Uber’s Uber Cool Initiative

Uber has partnered with Trusted Interns to give graduates a free, reliable travel option.

South African organisation Trusted Interns is providing the youth with access to the job market by giving first-time job-seekers the opportunity to apply for free Uber vouchers so they can get to interviews.

Trusted Interns’s mission is “to make more career opportunities more accessible to more first-time job seekers more often”. Facing the reality that many young South Africans just don’t have the transport money needed to get to and from interviews, they have partnered with Uber to help.

“We were arranging interviews with employers but our graduates were not showing up. We knew our community was committed and so something had to be wrong. We decided to pick up the phone and find out what.”

According to Raizon, the problem extends beyond job creation. Unemployed youth in South Africa are often disqualified from entering the workforce because they don’t have the tools needed to access job opportunities.

To begin combating this problem the Cape Town based start-up, which connects first-time job-seekers to employers, partnered with Uber. Uber has donated R10 000 in free rides to get youth to and from interviews, and will match a further R10 000 of public donations.

“The youth have a vital role to play in our society and it is important to make them aware there are infinite possibilities available to them,” Uber Sub-Saharan Africa GM Alon Lits explains. “However, this is only possible if businesses come together to provide them with the necessary tools to reach their potential.

“We believe reducing this particular barrier to job opportunities is a small but simple step in the right direction. “This partnership will not only have a positive impact on the youth, but also on those employers looking for talent, who now have access to undiscovered candidates who previously may not have even got into the interview process.
“We strongly believe in this initiative and we’re honoured to partner with Trusted Interns to make a change in the lives of our youth,” Lits says.

Original Article


When Life Gives You Lemons, Start A Sorbet Business

When life gives you overripe lemons, you toss them in the trash. People are taught that if something is battered or bruised it’s usually bad. In turn, a culture of extreme food wastage has arisen. But Thato Mbongeni Masondo and Thula Ndema are changing that. Picking up the discarded lemons, the couple squeeze them and add a few blocks of ice and a pinch of spice – producing a thriving sorbet business in the process.

Across the world, perfectly edible fruit and vegetables rot. These scrapped groceries pollute the environment, and have become a significant source of methane – a noxious greenhouse gas. While working in Johannesburg’s bustling city centre, Masondo and Ndema would pass this problem on their daily commute. “We saw a lot of street vendors throwing away overly-ripe fruits,” Ndema says.

Taking matters into their own hands, they started buying the unwanted produce from these merchants at a discounted price. Then, they blended them into a sorbet solution too delectable to turn away. “Our first couple of batches tasted really good, but we were determined to perfect the mixture,” Masondo says. After getting the texture and taste just right, the pair founded Sobae and began selling their sustainable scoops on the streets of Braamfontein.

Today, the entrepreneurs have a permanent home in the Victoria Yards complex. Inside their store, unique flavours fuse. From banana and butternut with chai to tangy mango with a kick of chilli, Masondo and Ndema mix seemingly incompatible ingredients to create a match made in heaven. As self-proclaimed sorbet purists, artificial isn’t a word in their lexicon. During fermentation, enzymes are broken down into natural sugars. This helps to create a dessert that’s both guilt-free and environmentally-friendly.

While clearing their neighbourhood of food wastage, they have inspired others to harness their ingenuity and sweeten a bitter situation. “The experience has taught us to persevere and believe in our dreams,” Ndema says. For this couple, the secret ingredient to their success isn’t just determination, but heaps of passion and love.

Find the original source here.

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Young Author Determined to Improve Literacy in South Africa

The first thing you notice about Relebogile Mothema, is that she is no ordinary schoolgirl. She might be only 10 years old but there is a wisdom about her that makes you wonder if she is not a creative spirit reborn.

“If more children could learn how to read and write, the world would be a much better place,” she tells you with the solemnity that defies her age. A grade five learner at St Andrews School for Girls in Joburg, Relebogile is one of South Africa’s new breed of aspiring young authors who are endeavouring to turn the tide on literacy in South Africa.

“It’s a good thing that people are starting to think about getting children to read when they are very young,” she says. “When you can’t read or nobody tells you stories, what do you understand about life, who you are and what you need to do to make your life better?”

Her first book, entitled Bizzarcar, published by Bala Books, has caught the imagination of young readers around the country. So too has the storyline which takes grown up views on subjects like obesity and bullying.

