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Updated: 2 hours 20 min ago

Three new films premiere at The Big Black Box

Wed, 03/07/2018 - 01:02

Flow TV and Caribbean Tales Incubator (CTI) premiered three films—Battledream Chronicle, Caribbean Girl NYC and Heat — at The Big Black Box, Woodbrook on Thursday evening.

The CTI programme’s goal is to increase the pool of world class indigenous film and television content by providing a year-round development production hub for Caribbean and Caribbean diaspora producers, aiming to create strong, compelling and sustainable content for a global market.

As Flow continues to commit to the development of the Caribbean filmmaking industry, customers within Flow TV network in partnership with CTWD, Caribbean Tales Worldwide Distribution, can now have access via Flow on Demand, to Alain Bidard’s Battledream Chronicle, Mariette Monipierre’s Caribbean Girl NYC and Menelik Shabazz’ Heat, recent additions to the existing variety of Caribbean themed content currently available.

Bidard’s Battledream Chronicle, now an animated mini-series, is about young black slave females defeating their Machiavellian master and bringing down his empire, in a futuristic world where the slave plantation is a video game. Monipierre’s Caribbean Girl NYC tells a story of an immigrant girl, Isabelle, from Guadeloupe who moves to New York City, in pursuit of fame, money and love.

Without money or working papers she is still determined to live the American dream from her Crown Heights apartment she shares with roommates Trinidadian Tilly, Jamaican Dana and Barbadian Kate.

Shabazz’ Heat, set in multi-cultural Barbadian society, is a mini series about murder, drama, class and sex. PICTURES DION ROACH

Categories: Entertainment News

Mental health is not the same as mental illness

Wed, 03/07/2018 - 00:59

Why is it so very easy to immediately think of mental illness once we hear the words mental health?

Much of the conversations people have had about mental health focuses on mental illness. But there’s more to mental health and mental well-being than simply being with or without mental illness. And mental health is not mental illness.

Among those writing and researching mental well-being, which has become more topical globally, are people who understand mental health and who accept that mental health is neither the same nor necessarily the opposite of mental illness.

Mental health is something that every human being has or, as I like to say whenever I engage an audience, “If you have a mind then you have mental health. At any moment in one’s life, you may have good mental health or you may not. You may experience bad mental health for a period and resume your good mental health after. Everyone with a mind, however, has mental health.”

But not everyone has mental illnesses or disorders. Yet everyone with a mind, if they do not maintain good mental health, is susceptible to mental illness, issues, problems, distress, or disorders. And as in many other health situations, some vulnerabilities exist which predisposes some to mental ill health.

It is the exact concept as having a body and having physical health. Some people are physically well; at times a person experiences physical illness, which is treated and they return to good physical health.

Sometimes a person may have a physical illness that is treatable but not curable, but overall they are managing their illness and enjoying good physical well-being, or not.

Recently, I have been looking at a model which may appear over simplified, but nevertheless it makes a good point about teaching that every human being has mental health or experiences varying degrees of mental health and we do so on a continuous basis meandering from periods of good mental health to periods of bad mental health to disorder to recovery, interchangeably, altogether and throughout our lives.

In The Interrelationship of Mental Health States, Dr Stan Kutcher discusses the significance of the relationship of different mental health states and the importance of language in helping us to define and differentiate mental health and its varying stages which could include periods or incidents of mental ill health.

This scholarship teaches that, “A person can be in one or more of these mental health states at the same time. For example: a person can (be diagnosed with) Schizophrenia (a mental disorder), their mother has recently died (a mental health problem), they lost their car keys earlier today (mental distress) and now they are hanging out with a friend and enjoying themselves.

And there are people with on-going mental disorders. The key to good mental health or good well-being has to do with issues such as management of health and recovery from periods of illness. There are people whose mental health is so disordered that they need long-term care. There are others who can manage the disorder and participate actively in their own recovery and care.

Your mental state can impact your ability to enjoy life. A poor state can affect your physical and mental health and interfere with you having a balanced and rewarding life. Everyone can benefit from learning how to enhance and protect their mental health—whether or not they have or are experiencing mental illness.

Mental health is not the same as mental illness.

