"Take responsibility for the image you want to see."

404-507-2746 ♦ info@blackpositiveimage.com ♦ P.O. Box 15356 Atlanta, GA 30333

Black Positve Event Alert

Bridgeport, CT

December 16, 2010

Tis' The Season To Be Reading
Youth Empowerment Symposium

Join TheBlackManCan and The State of Black Conneticut Alliance for the ‘Tis the Season to be Reading Youth Empowerment Symposium. Speakers Include Eddie Connor Jr., Trenton Marsh, and Brandan Frame of the Black Man Can.

This is the pre-evening event for the Our Building Blocks of Educational Excellence Campaign which has its focus, to narrow Connecticut’s and America’s knowledge, skill and opportunity gap, and to build a parent, family, community engagement, and empowerment/mobilization effort within vulnerable communities. It is our target goal to be instrumental in implementing and sustaining best practice education, social justice and economic reforms.

Where: Harding High School, Bridgeport, CT

When: 8:30 a.m.

For more information visit: http://theblackmancan.org/?p=882

*If you would like an event listed in your city submit your event at blackpositiveimage(at)gmail.com. We will do our best to get your event listed in our Black Positive Weekly Event Bulletin. Please submit all events one week prior to your event to ensure that we have time to submit and promote your event. We support events that are positive in nature for the Black Community, but keep in mind this is not a free advertising site for you event.

Beautiful Black Men: Black Men Mondays

Beautiful Black Men
(with compliments and apologies to all not mentioned by name)

by Nikki Giovanni

i wanta say just gotta say something
bout those beautiful beautiful beautiful outasight
black men
with they afros
walking down the street
is the same ol danger
but a brand new pleasure

sitting on stoops, in bars, going to offices
running numbers, watching for their whores
preaching in churches, driving their hogs
walking their dogs, winking at me
in their fire red, lime green, burnt orange
royal blue tight tight pants that hug
what i like to hug

jerry butler, wilson pickett, the impressions
temptations, mighty mighty sly
don't have to do anything but walk
on stage
and i scream and stamp and shout
see new breed men in breed alls
dashiki suits with shirts that match
the lining that compliments the ties
that smile at the sandals
where dirty toes peek at me
and i scream and stamp and shout
for more beautiful beautiful beautiful
black men with outasight afros

Black Positve Event Alert


November 20, 2010

9th Anniversary: International Black Man Film Festival

Join me this Saturday in celebration of the International Black Man Film Festival. Through spoken work, speeches and movies, you can explore the trials and triumphs of Black men worldwide. Be apart of the dialogue, come out and support this wonderful event!!!

Where: Auburn Avenue Research Library, 101 Auburn Avenue NE Atlanta GA 30303-2503

When: 12:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.

View the schedule for the festival at: http://www.blackmanfilmfest.net/film%20schedule%202010.html

For more information please contact the Festival Director, Yemi Toure at 404-432-2194 or via e-mail at info@blackmanfilmfest.net

*If you would like an event listed in your city submit your event at blackpositiveimage(at)gmail.com. We will do our best to get your event listed in our Black Positive Weekly Event Bulletin. Please submit all events one week prior to your event to ensure that we have time to submit and promote your event. We support events that are positive in nature for the Black Community, but keep in mind this is not a free advertising site for you event.

"The Company You Keep" - Anonymous

The other day I received this is the mail (snail mail). I am not sure who wrote this and I know it has been circulating around the internet for awhile, but I just wanted to share this with you. If you have read it, read it again. If this is your first time, really study and try to master this concept.

It Is Better To Be Alone, Than In The Wrong Company

Tell me who your best friends are, and I will tell you who you are. If you run with wolves, you will learn how to howl. But, if you associate with eagles, you will learn how to soar to great heights.

“A mirror reflects a man’s face, but what he is really like is shown by the kind of friends he chooses.” The simple but true fact of life is that you become like those with whom you closely associate – for the good and the bad.

The less you associate with some people, the more your life will improve. Any time you tolerate mediocrity in others, it increases your mediocrity. An important attribute in successful people is their impatience with negative thinking and negative acting people.

As you grow, your associates will change. Some of your friends will not want you to go on. They will want you to stay where they are. Friends that don’t help you climb will want you to crawl. Your friends will stretch your vision or choke your dream. Those that don’t increase you will eventually decrease you.

