Category: Episodes

Episode 63: How to Move Through Change

Change is tough, it’s uncomfortable, sometimes exciting and something we all have to go through several times in our lives. Change is inevitable. So how do you move through it? Makkah and Ikhlas talk about how they’ve dealt with and meet change.

Music by Ketsa, “Good Vibe”, CC-licensed.

Episode 62: Healing as a Journey

With Covid resurfacing so much trauma, therapists have taken to instagram to help folks cope. But what does the journey to healing actually look like? Ikhlas and Makkah talk to Dr. Kameelah Rashad about myths and misconceptions around healing and navigating trauma.

Bonus: Securing the Bag

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Episode 58: Love, Where You Least Expect It

We chat with Toronto-based #Blackistani couple Henna Khawja and Ryan Hilliard about race, family, and what it takes to bring together two cultures in one household.

Henna Khawja is a registered social worker at University of Toronto and Ryan Hilliard is a youth director and youth counselor and advocate for a number of organizations and honored to have that as part of his CV. They have been married for five years and have a daughter, Fajr.

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Episode 56: The Fabric of Our Lives (ft. Hoda Katebi)

We chat with Hoda Katebi, of Blue Tin Production Co-op, about how our clothes and our spirituality are connected, and steps we can take towards becoming more responsible consumers. We also share our first modest fit and whether or not we’d wear Nike’s new swimsuit.

Hoda Katebi is a Chicago-based Iranian-American creative and community organizer who promotes garment workers’ rights and ethical fashion production. She is the founder of JooJoo Azad, an anti-capitalist, intersectional feminist, and body-positive political fashion blog and the Blue Tin Production Co-op, a clothing manufacturing co-operative run by immigrant & refugee women which seeks to challenge the fashion industry’s heavy reliance on sweatshops and create opportunities for immigrant and refugee women to find well-paid, women-centered, highly skilled work. In doing so, Blue Tin Production hopes to act as an alternative to sweatshop-based fashion production within the United States, disrupting chains of violence within the industry.

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