• Caroline C Ravello is a strategic communications and media professional and a public health practitioner. She holds an MA with Merit in Mass Communications (University of Leicester) and is a Master of Public Health With Distinction (The UWI).

Categories: Entertainment News

Trini writer/director resides quietly in Point Fortin

Wed, 03/07/2018 - 00:57

Trinidad-born superstar Sly Goodridge has returned to his native country and resides quietly in Point Fortin.

Goodridge is the author of Waiting for the Storm, a recently published romance novel in e-book and paperback on Goodridge, who has made a name in the entertainment industry in the US working with such shows as the 1980’s mega hit television series Miami Vice, XFactor, and movies including Step Up Revolution, Band of the Hand and many others, is home to develop local projects for production.

A veteran of both the US Army and the US Naval Air Command, Goodridge’s decision to return to his homeland is based purely on his love for his country. He is the owner of Sly’s Pub in the heart of Point Fortin, where he also maintains his production office for his company SGS Studios (Sly Goodridge Studios).

This multi-talented Trini has created a milestone in his career as Lighting Designer for most of America’s top celebrity artistes and actors such as Broadway star Melba Moore, Clarence Carter, The Temptations, Harold Melvin and the Blue Notes and many more, including now deceased, world renown actor, Sherman Hemsley of The Jefferson’s, television sitcom, and South African music icon Hugh Masekela.

Goodridge has written and directed many film projects including his own music video Body Movur, which can be viewed on YouTube and MTV Artist. He was collaborative songwriter with Sherman Hemsley and was instrumental in bringing the television star to Miami to be the grand Marshall for the Miami Carnival. While working on Miami Vice, he shared his spare time as a judge on the Miami Carnival during its early days of development.

Goodridge has written, arranged and produced many songs including his last EP in 2013 called I Just want to Love Ya.

His use of soca music has maintained a more international quality since he first began recording in 1978. He has always been known to fuse the genre with Jazz, R&B, and a taste of Brazilian instrumentation.

Goodridge’s song Ah Gotta Go, was the theme song for the album recorded in the 1990’s by Canadian based soca artist Ellsworth James. Goodridge also wrote the song Unity in the Community recorded by Blue Ventures around the same time and was one of the album’s Executive Producers.

Goodridge has made Trinidad proud by being the silent force behind the production of the Miami Soca Monarch competition. He provided technical advisement and assistance to the show’s producer, Norris Forde, when he personally designed the show’s lighting and conducted the stage management to create a quality programme that lasted many years. Goodridge is reputed to be the first designer to include robotic lighting and special effects in a soca competition.

A visionary who has brought success to many young artistes as well as behind-the-scenes production crews, Goodridge was and Executive Board member of the International Alliance of Theatrical Stage employees of the United States and Canada (IATSE) Local 545 of Miami, Florida. He was also a member of Local 500 and Movie Local 477. He was instrumental in creating careers for many young black men desired to work professionally on the stage and in the movie industry.

Goodridge was Department Head for many major productions such as the 2004 and 2005 MTV Music Awards. He served as Lighting Director and advisor for thousands of productions and his designs has graced the stage of every major theatrical facility in the State of Florida.

Goodridge has been duly awarded for his work in an industry that at one point was only privy to sons of its members. He opened doors that were closed and broke down barriers that were only crossed by a selected few. Some of the awards he received for his work include the Miami Gala Award, The T&T Sagaboys Record Producer of the Year Award, The Tri City Community Award for a children’s programme he developed for television and numerous others.

Goodridge pioneered lighting design with the use of projection, creating movement within the background of a dance performance. His work as Lighting Director with many colleges, universities and professional companies has had a lasting impact on the arts globally. His profession has taken him to as far away as West Africa, and throughout the US and the Caribbean. He also served as Technical Director and Production Manager for the Miami-Dade County’s Joseph Caleb Auditorium where he spear-headed the multi milliondollar renovation of the facility. An extremely knowledgeable, highly skilled, ambitious individual, this former military professional has received numerous battle medals and awards for his service. One such Award is the Navy Achievement Medal issued to him by his squadron in Virginia for his continuous involvement in military operations. As class leader in aviation school in New Jersey, unknown to Goodridge, he impressed the base admiral continuously as he marched his class to and from the barracks to the hangar bay every day singing Anchors Aweigh, a popular Navy song. The admiral called the school to find out who was the class leader that forced him to stare through his office window when the class came marching by. At graduation the admiral issued a special award for Goodridge and he was also awarded for best class leader in the entire school.

