Reggae Lover

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Jay Blessed, an award-winning Caribbean blogger, dope writer, phenomenal podcaster, and prominent mental health advocate is the special guest on this episode.We list reggae artists who are creating music about self-awareness and showing maturity. It's unfortunate that this refreshing music often gets no attention.  Jay lists her top 5 Reggae artists of all times and talks about her most memorable Reggae concert experience. Also, she describes the important role that reggae has played in her life.   We also talk about her podcast "In My Head with Jay Blessed" and recent live podcast experience. Jay gives advice to those who are dealing with backlash from implementing boundaries to protect their mental health.  Learn more about Jay Blessed.Support this podcast at — Inquiries:
Reggae artists love paying tribute to their mothers, and so do I. Its a part of our culture. A dedication to my mom and to all mothers everywhere, this mix contains passionate lyrics from some of reggae and dancehall's finest artists. Pay especially close attention to the featured pre-release track (#22) from upcoming artist SuperPEC called Mommy Dearest. Happy Mother's Day 2014! PLAYLIST 1 Merciless - Mama Cooking 2 Sizzla - Black Woman And Child 3 Sizzla - Thank You Mama 4 Gramps Morgan - Where Has Mama Gone 5 Jah Cure - This Is One For You Mama 6 Akon - Mama Africa 7 Christopher Martin - Mama 8 Beenie Man and Merciless - We A Star 9 Serani and Mavado - Mama Still Hungry 10 Kevin Lloyd - Oh Mama 11 Mama - Anthony Cruz 12 Sophia Brown - Mama Africa 13 Richie Spice - Mama Love 14 George Nooks - I Remember Mama 15 Garnet Silk - Mama Africa 16 Alaine - When Mama Prays 17 Romain Virgo - Mama’s Song 18 I-Octane - Mama Food Put On 19 I-Octane - My Mother 20 Konshens - Don’t Diss Mama 21 Garnet Silk - Mama 22 SuperPEC - Mommy Dearest Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
AGARD goes solo talking about the Quarantine Clash tournament, Dexta Daps' release from prison, Lila Ike's upcoming EP, and more.  Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
This is episode number 91 of the Reggae Lover Podcast with the top lyricists of Reggae music today. The selection features 20 lyrically potent songs. The concept was a suggestion by Kris Richards, a listener out of the Atlanta. Kris is a visual and graphic artist who enjoys listening to this podcast while he creates his art. He created the original artwork for this episode.  Visit @iandidea on IG to see Kris Richards' magnificent works. A big shout out and thank you to Kris, representing Jamaica and the ATL. So far his feedback is that this mix is too short, and he has requested a part 2. I'm cool with it. I'll go ahead and mix up a series of lyricist-based podcast episodes. This mix keeps your head bobbing all the way through. If you came to the end and thought "wait... what... it's over already?" then I know you will come back for more. Meanwhile, you have to go back and listen to this wordplay and these metaphors. Lyrics are layered with symbolism in the songs, especially those by Kabaka Pyramid. You have to go back and listen again to extract the true meaning. Rebellious Nature by Agent Sasco kicked it off. Wicked Man by Busy Signal, Wadada by Jesse Royal and Kabaka Pyramid's Global Warning complete the intro. Listen to Can't Breathe, Well Done, and also Liberal Opposer by Kabaka. He also features on The Flame with Protege. Koffee, the 17-year-old sensation, makes her mark on Burning. Protege's creativity is on display with the one called Criminal and also Truth and Rights. Over Damian Marley's On the Corner Riddim, you hear Chronixx with Ghetto People. Busy Signal's Survival from the Return Riddim by Jukebox Productions adds to the vibe. Love Is All I Bring, the new Spragga Benz tune from Sting International fits in well. I was able to squeeze in 1999's Wha Yuh Say Star which got left off of the Spragga Benz podcast. Damian Marley flows on The Master Has Come Back and Road to Zion featuring Nas off the Welcome to Jamrock album. In the next edition of the lyrical opposer mix, you're going to hear some more from Vybz Kartel. I'll also bring it very current with 2018 material from these and other new artists. Thank you to the listeners who have added