“I know about those things,” she says. “I used to eat too much junk food. Of course, I was overweight and used to be bullied because of the way I looked. If I could write a book about what I felt and what I needed to do about eating healthy, I thought it would help other kids.”

“Kids are more aware about junk food and being overweight than adults think,” she says. “Nobody wants to be obese, or likes to be bullied. That’s why I wrote the book. It’s about finding solutions, being kind to yourself and others.”

She says her love of books and reading — “I really like stories like Much Ado About Nothing” — helped her to use her imagination and create. Relebogile started her writing career at aged seven when she was enrolled in a 10-week writing course with Bala Books, a Soweto-based publisher that focuses on young and up-and-coming local writers.

Find the original source here.

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Solly Krok’s Pearls of Wisdom

One of South Africa’s iconic citizens, Solly Krok, has committed to raising R108 million from international and local communities to help feed vulnerable people in South Africa.

Coinciding with his 91st birthday later this week in May, Krok has announced his new venture called Keep the Wolf from the Door as he embarks on a mission to raise funds to address hunger and food insecurity. To achieve this, Solly Krok has partnered with social impact organisations, Afrika Tikkun and Siyakhana by doing a symbolic walk in his Johannesburg suburb to complete walking 91 kilometres in total by Thursday, 4th June 2020. Having started in May, Solly aims to have walked 1 kilometre for every year of his age by this date.

On 4th June, business leaders will join Solly as he completes this milestone, including Marc Lubner of Afrika Tikkun and Professor Michael Rudolph, representing the Siyakhana Initiative and University of Johannesburg (UJ), social distancing maintained. The discussions between Krok and his guests will be themed around education, business and mentoring and will be streamed live on Facebook.

Inspired by Tom Moore, the British army veteran who raised GBP 39 million for charity in the United Kingdom and seeing the devastation that the COVID pandemic is causing in South Africa, Krok knew he had to do something.

“It’s of great concern for me to see the increased poverty that has mushroomed overnight as people are not able to work or support their families. The sad thing is that before the pandemic a large portion of the South African population was already poor and sadly even after the pandemic is quelled by the discovery of a vaccine and medication, the poor will still be poor” said Krok.

“I am determined to make a long-term difference by coupling our program with sustainable food banks” he added.

Not only is Krok known for his multiple business successes and being instrumental in the development of the pharmaceutical industry, but also as the man behind the creation of the iconic Apartheid Museum and for his commitment to philanthropy over the years. From building a school in Soweto to funding various educational institutions, his generosity and kind-heartedness knows no end. In an interview during his 90th birthday celebrations, Krok recalled having asked a Rabbi many years ago what he should teach his children. The Rabbi responded with three pearls of wisdom “Example, example, example!” This is what inspires Solly’s life ethos.

Food Parcels, primarily to support children and the elderly, will be provided with the initial funds raised. A systematic approach to addressing poverty and hunger in poor households and marginalised communities will be developed with community participation. Solly believes that these interventions should be done with a strong sense of unity and collaboration and quotes the words of the three musketeers, “one for all and all for one”.

This inspirational fundraising effort means a great deal coming from a man of his age, who never exercised a day in his life and who has thoughts of forming a ‘camaraderie club’ with fellow global “walk for funds” mates like Sir Tom Moore and others. Contributions to Keep the Wolf from the Door can be made by EFT to the below account. A tax benefit can be enjoyed by corporate donors.

Original Article


Business Interview – The Justice Desk / Jessica Dewhurst

Business Spotlight: The Justice Desk

Meet The Justice Desk, an award-winning Human Rights Organisation operating in South Africa, Zambia and Zimbabweand empowers local people to understand and defend their Human Rights, in order to build safer communities for all.

​As an organisation, The Justice Desk educates, trains, advocates for and equips youth, vulnerable groups, civil society, and governments in Human Rights, justice and advocacy. They work primarily in township areas and vulnerable communities, empowering and equipping local people with the necessary skills and platforms to lead their own change. It is a partner of the World Summit of Nobel Peace Prize Laureates, and The Queens Commonwealth Trust. Since 2013, TJD have changed the lives of over 250,000 people!

Jessica Dewhurst, the Founder and Executive Director of The Justice Desk, is a human rights defender and ERI UN Youth Ambassador from South Africa. She has worked across the globe, and holds various qualifications from UCT, the UN, and Cambridge University. She has been named one of Africa’s and South Africa’s most inspiring youth for her work; and has received countless awards and recognition from the likes of the South African presidency, Prince Edward, Countess Sophie, The Obama Foundation, and Lead SA.