During early 1970 this former football player got a second call back for the first T&T under seventeen football tryout. He migrated to New York during that time and continued his football career. He played for Miami-Dade College and while in the Navy he was the only Navy personnel selected for the All Marine Corp Championships.

The team won second place and earned them a silver medal.

Goodridge also played for Camp Elmore Devil Dogs and his goal-scoring ability as a striker led the team to win the Third Division league of the Tide Water Soccer Association. The team moved up to Second Division and copped second place in the championship. After a brief move to play for Stihl Soccer Club, Goodridge returned to Camp Elmore as its player/coach and eventually took the team to the First Division league.

Goodridge is currently multi tasking as owner of Sly’s Pub and preparing his other three novels for publication, as well as filming local projects highlighting T&T.

Categories: Entertainment News

Fashion links Tobago and the Netherlands

Tue, 03/06/2018 - 01:24

It is not far fetched though; after all, Tobago does boast a mine of creative treasure.

With the spotlight currently on the sister isle still basking in the glory and honour brought to the getaway destination by its home-grown Winston Duke, actor and star in the criticallyacclaimed Black Panther film, a world over phenomenon on the big screen, it vows to be consistent in showing the world what Tobago can do with the sixth installment of Tobago Fashion Coda carded for April 26, 2018.

For the first time since its running, the premiere fashion event which heralds the annual Tobago Jazz Experience with a somewhat total local concept diverges to collaborate with an external fashion designer through the Embassy of the Kingdom of the Netherlands. Twenty-seven year-old Dutch designer Liselore Frowijn will present a full showcase at Fashion Coda—a collection she opted out of the renowned Paris Fashion Week which began on February 27 savouring it just for Tobago.

Describing it as a secret collection just right for Tobago, in a Skype interview with the media at the Embassy yesterday where the Launchof Fashion Coda took place,  Frowijn expressed her love for the Caribbean and though it would be her first visit, she is anticipating nothing but the best and is excited about exploring this cultural exchange.

“I can promise it will be good,” she says. The bright-eyed Frowijn who has a creative obsession with luminous colours and the use of them in her designs, perhaps influenced by her affinity for Caribbean aesthetics, is a graduate of the ArtEZ Institute of Arts in Arnhem, the Netherlands, where she obtained a BA in Fashion Design, graduating with honours in 2013.

In her short career so far she has been able to work with some of the world’s leading fashion name brands such as Gucci, Prada and Chanel and has won several awards. Her visit to the island might well be overdue, as initially she had planned to come in 2016 after talks with Fashion Coda’s brainchild and DgEvents director Don Grant, but with clashing dates for her then collection showing, plans fell through.

Coding it fate, she says timing is everything and all things happen for a reason.

“When the same question of my participation came again in 2017, I had no doubt because I was sure I could join this year and I really want to do it because I think on both sides what is happening here is something very interesting.”

She continues: “I get to bring my European collection there and it just shows how everything is connected and that is what I really want to show through my work.”

She communicated that a lot of time went into the collection and preparations to come to Tobago and finally launching it made the whole experience very special.

During his feature address Ambassador to Kingdom of the Netherlands Jules Bijl praised Frowijn’s work and said she creates fashion for people who have the guts to be seen.

Of the first time cultural exchange between both countries, Bijl who played a pivotal role in Grant and Frowijn meeting, tells the T&T Guardian, the Netherlands might be known primarily for its maritime and agriculture but there is also a huge and thriving creative industry bearing some of the world’s famous architects and artists. Boasting of the European country being the home of celebrated Dutch painter Vincent Van Gogh and former head designer for BMW Design Adrian van Hooydonk, he said the creative industry is “hot” in Europe, but now has a special focus upon fashion.

“The Dutch are catching up and we’re spreading out a bit all over the world and to do so you need exceptional talent and Liselore is that exceptional talent,” Bijl boasts.