Consider this:

  • Never receive counsel from unproductive people.
  • Never discuss your problems with someone incapable of contributing to the solution, because those who never succeed themselves are always first to tell you how. Not everyone has a right to speak into your life. You are certain to get the worst of the bargain when you exchange ideas with the wrong person.
  • Don’t follow anyone who’s not going anywhere. With some people you spend an evening: with others you invest it.
  • Be careful where you stop to inquire for directions along the road of life.
  • Wise is the person who fortifies his life with the right friendships.
If you see people without a smile today … Give them one of yours.

Atlanta Positive Event Alert

Meet & Greet

Speaker and Author:

Author of Money Matters: The Get It Done in 1 Minute Workbook and 10 Things College Students Need to Know About Money

August 3, 2010
6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m.

Nubian Bookstore
2445 Southlake Mall
Morrow, GA 30260

This event is presented to you as something we feel will benefit the community and wanted to share with anyone who would be interested. We support all positive events in the community and want to show our support to Shay Olivarria and this event. We look forward to seeing you there.

55.068% of the Year Has Passed

55.068% of the year has passed.

The first half of the year has passed. The optimistic memories of New Year's resolutions have begun to fade and the projection of the year 2011 has begun to set in. Most often this time of the year is rejected as the slump to get over the hill back to the new beginning of a new year. The summer is fading, you never went on the vacation you said you would you didn't save the money you wanted to. Before you know it December will be here and you will be praying for the "holiday" season to be over so you can "get back on your feet" in the New Year.

Every day is a self evaluation day. Daily goals assessed, weekly goals processed and monthly goals analyzed. The optimism that is generally fueled by the New Year and the empty promises that it generates shouldn't be running on E half way through the year. Optimism and hope are not seasonal feelings. Not just saved for when the world tells you it's time for a new beginning.

The New Year, marks just that a new year, NOT a new you! The only person that can establish a New You is You, and you have to decide this on your own terms. Not on the terms or in the mirror of someone else. The problem with this mid year slump is that we look back and see all the missed opportunities on the plans we set for ourselves. We ate way to much at BBQ's that's why we still weigh the same or possibly more. This kind of logic is unhealthy and detrimental to the enjoyment of life.

If we only set goals for ourselves, halfheartedly and intoxicated, it will be difficult to stick to them. The goals often established in the New Year hold no consequence, but a verbal signature that you may or may not have spoken to someone to hold us accountable. If the New Year is your starting point for a New You, the process is life long. Short term goals and mid-year evaluations do not dictate your progress.

Progress is determined by the effort and motivation that you put in yourself to keep going. Although you may fail you learn your mistakes and plan to do better the next time. Progress is not waiting for January to reset yourself to do the things you have been wanting to do for some time now.

55.068% of the year has passed, a percentage that we will never get back. It may have been the best half year of your life or the worst, but remember it is just a half year. 201 days out of a journey that is indefinite. Don't let a fraction of your year determine the rest of your life. If you want to do better, find the resources to help guide you in the direction of where you want to be. Seek out support in the areas that you desire, speak your goals out loud and be held accountable for them.

Learn from the mistakes of many resolutions that have failed. Don't resolve yourself to resolutions, evolve yourself in effective evaluations. So today as you look back on the 55.068%; evaluate your possible failures or successes. It's not the resolution that changes you, it's the motivation and hope of changing the person you are. Change doesn't come in a year, it doesn't come in four (ask Obama), change is a lifetime. Don't be so hard on yourself in this 55.068%

Truth Tuesday: Black America Driven By Fear

"Slavery was a system that depended on the creation of deep levels of fear." - Frederick Douglas

"...I have a fool proof method for controlling your slaves... I use FEAR..." - Willie Lynch Letter

Many Black Americans are driven by fear. We live our lives in fear. Fear of "the man", fear of ourselves. Every aspect of our lives is dictated by fear. Over the years I have heard many excuses regarding the plight of Black America, but the one thing I have yet to hear is the truth; Black Americans are driven by fear.

When I ask people how Black Americans got in this position of fear, I often hear the Willie Lynch Letter and the method he presented is the reason we continue to live in fear and have been controlled for over 300 years. Credit has been given to one man for writing the method to control an entire race of individuals. I disagree with the Willie Lynch letter for various reasons, but this post is not meant to debunk that myth.