Justice Desk Jessica (3)

Justice Desk Jessica (2)

Justice Desk Jessica (1)

Purpose Pioneers: What inspired you to start the Justice Desk?

Jessica Dewhurst:I started as a 14-year-old girl, volunteering in multiple NGOs while in school. I worked with children infected/affected by HIV/Aids, refugee children, and children who have been victims of physical, sexual and emotional abuse. I continued to work in NGOs, until my personal dream to educate and empower other to defend and claim their human rights was ignited.

I was 18 years old when, one evening while walking, I was attacked by four men – one of whom was arrested. After a few months, I was asked to attend the court hearing and face the man who once hurt me. When I saw him I was shocked because he didn’t look the same. He was so skinny I could see his bones, he smelt like nothing you could ever imagine. His clothes were torn, and he was terrified. I have no idea what came over me, but all I wanted to do was hug him. All I wanted to do was say that I was sorry for the life he had to live.

I went on to learn more about the man who had hurt me. He was born in a broken-down shack in Khayelitsha. His father left when he was five and his mother was unemployed. She was a refugee and many people turned their backs on her. He didn’t get an education because his school was overcrowded and he couldn’t afford books or a uniform. His home frequently collapsed and didn’t have anything like water, electricity or security. He was continually harassed by gangs threatening to kill him if he didn’t join them, and because he didn’t finish school, he couldn’t find a job. When he was sick he couldn’t go to the hospital because he had no form of identification, and he had to wake up, sick, hungry and tired, at 4 am every morning to make the long trip to the city to beg for money so he could feed his mother, who was dying of HIV/Aids.

I reflected on how he would see the bright lights of the city, and smart cars as they drove past and he wondered what was wrong with him? Why was he not loved or important enough, or valued enough to be like them? He begged, and begged, and his dignity was chipped at again and again – until one day, he snapped and he did something terrible. But what dawned on me in that moment, was that not for one second did I believe that HE was the problem. His actions were wrong, yes, but this man was not his actions. And don’t get me wrong, I’m not condoning what he did – what he did was wrong – but not for one second did I believe that he was the problem.

He was a young man who had grown up unprotected, forgotten, abandoned, and forced to live in unimaginable conditions. Here was a young man, who grew up having his rights violated on a daily basis, who was failed again and again by those who said they would protect the children of this country. We left him, hungry, uneducated, sick and abandoned – and then we blamed him for it. From that moment on, I dedicated my life to fighting for the rights of everyday people, especially those most vulnerable. I realized that I could no longer simply engage in charity work, handing out food, clothes, making children smile, and then sending them home. What was the point if I was sending them back to broken homes and dysfunctional communities, where people had little to no respect for the rights and dignity of others?

PP:What advice would you give your 18-year old self?

JD: Get more sleep, eat well, take care of your mental health, and never forget that you are not alone.

PP: What is your definition of Purpose?

JD: Purpose?It’s why you were born, and why you wake up each day.Some may think they’ll never find it – but I guarantee you that if you look closer, into the hearts of our fellow South Africans – you will find it there.

PP:What do you see as the cornerstone of YOUR purpose?

JD:A fierce and determined love and passion for people, and the unyielding belief in the inherent goodness that is within us all.

PP: What has been the most pioneering / trailblazing moment for The Justice Desk?

JD:What I am especially proud of, is that we are a wonderfully diverse organisation of young people, which is run by young people, for mostly other young people. All major leadership positions are also held by women, which I love. We constantly face criticism because of our ages and gender – but every single time we have responded with brilliance. I am incredibly proud of my team for being true to themselves, for never thinking small, and for breaking every boundary that has been placed in front of them. They are the trailblazers!

PP: What challenges are the youth of today facing? How can we fix this?

JD: Youth are often told to stay quiet, as it is the older generations responsibility to lead, make decisions and solve the world’s problems. This often baffles my mind because, who were the ones that caused these problems in the first place? It’s heart-breaking to see that one our youth’s biggest obstacles can be the very people who are supposed to support and raise them up. Youth have the ability to be different, dynamic, to create like never before, and to throw caution to the wind. They dream without boundaries and think out of the box. They have energy, passion and are often found together. They have access to thought processes and technology that could be game changers for our world in the years to come. We must guide them yes, but we must also ensure that we are not one of the very challenges they need to overcome.