In his 11 years living in the Caribbean there are a few things that strikes him about the Caribbean like the intensity of the light and the way people wear colour which he says is far more outspoken than what is normally worn back in Europe.

It’s early for Bijl to say whether this could be the genesis of a healthy trade between T&T and the Netherlands, but he does believe there are unique aspects of the Caribbean with unlimited possibilities to explore.

Subsequently a visibly-elated Grant spoke of his desires for this newfound relationship. He believes though a small start; eventually it will encourage trade.

His hope is that Frowijn’s participation in this sixth installment will signal to other international designers that Tobago is open to working with fashion designers from around the globe.

He notes the fashion industry is a multi-billion dollar business and T&T is still very miniscule in the scheme of things. Grant says the European Union (EU), is the mecca of fashion and local designers and the T&T’s fashion industry could learn a lot from these kinds of cultural exchanges.

In fact, he believes an exchange programme for designers should be officially developed between the Caribbean and the EU so that local designers can get a better understanding of what the fashion industry is all about.

“We have a lot to learn and a lot to gain and it is my hope that with this initiative it can only grow and go to the next level,” Grant says.

Tobago Fashion Coda is the face and image of a lifetime experience in Tobago. It fuses fashion, art, entertainment and cuisine. And serves as a platform for seasoned and budding designers alike.

This year it takes on the theme Smile—as it welcomes local designers Ecliffe Elie and Tobago designer Dayle Abeje Angus who will collaborate with another international designer, Austrian Andre Jack Voight.

Tobago’s very own Elizabeth Arthur who has had the good fortune of working alongside esteemed international designers and even the opportunity to present her praised Kimimi Swimwear collection at Los Angeles Fashion Week for two consecutive years (2016/17), will present her 2018 collection at Fashion Coda.

At the transformed Magdalena Grand, home to the prestigious calendar event from inception, multiple International Soca Monarch SuperBlue, no doubt high of his 2018 Road March win, a collaboration with soca superstar Machel Montano, will entertain patrons. Also billed to bring some diversity to the atmosphere is former Chutney Soca Monarch KI and Tobago soca artiste Adana Roberts.

n For more information visit: and You can also check out the Tobago Fashion Facebook page.

Categories: Entertainment News

Boy Toy continues playing

Mon, 03/05/2018 - 00:21

Having premiered at Central Bank Auditorium on February 16 and running for the past fortnight, RS/RR Productions’ The Boy Toy goes south this weekend to Naparima Bowl.

The Boy Toy is a two-hour hilarious comedy about lies, lies and more lies and features three of Trinidad’s leading ladies of comedy: Nikki Crosby as a dizzy flight attendant from Venezuela, Penelope Spencer playing Joan a nervous and shy woman who seems to be losing out on loving attention from her husband and seeks the affection of a Boy Toy, and Debra Boucaud Mason who plays Sandra who lends out her house to her best friend Joan without her husband knowing for the secret rendezvous.

Confusion heightens as unexpected guests arrive. From there the confusion escalates as husbands and wives lie with comic bravado through the night leading to a hilarious series of events and complications after complications that had audiences in stitches of laughter in the Central Bank run.

The Boy Toy features alongside Crosby, Boucaud Mason and Spencer the likes of Richard Ragoobarsingh, Aaron Schneider and David Serrette. It is directed by Boucaud Mason and Ragoobarsingh.

Categories: Entertainment News

The art of native America and Africa

Mon, 03/05/2018 - 00:20

Specially invited speaker Khali Kwodwo Keyi Ogunlade, an ‘Afrikan’ artist specialising in unique hand-made leather work, talks about his experiences and inspiration behind his creation I Am with members and guests of Traditional Afrikan Women’s Organization (Tawo) at their Morvant installation of the organisation’s monthly conversation recently.

Ogunlade explains he started working on a “blacknificent” piece entitled I Am when he was given an opportunity to meet with Dakota native people in Wyoming, members of the Sioux Nation and first people of North America. He draws on the similarities between their cultures and his, Orisha, and how the cultures intersect.

More of Ogunlade’s works and the inspiration behind them can be found at his site and/or his social media Facebook page ‘Keyiko Afrikan.