ratings and reviews on iTunes. Shouts out to my very lovely wife who has been binge listening via the podcast app on her new iPhone. I'm honored to have you listen to my podcast. It's all about us reggae lovers. We have to continue to spread the culture. I focus on the reality I want to see which is positivity. Positive energy and momentum arise from reggae music. Shout out to my family at WRFG 89.3FM. I'll be dropping by the Global Drumbeat and Riot Radio shows this week to spread the word about Reggae Lover. I'm gonna drop 2 crazy guest DJ sets live on the air. I'll be talking about the podcast because I want more people to tune in as we build this movement. I'm inspiring and healing people with reggae. Look out for the episodes coming up where I'll be chopping it up with guests learn when, where, why and how they fell in love with reggae. Diving into some of the stories will be lots of fun and I'm so very excited about that. Review the podcast on Apple Podcasts and get a shout out on the next episode. Have any questions, comments, or feedback? I love to get requests and suggestions. I want to hear what you are interested in hearing. Hit me up. I will those mixes lined up for you. Get your own custom mix right here on the Reggae Lover podcast and be a part of the show. Thank you for listening. Keep your head up - keep it positive. Until next time, One love. Apple Podcast (iTunes) link: iHeartRadio link: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
This episode starts in 2015 with a couple new entries from Queen Ifrica and Archangel Superpec, but then focuses on one drop remixes, pop music covers, lovers rock, or roots reggae singles mostly from 2012 through 2014.This mix is filled with the sounds of today’s hottest producers and artists like Chronixx, Jah9, Damian Marley, Tarrus Riley, Jah Cure and more.Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Listen to this essential mix and overview of Dub, a Jamaican genre or sub-genre that grew out of Reggae music in the 1960s and has extended way beyond the scope of Reggae to inspire other genres including dubstep, hip-hop, jungle, grime, rock, house, techno, drum and bass, trip-hop, garage, and more. Apple Podcast (iTunes) link: iHeartRadio link: Stitcher Radio link: Google Play link: TuneIn Radio link: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
All the Grammy nominees in the best reggae album category are winners. That one category is not enough to represent Caribbean music.Enter IRAWMA. The International Reggae and World Music Awards is a platform for us to honor our own. This award show hasn't gotten the attention that it deserves and this needs to change.We talked through some of the categories on the IRAWMA 2019 list and give our predictions. Visit the IRAWMA site for the chance to review and vote on each category. [] Voting ends March 12, 2020.The Tastemaker:Elephant Man - Wap Bap prod. by Massive B • Bobby Konders. Lover Merch.Follow Reggae Lover on Instagram.Follow and ‘Like’ Reggae Lover on Facebook.Support Reggae Lover on Patreon.Public Podcast Page.Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
An exclusive in-depth interview with selectors Killa Boo and King Pin of King Addies. King Addies is an International Sound System created in 1983 in Brooklyn, New York City. They remain a force to reckon with in the sound clash arena and a top choice for juggling.Among Topics Discussed in this Episode: 2:15 - The History of King Addies.5:51 - How Killa Boo became an Addies selector.9:40 - How King Pin joined the King sound.13:16 - Earning the trust of Addies fanatical supporters.18:10 - The dubplate creation process.19:25 - King Addies Promotions: Welcome to New Lots party & World Fight Club soundclash league.22:53 - Who is next on Addies kill list.24:00 - Why the soundclash business is not the same today.26:35 - Why "big sounds" are afraid to take the battlefield nowadays.30:53 - Radio movements: World Power Hour & Sunday's w/ Addies HiFi (Selector ObRas)34:01 - Fall Europe Tour 201936:30 - Production: True Dreams Riddim 201938:25 - The state of reggae/dancehall music right nowNEW! Reggae Lover Merch.Support Reggae Lover on Patreon.Join our newsletter for updates and exclusive content.Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