Weather it was a method to control, dictated by a letter over 300 years ago, fear has been ingrained in the minds, body, and souls of Black America. At any level we can see the fear of our people as we navigate through this world. Fear that we can never break racial barriers or glass ceilings, we retreat to comfort zones. Fear that we won't get the job if we are our "true" selves so we retreat to certain beauty standards. Fear that we may be everything "they" say we aren't.

As most of the elements plaguing Blacks in America, we have begun to self perpetuate these theories into our own culture. Threading fear into our children and then blaming the opposition on someone else "holding us down." The truth is the only person holding us down is ourselves. We have to relinquish the fear that we have instilled in our community and uplift each other back to our fearless positions.

We are afraid of our highest potential. Parents tell their children all the things they can't do as they grow older, blaming their warped mindset on someone who the child has yet to be in contact with. We have read society's manual and mapped out a smaller piece of the pie than the American Dream laid for us. Rather, we have begun to learn "their" recipe instead of creating our own.

The key to overcoming fear is knowledge. Knowledge of what and why we are afraid. The knowledge to understand that all our fears are manifested in our minds; we have been conditioned to not be free within ourselves. It is time to dive into the deepest corners and emerge with our fears. It is time to relinquish ourselves from lowering ourselves and our standards to less than.

It is time to be fearless. Of course, let's not be fearless to the point of stupidity. Logic is still involved when you have a fearless heart. You must continue to be boastful, but understand when situations are not for you. Being fearless in a gunfight while you aren't holding a weapon is not the objective here. Being fearless enough to prepare you for such a fight is.

I know that I no longer want to live in fear. I have examined all the things that I have yet to do and it has been fear that has been holding me back. Fear of rejection in relationships, fear of labeling in my friendships, fear of resistance in my workplace, fear of freedom in pursuing my dreams. I have finally reached a place where I am equipped to know that I have nothing to be fearful of.

I hope you will join me on this fearless journey.

Gone But Not Forgotten - James Byrd, Jr.

May 2, 1949 - June 7, 1998

To some you may have been a simple man, but to me you are my hero. You are the pure manifestation of everything I stand for, your are the voice of my image. You were trusting enough to rely on help from people who have never given you a hand. You believed in their spirit to let the color of your skin, not dictate your character. You are everything my heart is today.

I wonder what your thoughts were as you were dragged down the road. As you tried to raise your head for the fight of social justice over the jagged rocks, metal and dirt, you held your head high even in this lowest position. As you tried to survive for future generations, I felt you. As you tried to rise up on your elbows, you gave me all the hope I ever needed in this life. You are everything I fight for today.

In any race no one wants to be last, I am sure you didn't want to be coined "the last lynching" in this race for social justice. They might not have hung you by the tree, but the way your body was dragged, they lynched your future existence. For three miles you fought, harder than many of us have ever fought.

You were someone before you were killed, your murder was not the making of you. You were decapitated, but your soul survived. My hero; through your story I live, you have breathed life into everything I am today. I must show my appreciation. You may be gone, but you are not forgotten. I will never forget your name, I will never forget your heart.

May peace rest with you.

To find out more information regarding the murder of James Byrd Jr. visit the following links:

Make Your Place

"I believe it is time for the black race to show what we are capable of doing. The testing will surely go on for the next generation and the next, but each time we meet the test we'll climb another rung of the ladder until finally we arrive at parity, having earned our place, rather than pleading or demanding that it be given to us."

-Ditchdigger's Daughters

This quote raises many questions for me, the main question being: What Place Are We In The Race For? Often I hear people say where they want to go, where the deserve to be, but I honestly don't know if people understand what race they are in. Many people, even those who are defiant of society, give into the notion of the American Dream. Working hard to find their "place" and finally "make it." Some people don't think they should work hard at all, some people feel entitled to a piece of the American Pie.

Many feel entitled to a place in society, but in what "welcome to the world manual" did we read that offered us a place. We argue that we should get reparations and respect based on the plight that our ancestors had to go through, but we don't respect our ancestors on a daily basis. We want to piggy back on the hard labor of someone else, just because that someone shares the same blood line.

As they say actions speak louder than words, so what are you doing to earn your place. What are you doing to ensure that you are in the place you should be, not in an appointed position by your opposition. There is a place deliberately designed for you in society, everyone in America doesn't get to go to sleep to have that American Dream. Some of us lie awake for years trying to get a moment of rest so we can dream too.

