have taken him out of Cameroon if we had the money."
Instead, Bwelle spent years escorting his father to overcrowded clinics and hospitals, getting whatever treatment they could get.
"It's not easy," Bwelle said. "You can leave home at 5 a.m., running to the hospital to be the first, and you are not the first. There (are) a lot of patients. ... Some people can die because they are waiting."
The situation hasn't changed much since Bwelle's father passed away in 2002.
In Cameroon, there is only one doctor for every 5,000 people, according to the World Health Organization. For comparison's sake, the ratio in the United States is one doctor for every 413 people.
Two out of five people in Cameroon live below the poverty line, and most of the country's health-care spending is private.
And even if they could see a physician, many Cameroonians couldn't afford it. Two out of five people in the country live below the poverty line, and nearly three-quarters of the country's health-care spending is private.
"The only problem they have is poverty," Bwelle said. "And with poverty, they ... cannot enjoy their life."
Seeing his father and so many of his countrymen suffer, Bwelle was determined to do something about it.
He became a doctor himself, working as a vascular surgeon in Yaounde's Central Hospital. And he started a nonprofit, ASCOVIME, that travels into rural areas on weekends to provide free medical care. Since 2008, he and his group of volunteers have helped nearly 32,000 people.
Almost every Friday, he and up to 30 people jam into vans, tie medical supplies to the roofs and travel across rough terrain to visit villages in need.
Their luck doesn't always hold out: They've had to push vehicles through rivers and mud more than once. But when they arrive, they receive a true heroes' welcome: a feast, singing and dancing, and the best accommodations the community can offer.
In these villages, free medical care is truly a cause for celebration, and Bwelle -- with his big smile and boundless energy -- is more than happy to join in the fun.
The next morning, the team begins meeting with hundreds of patients.
"We are receiving 500 people in each trip," Bwelle said. "They are coming from 60 kilometers (37 miles) around the village, and they're coming on foot."
Each of these weekend clinics provides a variety of medical care. Many people are treated for malaria, tuberculosis, malnutrition, diabetes, parasites and sexually transmitted diseases. Others might receive crutches, a pair of donated eyeglasses or free birth certificates -- documentation that's required for school but that many impoverished families simply can't afford.
In the evenings, the team will do simple surgeries with local anesthesia. Operations are usually done in a schoolhouse, town hall or home; after the procedure, patients get up and walk to the recovery area to make way for the next person.
With the group's generator lighting the operating room and sanitizing equipment, Bwelle and his volunteers work into the early hours of Sunday morning. It's a backbreaking pace, but village musicians usually help keep the team motivated.
Dr. Georges Bwelle and his team of volunteers have performed 700 free surgeries in the past year.
"They are beating drums all the night to (keep us) awake and continue our work," Bwelle said.
On Sunday, the team heads back to the city, tired but proud of their work. The group -- a mix of Cameroonian doctors and foreign medical students -- has performed 700 free surgeries in the past year, and they know that their help can make a world of difference to those they help.
One man explained that the free hernia surgery he'd received will allow him to work again.
"This will change my future with my family," the man said.
In addition to holding these weekend clinics and working as a hospital surgeon, Bwelle also works nights at private medical clinics around Yaounde. It's this second job, he said, that funds about 60% of his nonprofit; the rest is covered by private donations.
"I'm not sure when he sleeps," said Katie O'Malley, a second-year medical student from Drexel University in Philadelphia and volunteer with Bwelle's group. "He is always either at the hospital or trying to make money for the organization so he can go on these campaigns."
Jungle medicine 01:37
For medical and nursing students such as O'Malley, who come from the United States and Europe to join Bwelle on his missions, it's a hands-on opportunity they'd never get at home.
"We've been able to scrub in on surgeries where we help blot blood away or hold tools for Dr. Bwelle," O'Malley said. "That's not something you'd ever get to do in America as a second-year medical student."
The student volunteers usually pay their own way to Cameroon, often arriving with donated medical supplies. But once they arrive in Yaounde, their board, transportation and instruction are covered by Bwelle.
"He's a hero, without a doubt," O'Malley said. "He gives his life to this organization, and his desire to help the Cameroon people is everlasting."
For Bwelle, the near-constant workload isn't a hardship. Helping others live happier lives, fulfilling a promise he made to his father, is something that brings him great joy.
"I am so happy when I am doing this work," Bwelle said. "And I think about my father. I hope he sees what I am doing.
"To make people laugh, to reduce the pain, that's why I'm doing this."
Want to get involved? Check out the ASCOVIME website and see how to help.
Ref: youtube