This episode of the Reggae Lover podcast produced by Highlanda Sound features a discussion with top-rated reggae promoter and videographer David "Driveway Cam." Driveway shares best practices for networking, marketing, and building a community using social media. We talk about his passion for dancehall culture, the mission to showcase Atlanta talent, and much more.DURING THE INTERVIEW WE TOUCHED ON:5:38 - Driveway Cam's dancehall videography explosion.6:23 - The narrative: Atlanta selectors have talent.7:29 - Difference between the NYC and ATL dancehall scenes?9:37 - Difference between Jamaican and ATL dancehall scenes?11:44 - Planning themed events & choosing talent (Rewind Sundays)18:50 - Driveway's Summer 2019 playlist & ATL top 5 artists.22:23 - How to support and build a community using social media.26:01 - Importance of having a strong network.29:31 - Recruiting supporters and a good team.31:41 - Prospects of Atlanta as a sound clash market.Resources Notes: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
AGARD and I are the special guests on this episode. As the hosts, we took time out to re-introduce ourselves, talk about who we are, where we come from, and how we got into the music industry. This is part one of this "flashback" conversation.Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
We had a great conversation about reggae and dancehall with Caribbean podcaster and blogger, Kerry-Ann Reid Brown.  Kerry-Ann Reid-Brown is the Jamaican born, New York City-based founder of Breadfruit Media; a podcast production company that provides strategy, development, and production of stories by Caribbean Americans on a variety of topics reflecting the diversity of experiences of the Caribbean’s global diaspora.  She is also the host of Carry On Friends - The Caribbean American Podcast, a show with authentically energetic Caribbean vibes, and thoughtful dialogue around culture, heritage, career, and everyday life that make up the Caribbean American experience. When Kerry-Ann isn’t producing or recording episodes, she’s building a community with the Caribbean Podcast Directory which is a growing list of podcasts created by people of Caribbean Heritage whether in the region or in the diaspora. Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
This was supposed to be a Dancehall 101 conversation and it ended up being a Dancehall vs Reggae debate.More than a debate, various explanations of the culture emerged. This was our second talk show format episode and topics mentioned here ended up being re-hashed throughout the rest of the season.Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Reggae Lover presents Ras Fraser Jr. in the mix for 40 minutes including exclusive songs that only can be played by Highlanda Sound along with tracks from the new album “Journey to Greatness.” I make sure to do my part in getting great music to you. This is a preview of an upcoming mixtape with songwriter/singer/DeeJay/ musician/artist/producer - RAS FRASER Jr. Journey to Greatness, released on the Rebel Sound Records imprint, is available any and everywhere that music can be purchased. Don’t sleep on this talent. Don’t front. This is not the time for that. Stop playing and go buy some songs. Buy the album. Journey to Greatness. Apple Podcast (iTunes) link: iHeartRadio link: Stitcher Radio link: Google Play link: TuneIn Radio link: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Cocoa Tea’s voice is smooth and easy-going, yet very powerful. He was one of the most popular artists in Jamaica during the 1980s and went on to international stardom in the 1990s.This episode focuses mostly on selections from his early catalog - songs released on the Volcano, Jammy’s and VP record labels from 1984 to 1994. This is sweet sweet Cocoa Tea!Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Blessed love and respect massive! This is Kahlil Wonda of Highlanda Sound and welcome to episode 76 of the Reggae Lover Podcast featuring songs produced by the late, great Phillip 'Fatis' Burrell, Jamaican reggae music producer and icon - the CEO of the Exterminator (Xterminator) record label. Sit back, relax and enjoy! Apple Podcast (iTunes) link: Stitcher Radio link: Google Play link: TuneIn Radio link: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
