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festival of african culture attracts hundreds to city hallfestival of african culture attracts hundreds to city hallfestival of african culture attracts hundreds to city hall

by:NULITE     2019-09-07
KITCHENER —
There is a man on the stage who performs magic tricks for the children, but the real magic will be new to itself in the future --
There are connections and connections between adults.
The 8 th annual \"Sunshine Family Day Festival\" is a celebration of African culture, attracting hundreds of people to the Round Hall within the town hall of kidina on Monday, which makes Alan Magama very
One of the organizers.
\"We want to bridge the gap that sometimes exists between understanding what African people are and how we assimilate here,\" Magama said . \".
Magama is a busy man.
He is a board member of the African Canadian association and helps organize the sunshine to prepare materials for the African music and cultural broadcasting program on CKWR 98. 5 FM.
He also worked with environmental groups in Wellington.
All his works have a theme.
Bring people and organizations together.
It is not surprising, therefore, that his radio programme, known as \"bridging the gap\", will begin broadcasting next month.
\"This will lead us to a festival called\" common ground: rethink \"sometime in the summer.
This is to bring people together, environmental movements and social justice, to bring these two groups together, \"Magama said.
That\'s why Arlene Slocombe was at the film festival.
She is the executive director of Wellington Water observer and it is easy to admit that the green movement may be too white.
She said that drinking water protection affects everyone and establishing links between different communities can only strengthen environmental organizations.
\"Water doesn\'t care about race, gender, skin color, faith, age or ability, and we realize that our message delivery has always been delivered to a specific audience in a specific way,\" said Slocombe . \".
\"We really put in more inclusion.
Founded in 2007, Wellington Water Observer is one of the most active environmental groups in the province.
It has risen to the whole country with high popularity.
Protest against the profile campaign that allowed the food giant Nestle to pump water from the underground of Wellington country and sell it in bottles.
On last June, the organization held a water inventory at the Irene Expo venue with live music, chefs and farmers.
Almost everyone is white.
Since that event, the organization has reached out to other communities, such as the organizers of the Sunshine Festival.
\"We are not doing very well in reaching out to specific groups of people,\" Sloan Combe said . \".
\"We began to realize: \'You know, we need to come together more because what affects us affects everyone.
\"At the intersection of social justice and environmental movement, drinking --
Water protection, she said.
Sloane Combe is supported by Magama, who is looking forward to working on the Common Ground Festival this summer.
\"Now we are bringing together two teams who work almost for the same thing, but sometimes don\'t realize that,\" Magama said . \".
\"If we can combine the two, we have nothing to accomplish,\" Magama said . \".
Tpender @ therecord.
Com, Weibo: @ pendercordkitchener-
There is a man on the stage who performs magic tricks for the children, but the real magic will be new to itself in the future --
There are connections and connections between adults.
The 8 th annual \"Sunshine Family Day Festival\" is a celebration of African culture, attracting hundreds of people to the Round Hall within the town hall of kidina on Monday, which makes Alan Magama very
One of the organizers.
\"We want to bridge the gap that sometimes exists between understanding what African people are and how we assimilate here,\" Magama said . \".
Magama is a busy man.
He is a board member of the African Canadian association and helps organize the sunshine to prepare materials for the African music and cultural broadcasting program on CKWR 98. 5 FM.
He also worked with environmental groups in Wellington.
All his works have a theme.
Bring people and organizations together.
It is not surprising, therefore, that his radio programme, known as \"bridging the gap\", will begin broadcasting next month.
\"This will lead us to a festival called\" common ground: rethink \"sometime in the summer.
This is to bring people together, environmental movements and social justice, to bring these two groups together, \"Magama said.
That\'s why Arlene Slocombe was at the film festival.
She is the executive director of Wellington Water observer and it is easy to admit that the green movement may be too white.
She said that drinking water protection affects everyone and establishing links between different communities can only strengthen environmental organizations.
\"Water doesn\'t care about race, gender, skin color, faith, age or ability, and we realize that our message delivery has always been delivered to a specific audience in a specific way,\" said Slocombe . \".
\"We really put in more inclusion.
Founded in 2007, Wellington Water Observer is one of the most active environmental groups in the province.
It has risen to the whole country with high popularity.
Protest against the profile campaign that allowed the food giant Nestle to pump water from the underground of Wellington country and sell it in bottles.
On last June, the organization held a water inventory at the Irene Expo venue with live music, chefs and farmers.
Almost everyone is white.
Since that event, the organization has reached out to other communities, such as the organizers of the Sunshine Festival.
\"We are not doing very well in reaching out to specific groups of people,\" Sloan Combe said . \".
\"We began to realize: \'You know, we need to come together more because what affects us affects everyone.
\"At the intersection of social justice and environmental movement, drinking --
Water protection, she said.
Sloane Combe is supported by Magama, who is looking forward to working on the Common Ground Festival this summer.
\"Now we are bringing together two teams who work almost for the same thing, but sometimes don\'t realize that,\" Magama said . \".
\"If we can combine the two, we have nothing to accomplish,\" Magama said . \".
Tpender @ therecord.
Com, Weibo: @ pendercordkitchener-
There is a man on the stage who performs magic tricks for the children, but the real magic will be new to itself in the future --
There are connections and connections between adults.
The eighth annual \"Sunshine Family Day Festival\" is a celebration of African culture, attracting hundreds of people on Monday to the Round Hall within the town hall of kidina, which makes Alan Magama very
One of the organizers.
\"We want to bridge the gap that sometimes exists between understanding what African people are and how we assimilate here,\" Magama said . \".
Magama is a busy man.
He is a board member of the African Canadian association and helps organize the sunshine to prepare materials for the African music and cultural broadcasting program on CKWR 98. 5 FM.
He also worked with environmental groups in Wellington.
All his works have a theme.
Bring people and organizations together.
It is not surprising, therefore, that his radio programme, known as \"bridging the gap\", will begin broadcasting next month.
\"This will lead us to a festival called\" common ground: rethink \"sometime in the summer.
This is to bring people together, environmental movements and social justice, to bring these two groups together, \"Magama said.
That\'s why Arlene Slocombe was at the film festival.
She is the executive director of Wellington Water observer and it is easy to admit that the green movement may be too white.
She said that drinking water protection affects everyone and establishing links between different communities can only strengthen environmental organizations.
\"Water doesn\'t care about race, gender, skin color, faith, age or ability, and we realize that our message delivery has always been delivered to a specific audience in a specific way,\" said Slocombe . \".
\"We really put in more inclusion.
Founded in 2007, Wellington Water Observer is one of the most active environmental groups in the province.
It has risen to the whole country with high popularity.
Protest against the profile campaign that allowed the food giant Nestle to pump water from the underground of Wellington country and sell it in bottles.
On last June, the organization held a water inventory at the Irene Expo venue with live music, chefs and farmers.
Almost everyone is white.
Since that event, the organization has reached out to other communities, such as the organizers of the Sunshine Festival.
\"We are not doing very well in reaching out to specific groups of people,\" Sloan Combe said . \".
\"We began to realize: \'You know, we need to come together more because what affects us affects everyone.
\"At the intersection of social justice and environmental movement, drinking --
Water protection, she said.
Sloane Combe is supported by Magama, who is looking forward to working on the Common Ground Festival this summer.
\"Now we are bringing together two teams who work almost for the same thing, but sometimes don\'t realize that,\" Magama said . \".
\"If we can combine the two, we have nothing to accomplish,\" Magama said . \".
Tpender @ therecord.
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