Grandmothers Who Help, First Technlogy Table- Teaching Black History In The 21st Century - Presented at the Tahara Lawson Foundation Health Fair October 2014-
Tahara Lawson Foundation
Teaching Black History In the 21st Century, Winners at The First Tech. Table, October 2014
Technology Table participants
Much History From Many Sources - After The Song - Listen!
Children From All lWalks of Life Enjoy Learning About Black History and Cullture. Most frequently asked question "Tell Me About My Culture".
Grandparents Continue To Guide Our Children and Grandchildren - "Learning Is Remembering" Thank all of you who traveled with us to The Barbara Lee & Elihu Harris Lecture Series"
Asale Kimaada had the opportunity to visit with the Children From The Martin Luther King Jr. Freedom Center, Speakers at the Barbara Lee & Elhu Harris Lecture Series - Rembering The Little Rock Nine- "Where do we go from here: Chaos or community"April 11, 2015
Youth speakers from the Martin Luther King Jr. Freedom Center, Oakland, CA. - Dr. Roy D. Wilson, Executive Director. who spoke at the Barbara Lee & Elihu Harris Lecture Series April 11, 2015.
Youth members of the Tahara Lawson Foundation,Who came to be apart of this wonderful educational event. The Barbara Lee & Elihu Harris Lecture Series "Where do we go from here:Chaos or community? Featuring Minnijean Brown Trickey and Dr. Terrence Robers - two courageous teenage civil rights activists who "changed the Nation", in 1957 at Little Rock Centeral High School.
To God Be The Glory For The Good Things He Has Done!
Mothers Day Fans - Grandmothers Who Help, Inc. Proudly presents to all an opportunity to support Grandmothers Who Help. Help Our Seniors, with Prayers, Flowers and Fellowship. Purchase a Fan To Help Buy Roses!Or just make a donation! Call (925)606-7239 to place a mail order.
Pick A Fan Fund Raiser
Grandmothers Who Help Fund Raiser - Fans, Fans, Fans -$5.00 Donation Pick up a Fan @ 925 107th Ave On Sundays or Tuesdays @ 2:pm Call (925) 606-7239 for mail order.
Please fill out the requested information: Thank you for registering for your badge. See you at Excell Nursing Care Center 3025 High Street, Oakland, Ca. May 10,@2:pm
Grandmothers Who Help-Presents Black History Exhibits
Grandmothers Helping Grandmothers
Honoring Our Grandmothers On Mothers Day The Care Takers Of Our History!
We will be bringing "Prayers and Flowers to our Mothers and Grandmothers at the Excell Nursing Care Center 3025 High Street, Oakland, Ca. May 10, 2015 @ 2:pm. Please feel free to come out and join us. Bring a Rose for our extended "Mother and Grandmothers."
We would like to reinstate our monthly mailings to our Grandmothers. - Please call if you would like to take on this most needed ministry. (925) 606-7239.
Grandmothers Helping Grandmothers
Be My Valentine
We will be bringing Valentines Day Cards to our Mothers and Fathers at the Excell Nursing Care Center 3025 High Street, Oakland, Ca. February 11, 2014 @ 10:am. Please feel free to come out and join us. Bring a Valentines Card for your favorite Valentine!
Each month we bring cards to our extended Mothers and Fathers At Excell Nursing Care Center. Many thanks to our Wonderful Sponsor-the Oakland Methodist Foundation.
Black History Month Celebration 2014
B.A.SI.C. Ministry and Grandmothers Who Help, Inc.
ENROLL FOR COVERED CALIFORNIA AT B.A.S. I.C. MINISTRY 925 107TH AVE, OAKLAND,CA. - TUE. 12-4PM - WED. 12-6PM - SAT. 12-5PM - CERTIFIED eNROLLMENT COUNSELORS AVALIABLE TO HELP YOU IN PERSON. - CALL FOR APPOINTMENTS 925-606-7239 OR 925-980-3648 - DROP IN WELCOME. DEADLINE DATE: MARCH 31, 2014.
B.A.S.I.C. Ministry and Grandmothers Who Help
Presents We Come This Far By Faith 2nd Corinthians 2:5 Black History Celebration Saturday February 22, 2014 Where 925 107th Ave, Oakland, Ca. 94603
BRING THE FAMILY
PREPARE YOURSELF TO BE APART OF THIS
For More Information Call (510) 860-2075 OR (925) 606-7239
African American History From Antiquity To Present Times!
Celebrate Dr.Martin Luther King 2014- Teach, Learn and Pass Down Our History- How else will children hear about it?!
A Day To Rember October 2, 2010 "March On Washington"
Dr. Martin Luther King Memorial-West Potomac Park, Washington D.C. August 22, 2011
Dr. King January 15, 1929-April 4, 1968, Stokley Carmichale June 29,1941-December 29,1978 &? Stokely Carmichael was a civil rights activist during the turbulent 1960s. He soared to fame by popularizing the phrase "Black Power." Carmichael championed civil rights for African Americans in a rapidly changing world. Inspiration in New York Stokely Carmichael was born in Port of Spain, Trinidad, on June 29, 1941. His father moved his family to the United States when Stokely was only two years old. In New York City's Harlem neighborhood, Carmichael's self-described "hip" presence quickly made him popular among his white, upper-class schoolmates. Later his family moved to the Bronx, where Carmichael soon discovered the lure of intellectual life after being admitted to the Bronx High School of Science, a school for gifted students. Read more: http://www.notablebiographies.com/Ca-Ch/Carmichael-Stokely.html#ixzz2qyHNN9gC
Stop Human Trafficking
Nelson Rolihlahla Mandela was born in Transkei, South Africa on July 18, 1918. His father was Hendry Mphakanyiswa of the Tembu Tribe. Mandela himself was educated at University College of Fort Hare and the University of Witwatersrand where he studied law. He joined the African National Congress in 1944 and was engaged in resistance against the ruling National Party's apartheid policies after 1948. He went on trial for treason in 1956-1961 and was acquitted in 1961.