Categories: Entertainment News

Hairballs in cats

Sun, 03/04/2018 - 01:53

A hairball is exactly what it sounds like—a ball of hair or fur. If you’ve ever owned a cat, you will be familiar with this, especially if you’re the one in the family who ended up with the unpleasant task of cleaning it up!

Hairballs occur as a result of your cat grooming herself. She has tiny hook-like structures on her tongue that act as a brush by catching and removing loose and dead hair in her coat which is then swallowed. The majority of this hair passes through the gastrointestinal tract without any problems and is passed out in the stool. Sometimes the hair can accumulate in the stomach, forming into a hairball and blocking the outgoing part of the stomach. Food is unable to pass through and is vomited instead with the hairball. As the semi-digested food and hairball pass through the narrow tubular structure of the oesophagus on the way out, the resulting hairball appears thin and tube-like rather than round.

A cat’s digestive system is designed to process hair—its own as well as the hair and fur attached to the skin of prey animals—and as such, hairballs should not be a regular occurrence in a healthy cat. Hairballs are more common in long-haired breeds such as Persians and Maine Coons. Cats with behavioural problems such as obsessive compulsive disorders are also more likely to have hairballs because they swallow more fur due to excessive grooming. If you notice your cat grooming more than usual, visit your veterinarian to rule out physical issues such as allergies, skin diseases, parasites or infections; as well as behavioural issues such as anxiety, stress, frustration or boredom. Some breeds of long-haired cats may experience additional hair shedding at certain times of the year due to seasonal changes.

It is often distressing for owners to see and hear their cats vomiting a hairball. Common hairball symptoms include: hacking, gagging and retching followed by the vomiting of the hairball. Sometimes hairballs can get “stuck” in the digestive tract causing an impaction. The following symptoms can indicate that a hairball has caused a potentially life-threatening blockage: ongoing vomiting, gagging, retching or hacking without producing a hairball, lack of appetite, constipation or diarrhoea, lethargy, vomiting of undigested food and a swollen abdomen. Immediately contact your veterinarian if your cat is showing any of the above impaction symptoms.
Copyright © Kristel-Marie Ramnath 2017

The treatment and prevention of hairballs is generally focused on the following:

1. Additional grooming of the cat’s coat with specially designed brushes to remove as much loose and dead hair as possible. The more hair you remove through brushing, the less hair is available for your cat to swallow.
2. Hairball control commercial cat foods and treats which have added fibre to help bind the hair and stimulate the intestine to aid in eliminating hairballs. Cats are carnivores and their natural diet consists of a high protein level and low carbohydrate level. Grain-based foods tend to be higher in carbohydrates, leading to changes in the flora (bacteria) of the cat’s intestinal tract which may reduce the motility in the tract and contribute to the inability of the hair to pass normally through the intestinal tract. A grain-free, high-fibre diet may therefore be more appropriate for a cat who vomits frequently.

3. Petroleum-based laxatives and hairball remedies (which can be flavoured to make them palatable for the cat) help to lubricate and move the hairball through the intestine.

4. Water is important to keep your cat’s digestive system flushed and healthy, so ensure that your cat always has a fresh, clean supply available.

Recurrent hairballs should not be seen as normal in an otherwise healthy cat. It may indicate that there is an underlying problem that needs to be assessed and treated by your veterinarian.

Categories: Entertainment News

Phagwa Back in Times treat in Enterprise

Sat, 03/03/2018 - 00:46

The 27th edition of the Kendra Phagwa Festival takes place tomorrow at 2.30 pm with grand celebrations at the Kendra Grounds, Gilibia Road (off Raghunanan Road), Enterprise. Phagwa celebrations at the Kendra venue are community-based and family oriented with many innovative features, the most popular being the Pichakaaree presentations.

This year attendees will be treated to a special ‘Back in Times’ Pichakaaree segment with presentations that will span across 26 years, from when the artform was introduced in 1992 leading up to last year.

Other features for the afternoon include Chowtaal Recital—the traditional Phagwa genre, Bachon Ka Khel—traditional fun games for children, Maakhan Chor—the thrilling human pyramid team sport and Ranga Barase with vibrant community dancing in abeer showers. All these features re-enact and bring to life ancient traditions and the sacred legends associated with the festival.