This podcast is a dedication to reggae lovers. In 2019 we changed from a mix show format to a talk show of the same theme. We are tackling reggae music topics, the business, and its culture. Highlanda Sound will continue to release live audio and mixes that you can access on SoundCloud. Also, you'll find archives of the previous "Reggae Lover" seasons with 100+ mixes. In a podcast, you're not allowed to use music that you don't own. Any copyrighted material that you use in a podcast is copyright infringement. One reason for our format change was to avoid negative repercussions. This season we have been able to engage with our audience to a greater degree. Thanks to everybody that's been hitting me up. I'm grateful for the comments and messages. This episode acknowledges the creativity and success of individuals in the reggae biz. Along with that, we explain the lack of documentation of these successes. There is insufficient coverage of reggae music history. We need more writers and content creators to cover the events that take place. We need to tell the stories of the individuals involved in making the music. That side of the business is severely lacking. Popular artists and sound systems have had thriving, successful careers for decades. It is very hard to find clean pictures, video, and even quality audio of many of them. Doing research for this podcast and my previous radio productions has been difficult. Oftentimes you can't find biographies, write-ups, and interviews. Mentioned in this episode: On Stage Nightly Fix Rumble Talk Thursdays (Drew and Ninja Crown) Unsung Ce Ce Peniston Shaggy Sting Idris Elba Coxsone Dodd (Studio One) Killamanjaro King Jammys Stone Love Unity Sound (Cross Fire) Black Assassin Sound Channel One Saxon Jack Ruby King Tubbys Jackie Mittoo Beenie Man Bounty Killer Vybz Kartel Doctor Dread Beth Lesser Roger Steffens Bob Marley Buju Banton Peter Tosh Bunny Wailer Tony Screw (Downbeat the Ruler) David 'Ram Jam' Rodigan 50 Cent Jay-Z Michael Dawson Russel Simmons Bullwakies RAS Records Gregory Isaacs Israel Vibration Tupac The Notorious BIG Jam Master Jay Vibe Magazine Chronixx Koffee Aidonia Popcaan Early B Sammy Dread Listen to the discussion of these issues as we attempt to offer possible solutions. We may not have mentioned everyone who is doing their part to stem this, but you know who you are. We take our hats off to you and thank you. Apple Podcasts (iTunes) link: Spotify link: Google Podcasts link: Support Reggae Lover: Subscribe: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
This Reggae Lover Podcast Episode (118) highlights the global reggae phenomenon. Take a listen - Full Show notes below.Nasio Fontaine was born on the Caribbean island of Dominica to a Carib Indian mother and Father of African descent. He later moved to St. Maarten where he became influenced by Rastafari and reggae artists such as Burning Spear and Bob Marley. He recorded his first single in 1986 and has since released 5 albums to critical acclaim. He has performed at festivals in Africa and the UK. Alpha Blondy was born in the Ivory Coast to a Muslim father and a Christian mother. He sings for unity and peace between all religions. He has recorded reggae music in English, French, Baoule, Hebrew, Arabic, Ashanti, Dioula, Malinke, and Wolof. He recorded with the Wailers at Tuff Gong Studios in Jamaica. He has worked with Sly and Robbie among other international musicians. From 1982 until now, he toured Europe and Africa and is known by his fans as “The Bob Marley of Africa.” He received a Grammy nomination for Best Reggae Album in 2003. Joe Pilgrim and the Ligerians. Benin-born singer Joe Pilgrim spent his childhood in France. Lucky Dube was a multi-platinum, award-winning South African Rastafarian reggae artist. He recorded 22 albums in Zulu, English, and Afrikaans over a 25 year period. Lucky Dude toured the world sharing stages with the likes of Sting and Sinead O’Connor. He appeared at the 1991 Reggae Sunsplash in Jamaica. Dube gave Africa a voice and took its culture to the global stage. He raised conversations about the struggles faced by the people in his homeland. He will be remembered and honored for his contributions made to South Africa, bringing African reggae to the mainstream, and bridging cultural gaps throughout the diaspora. Midnite was a roots reggae band from St. Croix, US