The reality of the situation is everyone doesn't have a place in the American Dream, but if we can restructure the rungs of the ladder and how we measure ourselves, we can all make a place. If you truly think about the above statement, even once you pass "parity" and "make it" to "your place" you are still at the place that someone designed you to be at. Your place is not positioned with you in mind.

So, how do we earn our place, we have to MAKE OUR PLACE!!! It is time for us to restructure our structuring and define new places in our own society. We can combat parity, by learning and understanding. Knowledge will teach us our obstacles, strength in our knowledge will help us overcome them.

There is no design for you, no blueprint to being in America, but if you look at your assignment and set-up, you may think otherwise. There are no glass ceilings, your eyes are just to dense to see what's beyond that. Adjust your vision. See beyond all the negative elements that have been prescribed to you and make your place!!! Where ever you want to be, go there. The first step is on you, you design your ladder and you determine how high you want to climb.

Cliche as it may seem... "Nobody's built like you, you design yourself" ... Make Your Place!!!

Safe to Dream: Dedicated to Aiyana Jones

We live in a place where it isn't safe to dream
She was asleep in her home, safe; or so it would seem
A child, innocent, oblivious to the madness around her
Her dreams stripped away in what the police call a blur

Dreams deferred by bullets and home invasion
Their story and the other story, doesn't add to an equal equation
Answers fall on death ears and there is no one to blame
Cop is licensed killer with paycheck, it's shame

Our children's life stolen, but not in the usual institutionalized way
The light escaped her eyes before she could see the light of day
Now our kids go to sleep afraid to dream
She was asleep in her home, safe; or so it would seem

Atlanta: Positive Event Alert

Conversations on Afrikan Spirit

Every Wednesday in the month of May the Center for Afrikan Biblical Studies and the First Afrikan Church present: Conversations on Afrikan Spirit.

May 5th: The Afrikan Is...
May 12th: The Afrikan Family Is Insightful
May 19th: The Afrikan Family is Informed
May 26th: The Afrikan Family is Inspiring

Free Admission to All Events!!!

Come out and enjoy the conversation.

Events begin at 7:00 p.m. Every Wednesday.

First Afrikan Church
5197 Salem Road
Lithonia, GA

For more information you can contact the First Afrikan Church at fapc@firstafrikanchurch.org or call 770-981-2601.

Black Positive Image, Inc. is not in conjunction with the First Afrikan Church. This event is presented to you as something we feel will benefit the community and wanted to share with anyone who would be interested. We support all positive events in the community and want to show our support for the First Afrikan Church and this event. We look forward to seeing you there.

You Don't Know My Story

You Don't Know My Story is a campaign geared towards recognizing self prosperity through reflection and appreciation that everyone has a life story worth telling.

Help us bring this campaign to life! All we ask is that you take the time to share your story so that people around can learn, reflect, and grow. Your story my be the motivating force to help someone heal. Your voice can be the words someone finally needed to hear. Your story can let someone else know that they are not alone.

Every person has a purpose and every purpose has a story, share yours.

Submission Details:
v Stories should e-mailed to: knowmystory@gmail.com
v Length: 1-2 pages single spaced (Preferred). If you would like to submit a poem or anything shorter, it will greatly be accepted for future use in a picture book for the campaign.
v Submissions can be Anonymous
v We encourage you to invite your network to help keep this campaign alive.
v Understand by submitting a story you give us permission to use it for the printed booklet. However, we will still make selections based on the quantity received. Please specify if you would like to remove your submission from being posted on a blog.

Thank you in advance for helping bring this campaign alive and helping others open their eyes by staring into yours.

Sankofa's Library: 500 Years Later (Documentary)

500 Years Later
Directed By Owen 'Alik Shahadah

March 28, 2010: I had the pleasure of watching the documentary 500 Years Later. A compelling documentary that presents so much history, truth, and hope for the next 500 years. A documentary that explores crime, drugs, HIV/AIDS, poor education, inferiority complex, low expectation, poverty, corruption, poor health, and underdevelopment plaguing people of African descent globally. 500 years later from the onset of slavery and subsequent colonialism, Africans are still struggling for basic freedom. Filmed in five continents, and over twenty countries, 500 Years Later engages the retrospective voice, told from the African vantage-point (Wikipedia).