President of the Hindu Prachaar Kendra, Geeta Ramsingh Vahini, reiterated the importance of nurturing culture that is uplifting and inspirational. She said: “This festival, like all Hindu festivals, has a sacred centre, a relevant and universal message for all, about the triumph of truth over untruth, good over evil and justice over oppression.

“Prahalad, the child hero of Phagwa reminds us all of the power of faith in God, which is really faith in oneself and the potential in each one of us to become the agent of the changes we wish to see.

“This is the culture we must nurture. This is why the motto of the Kendra Phagwa Festival is ‘creating the difference’.

“The focus of the Kendra’s work is on children and youths so this event is very family oriented. The Kendra is very committed to Phagwa activities where children don’t just get soaked in abeer but they are as though ‘soaked in’ an environment that will motivate and bless them as they play and have fun with their friends and family.”

The singers billed for tomorrow’s Back in Times Pichakaaree concert are Mandeep Poonwassie, Nirmala Ramdass Singh, Mukesh Babooram, Reena Teelucksingh, Mohip Poonwassie, Shanta Ramnath, Ricky Khandoo, Pooja Ramoutar, Akshay Khandoo, Kamaldai Ramkissoon, Jagdeo Phagoo, Marva Mckenzie, Toolsie Ramdass Singh, Rohini Dube, Subhagie Jaikaran, Giselle Ramoutar and Geeta Vahini.

For details on the Kendra Phagwa Festival contact 790-6606, 685-6133, 680-4322

Categories: Entertainment News

Three more cruises for Soca on the Seas

Sat, 03/03/2018 - 00:44

Since its launch in 2016, Soca On The Seas has grown to encompass multiple cruise experiences.

The concept, founded by Trinidadian Juliana Fermin, owner of HJ Travels based in Houston, Texas, has now grown from its original cruise from Miami to The Bahamas to include a European cruise and a Chutney cruise.

This, as Fermin, an avid lover and supporter of Caribbean culture, continues her mission to spread our culture to new audiences.

“Music in my blood since I born,” said Fermin who was raised in the band room with her father who was the leader of a music band in Arima. “This is my way of contributing by having these cruises and taking our culture to the world.”

A travel agent based in Miami, Fermin has partnered with Royal Caribbean to stage the Soca on the Seas experiences and based on the popularity of the initial event, which has grown from three days to five days, the cruise line has welcomed the new initiatives.

The European cruise will take place aboard the spanking new Symphony of the Seas which will spend its first few months sailing the Mediterranean before being dispatched to the Caribbean.

The European cruise will take passengers to Spain, France and Italy over the Mother’s Day weekend in May. This Soca On The Seas edition will be called the Unity Edition and will showcase soca and dancehall music with artistes such as Nailah Blackman, Turner, Preedy, Shurwayne Winchester, Ricky T and Charly Black.

In October, the flagship Soca On The Seas cruise will keep the party going from Miami’s Carnival onto the Mariner of the Seas ship which will undergo a US$90 million overhaul in Spring to include a new Italian restaurant by Chef Jamie Oliver.

This year, Soca On The Seas will be themed the “Afro Soca” cruise with performances from some of T&T’s top soca artistes as well as big names from the African continent. The cruise will sail to The Bahamas, where a SOS Raw J’Ouvert will be held on the picturesque private island CocoCay. There will be performances also from soca artistes around the Caribbean including Barbados, Grenada and St Vincent.

In November, the spotlight will be thrown on the region’s top chutney artistes with the inaugural Chutney cruise aboard the new Symphony of the Seas the weekend after Divali. The Chutney cruise will sail from Miami to Cozumel, Mexico

Catering to an audience looking for a good party and also appreciative of the cultural eco-system fuelling the parties, Soca on the Seas is not just about the music but aims to showcase Caribbean talent from fashion to comedy which is included on all cruises.

Being part of the Royal Caribbean family also allows Soca On The Seas to market our culture to the diverse audiences that share the ships and always end up enjoying the fare that Soca on the Seas has to offer.

For more information on Soca On The Seas or to book your spot on the October and November cruises please visit or on Facebook and Instagram or call the toll free number at 877-457-1268

Categories: Entertainment News


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