Virgin Islands. The band was started around 1989 by brothers Vaughn and Ron Benjamin and released its debut album in 1997. The Benjamin brothers went their separate ways at some point and the group reformed in 2015 around Vaughn Benjamin as Akae Beka. Reggae news website Midnight Raver referred to Midnite as “the most referred, influential, and prolific reggae act in two decades.” J Boog was born of Samoan ancestry in Long Beach, California but grew up mostly in Compton. He went to Hawaii in the 2000’s and launched his singing career fusing reggae, R&B, hip-hop, and rock. His 2nd of 3 full-length albums rose to the top of the US Reggae Albums charts in 2011, 2012, and 2013. Collie Budz was raised in Bermuda but was born in New Orleans, Louisiana to a Jamaican mother and Bermudian father. I included songs by Pressure Buss Pipes from the US Virgin Islands. Khari Kill and Zebulun hailing from Trinidad and Tobago are showcased. Natural Blacks, the Guyanese-born reggae singer delivered some solid hits. Stick Figure is an American reggae band based in Northern California. E.N Young from South of San Diego California near the Mexican border, former lead singer in the group Tribal Seeds. The Simpkin Project, a reggae rock band from Huntington Beach, California contributes to the mix. Hear songs from Katchafire, a New Zealand roots reggae band and City Kay, a French reggae band. Matisyahu is a Jewish American reggae singer, rapper, and musician from Pennsylvania who grew up in White Plains, New York. He is known for blending Orthodox Jewish themes with reggae and rap. In 2006 Matisyahu was named Top Reggae Artist by Billboard. "Rock right through Electric Avenue," the biggest hit single by Eddy Grant who was born in Guyana and later moved to England and then Barbados. Mista Savona is Australia's leading reggae and dancehall producer. Listen for his collaboration with Julito Pardon, a Trumpet player from Havana, Cuba. The single is featured on the album "Havana meets Kingston" released by VP Records.Support this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Sammy Dread and Sluggy Ranks - both amazing singers born in Kingston, Jamaica relocated to Brooklyn, New York. They embraced the dancehall and sound system culture in the 80s and 90s but sang cultural roots and positive lyrics instead of slackness. Listen. reminisce, and learn more on Reggae Lover Podcast episode 122. Apple Podcast (iTunes) link: iHeartRadio link: Stitcher Radio link: Google Play link: TuneIn Radio link: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
If you are in the reggae music recording industry or thinking about getting into the business, then you need to hear this. Listen to this if you love reggae music and consume it via streaming services, digital downloads, vinyl records, CD, mixtapes, concerts, and/or dances. In this episode of "Reggae Lover," we discuss the current landscape faced by reggae artists from Jamaica and other Caribbean countries. This includes looking at how music distribution has changed in recent years and the impact of copyright laws. We offer tips to help up-and-coming artists steer away from the evils of the business and suggest avenues of potential revenue that are commonly overlooked. This includes discussion of global trends as it relates to reggae and dancehall. We tackle questions like Who is making all the money? Should artists go independent or pursue recording contracts with major labels? How can reggae/dancehall artists compete in the global marketplace? Are the GRAMMY awards even relevant? Apple Podcasts (iTunes) link: Spotify link: Google Podcasts link: iHeartRadio link: Soundcloud link: Stitcher link: TuneIn link: Youtube: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