Votes7 DateMar 30, 2015

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Issa Nyaphaga

Sylvester Omeje
Issa Nyaphaga was born in 1967 in Douala, Cameroon (central Africa) in 1967 and grew up in the small village of the Tikar tribe, called Nditam, in the very heart of Cameroon’s equatorial forest. The Tikar are primarily farmers and as a child of the fields, Issa spent his time in close contact with earth and nature. Like other Tikar children, Issa was introduced to traditional painting in his early childhood. His father is an herbalist and a calligrapher, and Issa grew up next to shaman pygmy women deep in the region of "Mbam and Kim" in Cameroon.
He was raised in a Muslim family and went to a French school- the only one in the village- where the Bible was the main teaching subject. He studied the Koran in the evenings before calling upon ancestral spirits during Animist ceremonies. Issa also experienced Buddhism. “Today I wake up every morning with a different feelings.” He said.
From 1990 to 1996, Issa was a 1a political cartoonist, illustrator and reporter in a weekly satirical newspaper, Le Messager Popoli. His opposition to the political regime in Cameroon led him to several trips to jail from 1994 to 1995. 

In 1996 he seek asylum in France.
Issa has been the subject of several documentaries focusing on his life and journey. And has illustrated and co-authored several books published in the United States, Europe and Cameroon. 

Issa has developed a unique painting technique, known as “Capillarism”, which uses human hair as a first layer on his canvas, paper, canvas or wood.
Issa’s artwork and teaching philosophy have inspired the human spirit of thousands of people in dozens of countries. As an art therapist, Issa has conducted innovative art projects and therapeutic workshops for at-risk and highly vulnerable populations, including children with disabilities, immigrant families, teen suicide survivors, and child soldiers from Liberia and Sierra Leone in West Africa.
Issa Nyaphaga is the living proof the process of resilience through art, and he is convinced that the power of art can save lives.
As a way of remaining in contact with his native country, Mr. Nyaphaga has founded Hope International for Tikar People (HITIP,) a community-based organization dedicated to improving the quality of life for Tikar and Bedzan villagers and individuals with disabilities in the equatorial rainforest of Cameroon. www.hitip.org
Issa divides his time between Cameroon, Europe, China and the United States where he shares his works with young artists. Issa also has been working on the development of a philosophical concept called “Urban Way,” in which he paints his body like a canvas on stage with live music. 
Issa travels worldwide performing the Urban Way and built sculptures in public spaces.
Issa has been featured for "Radio Taboo", a documentary film project by Sophie Rousmaniere. Issa is returning to his small village Nditam in rural Cameroon to build a community radio station for Social Change. Mr. Nyaphag teaches art, social justice, human rights and cultural diversity at the community college in Santa Fe New Mexico in the US.
Artist Statement
My artistic endeavour is above all a proclamation of peace and against intolerance. My soul is of a body that has suffered a lot because the political cartoons in the satirical newspaper in Cameroon. I live outside a world in which I am undesirable, and I've found in my art a refuge where I can protect myself against all aggression. I came into contact with the subject at a very early age, and the artistic process gives me this force of conviction, this feeling of invincibility and the inner peace I am seeking. I'm like the pages of an open book blown by the winds of freedom.
In my studio projects, I'm painting Cartoons on canvas, with my political vision of Global Society.
But I do not seek to make sense of my art because, to me, art is like life: if we look closely there is no sense, just emotion. That is what I wish to convey. Being a person who has suffered intolerance and persecution, I would have liked to stop being a victim and live like anyone else. But the past reminds me of whom I am: an outsider. That is why my philosophy of including certain parts of my body in my art namely my hands and feet to convey my emotions for me are therapeutic. It is an act of protest, the rebellion of a man who challenges the establishment. This endeavour helps me cope with my current status as a man and a citizen of urban worlds, wandering around the globe.
Music plays an important role in this work, especially when I'm « performing ».
Welcome to the Urban Way.
Link Resources of Issa’s work
Full Online Biography
The Global Speech at the United Nation.
Radio Interview With a Local Station In Santa Fe New Mexico.
What Do Issa Really Do? - (7 minutes video)
Issa Nyaphag’s Organization.
Radio Taboo On Facebook (Current Project / thanks for Liking Us.) - See All Photos of achievements Here:

