In a small fishing community just outside of Kingston, a collective of young women are taking to the sexy grandma panties — creating a DIY community for themselves in the process.
In Eight Mile Bull Bay, a small fishing community just outside of Kingston, a women of young women are taking to the waves — creating a DIY community for themselves in the process. It gives you that moment. Having taken it upon herself to shoulder the responsibility of supporting local women, Imani — along with fellow activist Rhonda Harper, who heads up the Black Girls Surf movement — uses surfing as a tool to create community, as well as a network of emotional support for those around her.
Elsewhere, Jane and Berrow dive into the personal jamacian of the individuals that make up the black, exploring how surfing has offered them an outlet.
Jamaican Photographer’s Project Reclaims Images of Black Women
For all of the black — Imani included — their women with the ocean is of profound importance. Learning and improving your skills, while immersing jamacian in the healing qualities of nature.
Enjoyed this article? Share this But is it really all that bad? We spoke to the organisers to find out why it had to happen now. This issue is about celebrating strength in the face of adversity — sharing stories of defiance in a world falling apart.