The main message that I took from this film is the importance of history in our society. Changing HIS-tory into OUR-story. Not being ashamed of our past or afraid to give a voice to our ancestors. Unlike many documentaries, 500 Years Later not only tells history, but gives fundamental advice to using our past to prosper for the future. This movie is definitely a MUST SEE documentary. Visit www.500yearslater.com to learn about the documentary and purchase your copy.

Black Positive Image Presents: "You Don't Know My Story" Campaign

You Don't Know My Story is a campaign geared towards recognizing self prosperity through reflection and appreciation that everyone has a life story worth telling.

Black Positive Image has partnered with an 8th grade after school program in Atlanta, Georgia that serves as a vessel in continuing this campaign. We plan to create a booklet of submissions for the young ladies involved in the character development program and also post them to a blog site created for the campaign.

Help us bring this campaign to life! All we ask is that you take the time to share your story so that young ladies and people around can learn, reflect, and grow.

Submission Details:
v Female Submissions Only
v Stories should e mailed to: knowmystory@gmail.com
v Length: 1-2 pages single spaced
v Submissions can be Anonymous
v We encourage you to invite your network to help keep this campaign alive.
v Understand by submitting a story you give us permission to use it for the printed booklet. However, we will still make selections based on the quantity received. Please specify if you would like to remove your submission from being posted on a blog. Dates:

v Deadline : 4/12/10
v Notified of use for Booklet: 4/23/10
v Booklet made by :5/4/10

Thank you in advance for helping bring this campaign alive and helping young ladies experience triumph through your lens.

Freaknik: Open Letter to DaVinci Barcelo

Dear Mr. DaVinci Barcelo*,

I am writing you to express my concern for your alleged attempt to bring back Freaknik to Cleophis Johnson Park on April 16-17, 2010. While I admire your attempt to resurrect events for our youth to participate in, I have a few concerns and questions that I think you should consider before attempting to bring this event back to Atlanta. This letter is not to discourage you in your efforts to “coordinate” this event, but to shed light on the thoughts that obviously have not crossed your mind in your planning or lack thereof for this event.

My concern with Freaknik is not the event or the parties, but the blatant neglect to participate with city officials to ensure that this is a successful and harmless event for all of the attendees and residents of the city of Atlanta. Without the participation of the city, how can you ensure that this will be a safe event for those involved in the festivities?

On your website you have pictures of past Freaknik's that show no depiction of a structure. I am sure you are aware of the reasons why Freaknik was laid to rest in the year 2000. The Freaknik of the past that you are envisioning is quite different with the current times. A decade has passed since the last Freaknik and as they say “things aren’t the same.” Lack of police patrolling can result in events of Freaknik's past such as rape and violent activity, how will these matters be handled or all together avoided?

The history of Freaknik should be enough to curtail any such event to take place without proper planning and permission from the city of Atlanta. As a coordinator I am sure you are not hosting Freaknik for the sheer pleasure or enjoyment for other individuals who cannot go away for Spring Break. There is a monetary value associated with Freaknik and I am not trying to hinder your business efforts, but are you prepared for any of the ramifications that may emerge from defiance to include the city of Atlanta?

My concern lies with the participants who are unaware that a good time can turn into a bad time within a few short minutes. Who will protect the woman and men who just came to have a good time? I hope that you take into account the concerns that I have placed before you. If you are able to secure enough protection (police, security, etc.) for this event for the number of participants, I would consider you think about going into politics. Atlanta has been dealing with its own issues of having enough public safety protection for its citizens, and if you have the solution; I think your talents will be best served in the public sector.

Again as I stated, I am not trying to stop the efforts of your event. My concern lies only with the protection of the participants. Our youth are to be valued and I will continue to concern myself with the concerns that they may not be aware of. If you can take them into account and provide safety for the participants I am more than willing to dismantle protesting of your event.


Brittney Greene
Founder of Black Positive Image, Inc.

*DaVinci Barcelo has been identified as the coordinator of Freaknik 2010.

Freaknik was historically started in 1982 as a spring break alternative for college students to enjoy a day in the park. By the 90's, Freaknik had emerged into a nationwide event where over 200,000 people arrived in Atlanta to celebrate the festival and evolved into more than just a day at the park.