Famous Civil Rights Leaders & John F. KennedyIn the 1960 election, John F. Kennedy received strong, perhaps decisive, support from black voters. Nonetheless, at the outset of his administration, Kennedy deferred civil rights legislation to avoid alienating southern Democrats, whose votes were essential to the passage of his overall domestic program. He relied instead on the use of executive authority to implement a number of progressive measures. Most civil rights leaders, however, urged a more aggressive approach. Finally, in June 1963, Kennedy committed the full powers of his office to the cause of equal rights. He gave a televised address on the problem of racial discrimination, calling it "a moral crisis" and submitted comprehensive civil rights legislation to Congress.
Malcolm X May 19, 1925-February 21, 1965 - Malcolm X was born Malcolm Little on May 19, 1925 in Omaha, Nebraska. His mother, Louise Norton Little, was a homemaker occupied with the family's eight children. His father, Earl Little, was an outspoken Baptist minister and avid supporter of Black Nationalist leader Marcus Garvey. Earl's civil rights activism prompted death threats from the white supremacist organization Black Legion, forcing the family to relocate twice before Malcolm's fourth birthday.
On Thursday, December 1, 1955, Rosa Parks boarded a city bus and sat with three other blacks in the fifth row, the first row that blacks could occupy. A few stops later, the front four rows were filled with whites, and one white man was left standing. According to law, blacks and whites could not occupy the same row, so the bus driver asked all four of the blacks seated in the fifth row to move. Three complied, but Parks refused. She was arrested.
First March On Washington, "Poor Peoples March" 1963-When most heard Dr. Kings famous "I Had A Dream Speech" for the first time.As we reflect on the legacy of Martin Luther King Jr, civil rights leader and one of the most influential activists of the 20th century, there are lesser-known facts that shroud King in mystery. Born Michael King on 15 January, 1929, he was renamed by his father after the seminal German reformer Martin Luther. King was a leader in the African-American civil rights movement. With such crowning ...http://uk.news.yahoo.com/mlk-day-martin-luther-king-had-complicated-relationship-160335526.html#VVOJH5y
James Weldon Johnson 1871-1938. J .Rosamond Johnson 1873-1954. Brothers wrote in collaboration "Lift Every Voice And Sing - 1900
"Grandmothers Who Help"
Inspired by the storytellers of
Ancient Africa and motivated by the efforts of Dr. Carter G. Woodson the
mission of this organization is to educate the masses about the history of
African American People: By bringing a complete educational exhibit into
educational environments to expose, enlighten and educate children and adults
of all ages and all walks of life. To
help transform the problems of prejudice into the promise of Unity.
The First African American President Of The United States Of America
The First African American, First Family of the United States of America
Click to listen to the Negro National Anthem - Fantastic
MaMa Asale M. Kimaada - Founder -Grandmothers Who Help, Inc 1996
MaMa Costella Watson-Miller, Juneteenth Celebration at Foothill Square, Oakland, CA
Bank of America Employees, enjoying our exhibit.
Emmitt Collins - Lift Every Voice and Sing - Saxiphonist
Nat Love - 1854-1921 - African American Cowboy After The Civil War 1907
In fondest memories of Brother Hugh Melvin Johnson - Our Grandfather
Our history begins in "Antiquity"
First Black Student Union 2003 - Granada High School, Livermore, Ca.
Historical Information was discovered on the walls of the tombs, some found in the Valley Of the Kings.
Art & Essay Contest raffell winner presented by Gospel Artist "YoungN. - African American History Museum, August 7, 2010
California Department of Education Sacramento, Recognizes Black History Exhibits by Grandmothers Who Help, as meeting the California Content Standard of Education, - Herbert Palmer, Asale M. Kimaada, Jack O'Connell, Sunnie Dye, February 2009
First Black School In Oakland - 1867
Huey P. Newton- 1942-1989 -In his autobiography, Revolutionary Suicide, Newton wrote, "during those long years in the Oakland public schools, I did not have one teacher who taught me anything relevant to my own life or experience.
Congratulations - Winner of our first Essay Contest - Granada High School , Livermore, CA.
Richard Allen (1760-1831). In 1791 Allen established what was known as the Blacksmith Shop Meeting House when he purchased an abandoned blacksmith shop forma man named Sims and moved it to a plot of ground on 6th Street between Lombard and Pine Streets. This building was dedicated as a church in 1794 by Bishop Francis A. Asbury of the Methodist Episcopal Church, in Philadelphia
Booker Taliaferro Washington (1856-1915)Booker Taliaferro was born a mulatto slave in Franklin Country on 5th April, 1856. His father was an unknown white man and his mother, the slave of James Burroughs, a small farmer in Virginia. Later, his mother married the slave, Washington Ferguson. When Booker entered school he took the name of his stepfather and became known as Booker T. Washington.
Art & Essay Contest - African American History Museum & Library, Oakland -August 7, 2010