TGM’s Covid-inspired magazine programme Over The Hump has reached its conclusion after an exciting eight-week run.TriniGoodMedia is on Mixlr
On October 7, we’re making it a sweet farewell with a special tribute to T&T’s musical mother artform kaiso, in recognition of Calypso History Month.
The highlight of today’s programme will be interviews with two Caribbean diaspora promoters of the artform. From the UK, we’ll chat with popular broadcaster Martin Jay who recently celebrated 31 years of the radio programme, Caribbean Affair. And from the other side of the pond, Kerne “Kaiso Kerne” Stanley will speak about his programme TGIM the Tent.
Also on the programme, TT-born, US-based infectious disease practitioner Anne-Marie Roberts shares her pandemic experience and learnings as a medical professional and psychologist Daryl Joseph speaks to mental health in the workplace post-lockdown.
In the arts segment, emerging film photographer Kelly-Ann Bobb on forging connections and community through exploring analog photography. Neuro-innovator Kheston Walkins underscores how we can help children develop consistency.
Independent media owner & music producer Kenny Phillips has a unique story of how his radio station, We Are Culture Krazy – WACK Radio continues to grow and maintain resilience over 17 years.
Listen to this season’s episodes of Over The Hump below.
Listen to our interview with Tonya Villafana, the Trinidad-born immunologist and VP of Infectious Disease at AstraZeneca. She spoke about vaccine development and addressed doubts around the development of the Covid-19 vaccine.
Excellent cnversation on Venezuelan migration. Thank you.
Nevermind the perceptions of the layman re. the socio-economic status of the families of SEND students …. The MoE and MSD both know the truth of the matter. Schools refuse access to neurodiverse students, and with no recourse to the authorities, parents MUST beg, borrow or band-their-bellies to send their children to school because it is ILLEGAL and unethical and immoral to do otherwise.
These parents have priorities and imperatives that CANNOT be ignored – food, housing, health. All of which need a whole-of-society approach to deal with this, from the government, business sector, civil society. I am still not seeing a cohesive approach. There’s an ingrained ableism that prevents change.