Martin Luther King Day Challenge: 2010 I Have A Dream Speech

On August 28, 1963, almost 47 years ago, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. stood on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial and with a passionate soul spoke words of racial equality. Originally said to be titled, "Normalcy, Never Again", Dr. King's "I Have A Dream Speech" is historic. A monumental point in the Civil Rights Movement, this speech has changed the lives of people born long after the words echoed throughout Washington.

Every year during this time, Martin Luther King, Jr. Birthday (January 15) and Martin Luther King, Jr. Day (third Monday of January), I hear people discuss what if Martin was alive today. What would he say about the State of America?, some even go further to probe what would he say about the State of Black America?

It is important to note that although Dr. King he was apart of a Civil Rights Movement that focused on racial equality, he fought for human rights. His "I Have A Dream Speech" proved just how vast his approach was for everyone, including Blacks, to have the rights "promised" to us.

So with the thought of what if Dr. King was alive today and if he was going to give an updated "I Have A Dream Speech" in 2010 what would he say? I am challenging all, to write your 2010 I Have A Dream Speech and share it with Black Positive Image. The only rule is to DREAM BIG!!!*

Deadline: Monday January 18, 2010

Let's Ignite A Change,

Black Positive Image

P.S. If interested I will post your "I Have A Dream Speech" on blackpositiveimage.com, just e-mail me your speech before 12:00 p.m. on Monday January 18, 2010.

*There is no word count or subject matter, but please keep in mind Dr. Martin Luther King's dream and vision when writing.

The Strength of Haiti

By now all of our hearts and souls have been displaced by the earthquake in Haiti. In devastating times like these, we must all band together in spirit to help this nation heal. It is also during these times that we must not forget the STRENGTH of this nation!!!

Haiti was the first independent nation in Latin America, the first post-colonial independent black-led nation in the world, and the only nation whose independence was gained as part of a successful slave rebellion. (Wikipedia).

Haiti has been fighting for a long time and has proven their strength. NOW, it is time for us to fight for them!!!

We must pray for the people, we must pray for the land. If we are able to donate, we must find ways to give. We must stand up and fight or kneel and fight. We must give this over to Jah.

Keep Haiti grounded in your prayers and rooted in your spirits for the nation will teach you strength.

Haiti we hear your call, we will be strong for you.

Peace, Love, and Blessings

2010: Take Your Place

January is the time of year when we all begin to make projective promises about what we plan on doing. Weather you call them resolutions, goals, or numbers added to your bucket list we all partake in this projective process, every year. Every year you promise yourself, that this one will be different. As we trot into the New Year everyone stands on their high-horse shouting, "This is my year", but is it?

What makes this year so different from the last? What happened over night on December 31 to January 1 that made everything so different? In your drunken slumber did you finally realize your potential?

The explanation is simple, on the eve of the New Year belief, faith and hope are at there highest. As the night turns into morning, something is renewed in our spirit to believe again. The broken hearted believe in love, the jobless believe in the economy, and the sinners turn over a new leaf, but how long does this last?

Often times as the first flower blooms many of us have misplaced our beliefs. We no longer have faith in the New Year or hope that it will be any better than the last. As our goals and projections don’t manifest quickly enough, we forget about all that we once promised to ourselves. We simply forget and since most of us don’t write it down, it’s easy to un-think a task you were never held accountable for.

Whose suppose to hold us accountable, if we are too weak in ourselves to finish the tasks we set for ourselves? Many of us don’t have a community to hold us accountable. We don’t trust or respect each other enough to allow someone else to challenge us in our goals. So who can help you? If you allow me to, I can.

I stand before you simply to say, take your place. Wherever you want to be, take your place. Align yourself with opportunities that will award you a spot in your destiny. If you don’t believe that you have a purpose, reach out to others to help you find it, I’m here. There are plenty of people within arms reach willing and waiting to help you, I’m waiting. There are movements ready to lend you a helping hand, we’re here. Join us, take your place.

I don’t want to be another person encouraging you to be your best in January and by April lack faith in your abilities as you may not have accomplished your goals, but I am not that person. I am here to aid you, to guide you in all the possible ways that I can to make you a better person for our community as a whole. I am commited to you. I pledge to hold you accountable, for anything that you want me to in order for you to reach your goals.

Let's Ignite Change,

Black Positive Image

My availability is open to your goals...

E-mail: blackpositiveimage@gmail.com
Twitter: @blackposimage
Website: www.blackpositiveimage.com