Votes5 DateMar 30, 2015

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No More Excuses Richie Parker (Guy With No Arms) Of Hendrick Motorsports Inspirational Video

Sylvester Omeje

If he can do it, anyone can. Don't let your situation or condition beat you down but rather, take charge of them and your environment...go beyond your limits ....learn from Richie Parker and others out there making positive changes where and while they can .....

Votes11 DateMar 5, 2015

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Book to Read (John Wood)

Sylvester Omeje
Published on Sep 27, 2014
John Wood has been honored in 2014 by the World’s Children’s Prize for his 15-year fight for children’s right to education. John quit his job as a manager at the Microsoft company to fulfil his dream: to fight poverty by giving children all over the world the chance to go to school.
John believes that when children can read and write, they are better equipped to demand their rights and to defend themselves against abuse, trafficking and slavery. John and his organisation, Room to Read, have built almost 1,700 schools and over 15,000 school libraries in some of the world’s poorest countries.
They have published 874 children’s books in local languages and given over ten million books to poor children who have never before had access to books.
John and Room to Read have a special focus on girls’ education and have helped over 20,000 girls to finish their education and have a better life. Room to Read works in Bangladesh, Cambodia, India, Laos, Nepal, South Africa, Sri Lanka, Vietnam, Zambia and Tanzania, and has reached 7.8 million children!
John and Room to Read:
• Work with education departments to develop school books and better teaching methods.
• Build school libraries and fill them with books, jigsaws, games, colourful furniture and cushions that turn the libraries into the children’s favourite place.
• Get local authors and artists to write and illustrate new children’s books in local languages, so that the children can read good books that they can identify with. In many of the languages, they have never had children’s books before.
• Build or renovate so that the children have safe, bright classrooms where it is easy to learn.
• Give scholarships and support to girls who would otherwise have to quit school to work or get married.
What is the World’s Children’s Prize (WCP)?
The WCP runs the world’s largest annual educational program empowering young peope, educating them about the rights of the child, democracy and global friendship.We contribute toward a more humane world in support of the rights of the child.
59,748 Global Friend schools with nearly 29,3 million students in 110 countries have registered as Global Friend schools of the World’s Children’s Prize. So far, 36 million children have participated in the program. It empowers children to demand respect for their rights while inspiring them to have faith in a better future. It also provides children with a platform to voice their concerns.
In the annual Global Vote, participating children select who will receive their prestigious prize, the World’s Children’s Prize for the Rights of the Child, which recognizes exceptional efforts to protect the rights of the child. The annual Global Vote has attracted as many as 7,1 million voting children in a given year. The two candidates that do not receive the World’s Children’s Prize for the Rights of the Child are awarded the World’s Children’s Honorary Award in recognition of their hard work.
Learn more about John Wood and the World’s Children’s Prize at:
Nonprofits & Activism
Standard YouTube License

Votes2 DateFeb 11, 2015

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Sylvester Omeje

Ref: http://www.easterncongo.org/
About ECI
Founded by Ben Affleck, Eastern Congo Initiative (ECI) is an advocacy and grant-making initiative wholly focused on working with and for the people of eastern Congo. We envision an eastern Congo vibrant with abundant opportunities for economic and social development, where a robust civil society can flourish. ECI believes that local, community-based approaches are essential to creating a sustainable and successful society in eastern Congo.
We believe public and private partnerships, combined with advocacy that drives increased attention and public policy change, will create new opportunities for the people of eastern Congo.
To achieve this vision we will be advocates with and on behalf of the people of eastern Congo to:
•Increase the quantity and quality of public and private funding that supports the communities and citizens of eastern Congo, providing local organizations and leaders with the necessary resources to heal and sustain their communities
•Raise public awareness about the tremendous need and opportunity in the region through highly targeted media and advocacy activities
•Drive policy change that increases United States government engagement in Congo