PP:What specific skills do our next generation need to focus on and how do you think we can close that gap?

JD:Critical thinking, the ability to disagree with someone yet still care for them, and the determination and belief in ourselves as youth, that we can and will make a difference.

PP:What values and principles are important to live by?

JD:Empowerment, responsibility, equality, justice and human rights are always the values I try to live by. They guide everything I do.

PP: How do you think people can live more meaningful and purpose-driven lives?

JD:Focus on your why. If your why is focused solely on you and your own life – then I think you have some more thinking and growing to do. But when your why starts to focus on “us” and not “me”, then you are on the path to living a meaningful and purpose-driven life.

PP:Who is your role model and why?

JD: I was blessed to be born in a country of incredible champions for justice. Nelson Mandela, Thuli Madonsela, Steve Biko, Helen Suzman, Nkosi Johnson, Miriam Makeba, Albertina Sisulu, Desmond Tutu, Nadine Gordimer, Zackie Achmat, Yvonne Chaka Chakaand Johnny Clegg… we truly do stand on the shoulders of giants.

PP: What legacy do you hope to leave behind?

JD:If I do leave a legacy, I want it to be one of people removing people’s blindfolds, and challenging all systems of oppression, in all spaces – to ensure that we all live happy, healthy, free and empowered lives.

Original Article


Conversations for a Cause

If you’re an entrepreneur or business owner, listen up!

Have you heard of The Cause Conversations, an online series that brings together disruptors, leaders and changemakers to discuss and solve societies biggest issues? You’re invited to the next Cause Conversation, taking place on 20 May at 7pm. Sign up right here —>!

Our theme for May is Small Business Survival.

In a matter of weeks, coronavirus (COVID-19) has had a devastating impact on small businesses across the country. As they’re responsible for the employment of between 50-60% of South Africa’s work force and contribute to approx. 34% of GDP, it is now more crucial than ever to provide the support and guidance they need.

The conversations will be curated by Brand and Behavioral expert Timothy Maurice Webster and the outcomes will be packed in a Podlet (a 3-5mins podcast with key take-aways) that can be shared broadly.

The best part? You, the audience, can also download a toolkit and host you own Cause Conversations at home with friends to go on and submit solutions to society’s biggest issues and go on to win prizes.

How can you take part?

1. Watch the live cause conversations

2. Invite your friends to create your OWN cause conversation

3. Submit your ideas for solutions

Go to learn more!

On that note!

Try these simple yet effective ways to support the SME community during lockdown:

  1. Purchase gift cards for use after this crisis– Some local businesses offer gift cards online for various products and services. Or enquire from your favourite small local business whether they can provide gift cards. By purchasing these online gift cards now, your gesture provides the business with desperately needed cash flow to make it through these hard times. It also provides some hope for the future.
  1. Try and reschedule appointments, don’t cancel– While it is uncertain how long the current situation will last, instead of cancelling appointments rather reschedule in an effort to show your loyal support. Having the reassurance that they have business appointments lined-up when the situation ends will go a long way to boost morale.
  1. Spread the word–Tell your friends, colleagues, neighbours and family about your favourite small business and their services and products, especially if they are operating remotely during this period. By spreading the word, you can create interest and future support. If possible, share details about your experiences with the business and promote their website, and relevant social media platforms with your network.
  1. Share a positive review– Take some time to leave a positive review online of your favourite small business. This will be a boost of confidence for the business owner and help spread the word of the business offering.
  1. Communicate and connect– Stay in contact with your favourite small business owners and entrepreneurs that you know well. Check-in on them, offer to listen, or simply say thank you – this can go a long way.

Original Article


COVID19 Personal ‘Space’ Protective Technology

You may have seen the image of a man in a strange body contraption flowing through Social Media as a popular meme. Well these are actually images created in 2009 of Nathan Destro, a University of Witwatersrand Digital Arts postgraduate student, as he wondered the streets of Braamforntein, Johannesburg, to test out his contraption called the ‘Personal Space Protector’. The images from this experiment made their way in pop culture as a meme for people who wish for personal space.

As we sit through a unpredictable period in History with the COVID19 pandemic, we find Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) being a major talking point for people across the world. We look at these images of Destro and wonder if we perhaps laughed too hard at his contraption 11 years ago instead of seeing a world where this design is something that would be needed to protect ourselves.

