I was born a musician in Southern Cameroon. I was involved in choirs at the age of seven and rapidly became a leader of every single choir group that I got involved in. I grew from school competitions to reggae jam sessions with prominent artists like Chimi Butazi, a Cameroonian reggae performer, and Etub Eyang, a popular Rock and Roll musician.
I was greatly impacted by the Rwandan Genocide that claimed the souls of closed to a million innocent Rwandans as well as the mass killings of innocent people across the continent of Africa in the 1980s.
After migrating to the United States in the year 2002, I continued to record music while going to school and trying to deal with family life at the same time. I finally had the breakthrough that I ever dreamed about, that is, releasing my first reggae album in 2016 called “Stop This Fighting.”
Shortly after the release of my first reggae album, the Ambazonian crisis started in Southern Cameroons. The Southern Cameroonians decided to cecede from the rest of Cameroon because of the way they are being marginalized and maltreated by the Cameroonian government but unfortunately, the government responded by committing mass killings of innncent Southern Cameroonians. I released an album entitled “Ambazonian People,” an album that helped raise thousands of dollars to support the refugees who fled to Nigeria and were living in Camps.
I use my music as a call to action, depending on what the problem might be. After the killing of George Floyld, I released a song called “Skin Color” which has been described as one of the most important songs I ever wrote. The most recent songs that I have released are “Poor Woman” and “Blame Game Remix.”