Votes2 DateJan 7, 2015

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Emerging Africa

Sylvester Omeje

Published on Oct 21, 2013
In the wake of President Obama's recent visit to Africa, many have taken note of an increased emphasis on the continent's role in the global economy. Deputy Governor of the Central Bank of Nigeria and author of Emerging Africa: How the Global Economy's 'Last Frontier' Can Prosper and Matter, Kingsley Moghalu, will share his experiences and thoughts on how the region, which had previously been largely ignored, can become a key player in international economic affairs. He will be joined by other experts in the hopes that an open discussion can shed more light on this important issue.
Speaker(s): Kingsley Chiedu Moghalu
Recorded on 23 July 2014 in Hong Kong Theatre, Clement House.
To many, Africa is the new frontier. As the West lies battered by financial crises, Africa is seen as offering limitless opportunities for wealth creation in the march of globalisation. In his new book, Emerging Africa: How the Global Economy’s “Last Frontier” Can Prosper and Matter, Kingsley Moghalu, in considering the questions of what Africa means to today’s Africans and whether Africa is truly on the rise, challenges conventional wisdoms about Africa's quest for growth. Drawing on philosophy, economics and strategy, he ranges from capitalism to technological innovation, finance to foreign investment, and from human capital to world trade to offer a new vision of transformation. Ultimately he demonstrates how Africa's progress in the twenty-first century will require nothing short of the reinvention of the African mindset.
Kingsley Chiedu Moghalu is deputy governor of the Central Bank of Nigeria. One of Africa’s leading economic thinkers and policymakers, he worked for the United Nations for 17 years in New York, Cambodia, Croatia, Tanzania, and Switzerland, and was the founder and CEO of Sogato Strategies SA, a global risk and strategy advisory firm in Geneva, Switzerland.
Kingsley Moghalu was educated at LSE where he earned his doctorate, Tufts University’s Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, and the Faculty of Law of the University of Nigeria, Nsukka. He is the author of two other books, Global Justice and Rwanda’s Genocide.
ref: http://allafrica.com/stories/201408060078.html

Votes2 DateJan 7, 2015

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Rufus Idris

Sylvester Omeje
A global leader and community economic development expert with 15 years’ experience in microenterprise and small business development, microfinance and crowd-funding, poverty alleviation, community organizing, and international development in both Africa and the United States of America; Track record in leading multicultural organizations and building strategic partnerships for the 21st century; Skilled grant writer (secured and successfully administered 10 million USD plus grants from international and national philanthropic foundations and U.S. Government Agencies); Expert in international trade, investment, and partnership development; Excellent communication skills in written and spoken English, Yoruba, Hausa and some command of Igbo, and French language.

Votes2 DateDec 22, 2014

Created Planet Sanctuary Spotlights

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Ape Action

Sylvester Omeje

Ape Conservation in Africa

Caring for a Baby Gorilla at Ape Action Africa
Wild gorillas and chimpanzees are on the brink of extinction. Habitat loss and poaching threaten these magnificent animals like never before.
Ape Action Africa is committed to ape conservation in Africa - protecting Cameroon’s great apes through direct action, including rescuing orphaned gorillas, chimpanzees and monkeys, giving them a safe forest sanctuary home where they can live with their own kind.
Ape Action Africa is passionate about great ape conservation in Cameroon. Our goals are to address the immediate threats faced by gorillas and chimps in Africa, and to work with communities to develop long-term solutions to ensure their survival in the wild.
We rescue orphaned and injured gorillas and chimpanzees, some only days old, hours from death. Once they are in our care, we work around the clock in Cameroon’s Mefou Primate Park to give them urgent veterinary care and nourishment.
In the protected zone at Mefou, safe from poachers, the animals are cared for by our trained experts, many of them local community members who have joined our team. Eventually, when the young orphans are strong enough, we reintroduce them to groups of their own kind in safe and controlled environments.
We operate a thriving education programme for local school children, who are encouraged to visit Mefou to see Cameroon's wildlife in its natural environment.
We are committed to identifying areas that can be set aside as protected habitat for rescued gorillas and chimpanzees. It is our hope that one day the great apes and monkeys in our care will be released back into the wild, where they belong.