It is safe to say that we do not expect everyone to be walking around with DIY plastic-tube rings any time soon. However, as countries across the world reopen their economies and lessen restrictions, the possibility of having personal space protective equipment becomes more viable. How do companies invest in their safety of their employees? How do individuals make sure that they are safe when leaving home with only a 3x layer cotton mask?

Images by Christo Doherty

These questions have already been answered by, Candaian company, Proxxie. This safety technology company has recently released wearable tech to help solve the issue of employee safety together with social distancing. The Halo, is a smart wrist device that notifies it’s wearer that another employee is within 2 meters of them in order to help you maintain healthy social distancing. The bands also track your movement and is able to tell who you have come into close contact with, helping employers track who might have come in contact with a positive COVID19 case.

Images by Proxxie

“The need to maintain social distancing is critical to reducing transmission of COVID-19. Our existing customers in construction, manufacturing and utilities have essential workers in the field and requested this product. We hear that there may be broader applications potentially in retail, warehousing and healthcare”, said Proxxi CEO, Campbell Macdonald.

Unfortunately, we don’t foresee this type of wearable smart devices being rolled out to every single industry or company. It is most likely will never reach the mass population. What excites us about it, is the endless possibilities that this pandemic brings for innovation, technology and business. Perhaps a DIY Personal Space Protector together with your mask and gloves will have to do for now.

Original Article


How to Make a Difference from the Comfort of your Home

For Good thumbnail

Online social platform, which connects people to causes around the country, is encouraging South Africans to spend their lockdown making a difference through virtual volunteering. From designing a home workout routine for kids, to helping a substance abuse prevention programme with financial management, virtual volunteering is a way for South Africans to create impact, without leaving the safety their homes.

“We’re living through a particularly trying time in history, but it’s also a time where we are likely to see the best side of humanity. We need to stay behind doors to beat this, but we also want to help those in need. Virtual volunteering offers an easy way to create social impact, while remaining indoors and safe – you don’t even have to get out of your pyjamas,” says Andy Hadfield, CEO of

Virtual volunteering involves volunteering from where you are, taking on important digital tasks like social media support, marketing, writing, training, design, data capturing, providing legal advice and more. The forgood platform acts as a central point, connecting the skills and talents of individuals and businesses with non-profit, social impact organisations in need of those specific skills. The platform also offers a safe way to donate money to verified non-profits – a good option for those who do not have time to give.

“Sometimes the best way to help, is to just give money,” says Hadfield. “With Covid-19 wreaking havoc all over the world, committed donor funds are drying up for our local charities and non-profit organisations. That’s where you come in – even a small cash donation can go a long way. Small donations add up, and most non-profits, no matter their size, need all the help they can get.”

Forgood have launched a dedicated #Coronavirus campaign, which aims to highlight all the relevant needs that are posted daily by the 400 plus non-profit organisations signed up on the platform.

“We know that South Africans are generous, that they want to help others. The struggle comes with figuring out how to do that – people aren’t sure how to give back in a way that is actually helpful, especially when they can’t even leave their home. The key is finding a place where your particular skills are needed,” says Hadfield. “Forgood facilitates this connection in a way that creates real value for both parties.”

How to Make a Difference from the Comfort of your Home via their online platform:

Volunteer your time or skills virtually – all you need is the internet. If you can’t find something you’re passionate about, create a personalised offer and forgood will match it out to causes in need of your skills.

Donate money – as a result of the lockdown, charities and non-profits who usually rely on donations will struggle to secure essentials, including food and hygiene products. Donating money helps these causes stay afloat, allowing them to purchase these items themselves. Donations from R50 are accepted.

Go online shopping for a Cause – getting critical resources and goods delivered to them and the communities they support.

If you’d prefer to support a particular theme, you can help feed children, help NPOs stay afloat during the lockdown or help get sanitation products to communities in need.

Watch forgood’s CEO on eNCA talking about virtual volunteering:

Visit to take part and make a real difference while staying safe at home.

Original article here.

Original Article


10 Purpose Pioneering Netflix Shows to Ease Cabin Fever during Covid19

  1. Becoming (2020)

Becoming follows former First Lady Michelle Obama on her 2018-19 tour to promote her memoir of the same name. During her ‘Becoming’ book tour, most often taking place in massive arenas that usually host basketball games or huge concerts, Obama was interviewed by various moderators and she discussed a life that started in a working-class family on the South Side of Chicago, grinding away to an undergrad spot at Princeton, meeting and marrying Barack Obama when they both went to Harvard Law School, her husband’s presidential campaign, and her eight years in the White House.