It was a time when Bounty Killer was given the title “Poor People Governor” and had a streak of hit songs banned from radio airplay in Jamaica because he spoke out against corruption and divisiveness in political policies and sang about ineptitude and abuse by local law enforcement. There was a resurgence of lyrical protest songs uniting and re-energizing the dancehall followers in the streets of Jamaica with positive messages earning the biggest crowd responses. Buju Banton, who emerged as the “Voice of Jamaica” delivered words of wisdom and warning to his fan base and his lyrical ideals deepened right along with his Rastafarian faith. The same went for Capleton who was dominant and was dubbed “The Fire Man.” Capleton burned the hottest fire with a string of releases that dissected and illustrated all the faults he found with “Babylon system” and during his live stage performances, massive eruptions of energy occurred. Artists like Sizzla, Luciano, and Anthony B were also extremely influential within this conscious movement of the 1990s. The up-tempo (dancehall) riddims being produced in this era of Jamaican music offered very diverse story lines so there were songs about the latest dance moves, gunman tunes, girls anthems, and ganja dedications surrounded by songs about spirituality, African liberation, "burning out" current corrupt government officials and taboo trends, or the struggles of the poor in the ghetto. This mix focuses on the danceable selections of that period that kept it real. Reality tunes, similar in content to the roots reggae standards of reggae’s foundation era, but aligned with the most popular riddims that dominated the dancehall. This was the music that could be heard at the climax of sound system sessions primarily from the mid-1990s to the early 2000s. Please press play and take a brief trip back to “fire time.” More Fire! Playlist: Sweet C - Natty Dread Spragga Benz - Moving Up The Line Beenie Man - Music A Di Beat Louie Culture - Ganga Lee Beenie Man - Blessed Bushman ft. I Lue - Send Them Come Zebra - Selassie Warning Capleton - No Carbon Copy Bounty Killer - Babylon System A Go Down Capleton - Good So Buju Banton - Deportees (Tings Change) Beenie Man - Foundation Capleton - Stay Far From Trouble Terry Ganzie - Ragga Ragga Sizzla - Dem A Gaze Capleton - Bad Mind Bounty Killer - Fed Up Spragga Benz - Peace Louie Culture - Don’t Get Weary Capleton - Almshouse Little Hero, Merciless & Action Fire - God Alone Capleton ft. Jah Thunder - Fire Capleton - Badness Sizzla - Karate Buju Banton - Rampage Capleton - Cuyah Cuyah Cuyah Capleton - Things Are Happening Capleton - More Prophet Bounty Killer - Anytime Beenie Man - Gospel Time APPLE PODCAST: SUBSCRIBE OR LISTEN VIA ITUNES GOOGLE PLAY MUSIC: SUBSCRIBE OR LISTEN HERE this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
This is the latest episode of the syndicated Reggae Lover podcast produced for promotional purposes by Kahlil Wonda of Highlanda Sound featuring classic reggae music in a DJ mixed format. Shabba Ranks The only dancehall artist to win the Grammy award in consecutive years, Shabba Ranks paved the way for all who came after him. I omitted overly violent or slack slack lyrics here. This mix was requested by the Brooklyn, New York based, AGARD, a fellow DJ and reggae lover. TRACKLIST 1 Heart Of A Lion 2 Respect 3 Flag Flow High featuring Cocoa Tea 4 Just Reality 5 Time Is Red featuring Cocoa Tea 6 Love Me Truly featuring Cocoa Tea 7 Don’t Follow Rumors featuring Carlton Livingston 8 Live Blanket 9 Housecall featuring Maxi Priest 10 Peanie Peanie 11 No Bother Dis Soundboy 12 Girls Wine 13 Golden Touch featuring Kadian Dixon 14 Roots and Culture 15 Kushungpeng featuring Mikey Spice 16 Champion Lover featuring Deborahe Glasgow 17 Don’t Test Me featuring Deborahe Glasgow 18 God Bless 19 Real Real featuring Thriller U 20 Best Baby Father 21 Caan Dun 22 Gal Yuh Good 23 Can’t Do The Work 24 Ting A Ling 25 Trailer LoadSupport this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Discussion about the power and cultural impact of reggae music on Jamaica and the world. this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Repatriation is the return of someone to their own country, either voluntary or involuntary. In a financial sense its the sending of money back to one's own country of origin. I previously recorded this mix and was planning to delete it because it did not meet my high technical standard. Then the S---hole comments happened. The president of the United States verbally assaulted beloved Haiti and the beloved continent of Africa. Please look up Ivan Van Sertima (They came before Columbus) and Marcus Garvey. Hopefully, many of you listening will become, or already are, strong, inspirational black leaders because that's what we need. We need to disseminate information about our history which has been cut off, ripped