Votes2 DateJul 22, 2015

Created Light of Culture Spotlights

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The Great African History Wall of Heinz Center

Sylvester Omeje
On the fourth floor of the Heinz History Center, there engraved in color are some pictures revealing transitions of the black struggle, liberation, love, unity and power, the Black History and the African migration into the greater Pittsburgh area and also the modern rich social, culture, education and the economic impact that we have brought with us into the region. I am proud to be a part of this historic wall side by side with Barack Obama, John Jack, rufus Idris, Mama Kadiatu, Albert Duroue, Robert Agbede and others that you might recognize as I proudly wave my Nigerian Flag and lift Africa high.

Votes3 DateFeb 15, 2016

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International Fishing Festival Nigeria

Sylvester Omeje
For many people, fishing is a way of life. But for a small town in Argungu, Nigeria, fishing is both a way of life and a symbol of peace between them and the people of Sokoto. Every year, the Argungu fishing festival in Nigeria is celebrated to commemorate the harmony between the two neighbors. Fishermen from Argungu, Sokoto and nearby towns participate in a bare-hand fishing contest in Matan Fada River where the winner is awarded generous prizes and the title, "Fisherman of the Year". The winner is the one who catches the biggest fish using only a net and a calabash floater. The Argungu fishing festival in Nigeria is a four-day festival which also includes different sports activities like archery, swimming, catapulting, animal-skinning among others. But the main event is the bare-hand fishing wherein a fisherman is given one full hour to catch the biggest fish to the sound of the beating drums. Winners will receive cash prizes and other gifts given by sponsors. Generally, the participants and audience are all male so verify with the event organizers if you are female and want to experience the excitement.
The best time to see the Argungu fishing festival in Nigeria is on March 16th or 17th. Again, always check with the organizers to prevent missing the dates as sometimes, the Argungu fishing festival in Nigeria is postponed due to low water level of the the Matan Fada. Usually the Argungu fishing festival starts on a Wednesday and ends on Sunday. If you are a bit of an adventurer and would love to dive into the waters of Argungu fishing festival in Nigeria or in any of the events, recently, they have allowed male foreigners to join the contests and the festival was brought to International level. The people are known to be friendly and helpful and it is most honorable to be able to experience the Argungu fishing festival in Nigeria. Weather during this time will be hot and balmy with some occasional rain shower, make sure to drink lots of water because it will be crowded. Moreover, if you are a spectator, expect it to get muddy especially if it rains in the Matan Fada. It is recommended to travel with a local so hire a trustworthy guide from a local tour operator.
Ref: http://www.thecircumference.org/argungu-fishing-festival
YouTube videos

Votes4 DateJul 3, 2015

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Kingdoms of Africa (12th-19th century)

Sylvester Omeje
case study:The Great Benin and Ife kingdom of Nigeria 12th to the 19th century.
It highlights on Africans Stolen historical sculpture/Artifact now kept in British museum proves Africa civilizations long before the Europeans and western world.
you will enjoy some very interesting stories of, War, Love and the European infiltration of the kingdoms
Pardon me, this is a long documentary but if you are keen about African History, you will enjoy every second of it.

