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Eddy Kenzo’s Collaboration with Ugandan kids is a hit

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Get more YouTube views!

Eddy Kenzo’s Masaka Kids Africana has been viewed by over 11 million viewers in a month. The Video shows Ugandan children dancing on Tweyagale. The video was uploaded on 23rd February this year and has ever since been viewed, commented and appreciated by many. One of the users commented, “I love how they turned the kitchen table into a DJ station; so creative.”

The video shows the world how talented these Ugandan Children are. Most of the children featured in the video are orphans and have suffered diseases. These children have seen wars and worst of famines as the aftermath. The youngest child in the group is 2 yr old. Their YouTube channel features their trademark dancing videos.

This collaboration of Eddy Kenzo with these Ugandan prodigies is unique for any Ugandan artiste. So far,  not many Ugandan artistes have seen such popularity online. It is likely to grow even more. People are appreciating the talent of children for their hard work and simplicity. The YouTube channel of these children always has millions of views on their videos and each video manages to entertain the audience more than the previous one.

What is intriguing is that the original song had 1.3 million views on YouTube. But this collaboration has spiked up the views of the song. Thanks to the talent of these Ugandan children, this song became the “Most listened song” on YouTube quite recently, garnering such huge YouTube views. The comments from across the globe are flowing in support of the song.

While a certain user from Philippines wrote about the purity, positivity, happiness on children’s  faces. Another user appreciated the creative use of objects in the video. He wrote that he loved how they have turned kitchen table into a DJ station in a creative manner.

The idea of Bigtime Daily landed this engineer cum journalist from a multi-national company to the digital avenue. Matthew brought life to this idea and rendered all that was necessary to create an interactive and attractive platform for the readers. Apart from managing the platform, he also contributes his expertise in business niche.

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Entertainment

Rising Star Paula Weckerle On The Importance Of Mental Toughness in Fashion

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Paula Weckerle is far from your average model.

With an acute awareness of how her industry is run the driving factors that define success, she speaks on why she likes modeling but why it’s so necessary for the women in it to broaden their definitions of value, take ownership of their own happiness, and show each other compassion.

Paula sat down for an exclusive interview with Big Time Daily to explain:

Big Time Daily (BTD): What do you consider to be your biggest strength and how has it helped in your career as a model

Paula Weckerle (PW): Honestly, my mental strength. I think being mentally healthy is the most important thing for anyone, a model especially. Because sometimes people will tell you that “you’re not good enough.” You need to be mentally strong, and then you can focus on taking care of your body. That’s my passion, helping people with this.

BTD: That’s a fresh and unexpected approach! What is it so hard to be mentally tough in your industry?

PW: I feel that it’s fair that most jobs are given to either someone with a famous family or to an “Instagram model.” The industry doesn’t want to build a new name like they used back in the day, like ‘80s. In my opinion this is the hardest thing about the industry today—I know so many incredible girls, but they just don’t have a chance to really “build a name.”

BTD: What do you think is a way to reform this? To change the industry to be more open to new faces?

PW: I think since Instagram has taken on a bigger role in our lives people have started to become more self-aware of what’s happening. I think eventually people will realize that all these ultra-famous models, some of whom are just their name—not really talent—are not “real.” That world is not reality, and it’s so bad for women, because it promotes the idea of being “perfect,” but this perfect doesn’t even exist. It’s a difficult topic, because many people just follow the crowd. But I think because of this Coronavirus people are going to realize what’s important, and what’s not, which will help mitigate the issue.

LDP: Is there anything specific you want to teach or promote to younger models or even other people?

PW: Yes, I want to work to bring awareness and help people deal with mental health issues, like anxiety. I also want to help people find their passions. I think one key component many people are missing is communication, and how/with whom to do it properly—many people are afraid of others’ judgements. But communication is really the solution to all of one’s problems. So I want to help promote this, and spread awareness to people through my platform.

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