12 Jul The Strength of Melanated Hair
Earlier this month, a young man named Andrew Jones was denied access to his graduation because he violated the school dress code that condemned beards. According to the school, beards disrupts a healthy learning environment and other young men followed the rules so they didn’t want to make an exception for him. The fact that they believe that a lack of beard equals clean and neat says something in itself but it’s clear that this represented more than a rebellion against the school policy. This young man wasn’t banned because he had a beard. He was banned because he wore dreads. He embraced his culture and they didn’t want to let him enjoy his moment despite graduating Valedictorian. This is not something that can be reversed. He worked hard all year and didn’t receive what was deserved. A chance to celebrate with his peers and walk across that stage. I want to use this incident as an example of how often we are discouraged from embracing our heritage. It is time that we reverse the lack of pride and learn about the strength in our melanin features. Starting with our hair.
The funny part of this is that even the Zionist leaders know the truth. When we think Medusa, many of us relate it to the Versace brand. We imagine a woman with hair made of snakes. According to the European myth, Medusa was so terrible her looks turned men into stone.
What they didn’t want you to know was that Medusa’s hair was actually dreadlocks. And she didn’t come from Greece she was a hybrid serpent goddess out of Africa that stood for female wisdom and is known as the mother of all gods whom she birthed before humans were created. The statue of her was a gift to the Greeks from the people of the Amazon but the image was later distorted to portray a negative image of women.
Dreadlocks were a cultural style for the African people during our ancient era but we began to lose the essence of our culture due to slavery, assimilation and currently cultural appropriation of the white ideal feature.
We’ve lost our history because of these things so we don’t understand the power of our coarse, dark hair. The problem with my black brother and sisters having locks is that the knowledge alters the know. Our hair is a gift from God and it holds value beyond our appearance.
Just like the spirals of the galaxies contain energy so does the spirals of our hair. The spiral contains flowing energy and enters millions of nerve paths leading to the most important muscle in our bodies. Our brain. The spiral activity will open up the third eye, known to evolve knowledge and awareness.
This is why slave owners didn’t allow slaves to grow their hair. This is why the authority likes to present us with an ultimatum of how we present ourselves. Clean shaven and short hair.
Look how that relates to what we see today. When a black man goes to jail the prison will cut their hair. And in the military, they do the same. I guess they need people to be mentally weak so that they can be compliant to authority.
Here’s an interesting documentary on dreadlocks.
I found it interesting that in 1952-1960 the Kenyan rebellion group, the Mau Mau, fought against the British colony. They also had locks as the documentary shows. Check it out and tell me what you think.