  1. Minimalism: A Documentary About the Important Things (2015)

Watch this film to discover why sometimes it’s in the littlest things are where we find true happiness. Minimalism will fuel your life with positive energy and change the way you see the world as people from all walks of life and all industries —from journalists to scientists and even a Wall Street broker—make their case for why less truly is more.

  1. Inn Saei (2016)

Renowned thinkers and spiritualists discuss the Icelandic concept of innsaei enables humans to connect through empathy and intuition .

  1. Tony Robbins – I am not your Guru (2016)

A behind the scenes look of Tony Robbins’ mammoth seminar Date with Destiny, attended by over 2,500 people in Boca Raton, Florida, each year, giving an insider look at how one man can positively impact millions.

  1. Living on One Dollar (2013)

Living on One Dollar is a documentary filmed by four friends who decided to see what it would be like to live in extreme poverty. The friends head to Guatemala for two months and have one dollar a day to survive.

  1. Footprints: The Path of Your Life (2018)

This documentary follows 10 men who agree to walk the Camino de Santiago, a 500-mile, 40-day trek that will challenge their strength and faith.

  1. The Theory of Everything (2014)

Eddie Redmayne won a Best Actor Academy Award for his portrayal of Stephen Hawking. At the age of 21, Hawking learned he had motor neuron disease. In the face of incredible odds, Hawking and colleague Jane Wilde broke ground in science and medicine.

  1. Tsotsi (2005)

This South African classic movie has stood the test of time and is still relevant to this day. This Oscar winner is a brutal, affecting film about a young man’s turn from violence to almost incomprehensible generosity.

  1. Kalushi: The Story of Solomon Mahlangu (2016)

The life and times of iconic South African liberation fighter Solomon Mahlangu, who battled the forces of apartheid, come into focus.

  1. Expedition Happiness (2017)

A filmmaker and his musician girlfriend attempt an epic road trip with their dog, traveling across North America in a refurbished school bus.

Original Article


Meet 2 South African women who Podcast with Purpose

kwam podcast

Kwam Podcast is a devotion to the experience of young black women in South Africa. The podcast is a safe space for insightful opinions. So often the experiences as women are monolithic. Women are described as strong, as if we can expand without breaking. Not with the Kwam Podcast. It offers dynamic views and subjects ranging from making friends, to the Queen B syndrome and navigating yourself in the work place.

Kwam, is a conversation from two voices: Nqobile Lombo, an Architect, and Lindelwa Mnisi, a lawyer. These two do not account for everyone but offer more colour to a description of young professional females doing their thing.

We at Purpose Pioneers spoke to Lombo on their lively podcast.

  1. Why is it important for young black female professional to be talking to one another?

“I thought I was the only one”

A key area of concern for us is that a lot of young black women experience impostor syndrome and isolation post graduation and entering into the corporate world. Our platform seeks to resolve these two issues primarily by voicing our struggles but also providing valuable strategies we have used. By doing that, we allow young women the space to express their concerns and insecurities which validates them in a way easing the isolation by building community.Ultimately we are having these conversations because they do not exist on many platforms.

  1. What is the importance for black females ‘taking up space’ on digital platforms?

Females are taking up space on digital platforms and we are doing it our own way, that is the beauty of it.

We have been able to create our own agenda with Kwam with no red tape.

From fitness influences @juakhumalo to female coders the social coding @thembiso_m, digital platforms are in a sense empowering us.

  1. Ultimately, what is the purpose you are wanting to achieve with this podcast?

The purpose of the podcast is to create a save space for women to interact with each other,

We want to provide young women with tools we have found helpful in navigating our careers,self-identity and everyday struggles that are often not considered topical but relevant.

  1. What words of encouragement do you have for people who are wanting to start a podcast?

It’s important to be consistent and passionate. We are committed to our careers and recording, editing planning our episodes is a serious passion project. We have approached Kwam as a business and intend on doing so much more.

Our social media

@thekwampodcast – Instagram

@thekwampodcast – Apple podcast

@thekwampodcast – Soundcloud

Listen to Kwam every week – to laugh, to think, to engage, to wonder but mostly to have a girlfriend in your ears after a long day wherever and whenever.

Original Article