away, burned, and destroyed. Our oral tradition was stopped by design. Africa is the motherland. Africa is our Homeland. I am using reggae music to teach and as you listen to the songs in this mix and you know it's a very spiritual thing. You know it's very cultural. Much respect goes to all the singers and players of instruments for channeling the power in this wonderful music. Reggae is a language to communicate with all people around the world. For more, please check out my website, and follow me @highlanda on Twitter. I'm on Facebook, SoundCloud, Mixcloud, iTunes, on TuneIn radio, and all your favorite podcast apps. Please follow the show on Instagram @reggaeloverpodcast and on Twitter @reggaeloverpod. Please continue to retweet and share. I love that! Unity is strength. Reggae music is here to stay and I'm going to continue to push the positivity and increase the levels of Consciousness. I give thanks - real gratitude and appreciation - to anybody that's checking this out right now. If you want to align your brand with what I'm doing on the reggae lover podcast and get your message to the demographic that we are reaching across the world, especially if you're in markets like New York, Ontario, London, and Tokyo, Japan, please email For any requests, or business inquiries you can also call 404-552-0492. Thank you for listening to reggae lover podcast episode 82. Apple Podcast (iTunes) link: Stitcher Radio link: Google Play link: TuneIn Radio link: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
Welcome to Reggae Lover Podcast Episode 85 This episode features songs from Freddie McGregor and a few John Holt anthems. Songs featured here talk about Rastafari, roots, reality and culture. Episode 49 features Freddie McGregor singing only in the reggae lovers rock style. That episode has over 20,000 plays on Soundcloud and is still a very popular. I definitely hope you enjoy this one as well, and play it 20,000 times each. This mix shows the well-roundedness and the prolificness of Freddie McGregor. This is powerful music about the black struggle, and about overcoming. I wanted to elevate everybody that's listening no matter what's going on in your life. If you're able to listen to this music right now that means that you still have a chance and you have opportunities. Even if you were a victim, right now you're a Survivor. You're surviving and you can carry on the mission of improving yourself. Don't give in to depression. There's good in every situation and what didn't kill you can make you stronger. Show love to anybody that shows you love and let them know what you think of them. Let them know that you appreciate them being in your life. If anybody is sending negative vibes your way and taking shots at you, I say cut them off. Go the other way every time the negative energy comes around. Put up your hypocrite shield and hold your head high. Don't give them power over you by letting them see you crumble. Hold your head up high, stick to your morals, set your boundaries, and continue to live your life in peace. God will bless you. That's my positive word of the day. Thank you all for listening. Sir John Holt has passed away, but Freddie McGregor is still captain of the Big Ship, and still doing his thing. His legacy is solid. Big ups to Freddie. Salute to our living legend, and rest in peace to loving memory of John Holt. Respect is due to all the friends, family and supporters of the John Holt. Please support and spread their music. Once again I thank you so much for listening and I hope you are uplifted and feeling good vibrations. It's now February. It's reggae month. It's Black History Month. Some know this day as Valentine's Day. The movie Black Panther is premiering in 1 day. This Friday is Bob Fest ATL 2018 starring Jah9 and her band all the way from Kingston, Jamaica. Also featuring the Saroc the MC and me, Kahlil Wonda of Highlanda Sound. See you there! Apple Podcast (iTunes) link: Stitcher Radio link: Google Play link: TuneIn Radio link: this podcast at — to advertise on this podcast? Go to and sign up.
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Podcast Details

Nov 7th, 2014
Latest Episode
Jul 27th, 2020
Release Period
No. of Episodes
Avg. Episode Length
About 1 hour

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