Votes1 DateJun 1, 2015

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Lifts (Votes)*

Name Vote Date
Wizdom World Beat Reggae Band Nov 11, 2018 @ 01:20:14 pm
Overture to Peace Dec 14, 2016 @ 02:58:08 pm
UTOPIA Projects Aug 21, 2016 @ 12:16:18 am
StarQuest TV Challenge Jul 16, 2016 @ 09:03:29 am
AKON Lighting Africa Jun 28, 2016 @ 09:31:28 pm
10,000 dollars grants to STREAM LA kids team Mar 16, 2016 @ 12:03:07 pm
10,000 dollars grants to STREAM LA kids team Mar 16, 2016 @ 12:02:57 pm
The Great African History Wall of Heinz Center Feb 15, 2016 @ 12:16:47 pm
1Hood Dec 7, 2015 @ 09:36:35 am
Fela Kuti Oct 20, 2015 @ 09:40:32 am
Extreme poverty in Haiti Oct 14, 2015 @ 08:46:11 am
Chiropractic The Documentary Oct 13, 2015 @ 06:34:36 pm
Kindworks Oct 13, 2015 @ 12:56:51 pm
Pittsburgh Sportsline TV show Oct 13, 2015 @ 09:37:30 am
Hope Orphans Home Oct 13, 2015 @ 08:20:41 am
Place Teacher’s Aides, back into the Classrooms Oct 13, 2015 @ 08:16:28 am
KOA-Group Oct 4, 2015 @ 01:25:26 pm
Three Perfect Days in Puerto Rico Oct 2, 2015 @ 01:02:18 pm
Dr. Georges Bwelle Aug 20, 2015 @ 08:07:21 am
20 kids transform a rough Pittsburgh neighborhood with solar art & charging station Aug 15, 2015 @ 09:35:49 am
Bluepla @ Rivers Club Aug 14, 2015 @ 01:34:44 am
Immigrants Stories Part 1- Jemiriye Adeniji Jul 31, 2015 @ 04:37:02 pm
Children at Entebbe Jul 28, 2015 @ 09:40:42 pm
Humpback Whale Shows AMAZING Appreciation After Being Freed From Nets Jul 28, 2015 @ 09:25:36 pm
Ape Action Jul 22, 2015 @ 12:55:44 am
Dr. Bishop Reginald Kelly Jul 21, 2015 @ 11:45:07 pm
International Fishing Festival Nigeria Jul 3, 2015 @ 11:45:13 am
Dr. Ola Orekunrin Jun 17, 2015 @ 05:35:20 pm
Kingdoms of Africa (12th-19th century) Jun 1, 2015 @ 03:13:47 pm
No More Excuses Richie Parker (Guy With No Arms) Of Hendrick Motorsports Inspirational Video Jun 1, 2015 @ 01:38:43 pm
Jennifer Aniston Jun 1, 2015 @ 01:37:49 pm
Elon Musk Jun 1, 2015 @ 01:37:27 pm
The Blind Artist May 27, 2015 @ 02:43:34 pm
Nepal Earthquake Relief May 25, 2015 @ 10:21:03 pm
Photography of the Freedom from Fracking Benefit Concert May 25, 2015 @ 10:20:02 pm
Hanifa's Human Security Education Fund Apr 27, 2015 @ 11:57:02 am
Radio Taboo Apr 27, 2015 @ 11:56:38 am
Bill Strickland Apr 8, 2015 @ 02:56:52 am
Dr. Darrell W. Cummings Apr 8, 2015 @ 02:46:42 am
Prof PLO Lumumba Apr 8, 2015 @ 02:12:18 am
Georges Bwele Mar 30, 2015 @ 11:28:43 am
Issa Nyaphaga Mar 30, 2015 @ 11:22:23 am
Bright Kids Uganda Mar 25, 2015 @ 11:58:25 am
Ceresav.org Mar 25, 2015 @ 11:56:51 am
No Time to Sleep Mar 25, 2015 @ 11:55:24 am
Gabriel McNeal Mar 17, 2015 @ 07:57:14 pm
Hanifa Nakiryowa Mar 5, 2015 @ 01:25:14 pm
Go Pro in the Game of Life Foundation Feb 19, 2015 @ 10:22:45 pm
Meghan's World Race Feb 13, 2015 @ 11:50:39 am
Brenda Vance Feb 11, 2015 @ 01:01:04 am
Book to Read (John Wood) Feb 11, 2015 @ 12:36:07 am
Humla Education Fund Feb 10, 2015 @ 08:27:06 pm
Yeshiva Shalom Rav Feb 8, 2015 @ 12:33:49 pm
EASTERN CONGO INITIATIVE Jan 7, 2015 @ 11:38:06 pm
Emerging Africa Jan 7, 2015 @ 11:12:52 am
Rufus Idris Dec 22, 2014 @ 10:55:11 pm

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Wizdom World Beat Reggae Band
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