Climax Year Of Return by playing 100% Ghana Music this December is the latest piece of well thought of advise from the camp of Comedian and Master of Ceremony DKB.
He has urged disc jockeys in the country to dedicate the month of December for solely Ghanaian music.
Speaking in a video which was sighted by trendit360.com via his Instagram page, the former Big Brother Africa housemate reiterated the need for Ghana music to enjoy massive airplay in December.
Climax Year Of Return by playing 100% Ghana Music this December is aimed at helping us all love, share, and market made in Ghana goods including music.
Born Derrick Kobina Bonney stated that climaxing the ‘Year of Return’, DJs playing 100% Ghanaian music will help foreigners trooping into the country to fall in love with our music and yearn to listen to more after they have returned to their motherlands.
DKB said; “Very soon I will stop campaigning for positive agendas in this country. Because it always looks like when I start a campaign, I become a bad person. I thought it wise that it is a year of return…it is only sensible for us to position our music in such a way that these foreigners who are coming will go back with Ghana music.
“I started this that Ghana Djs should keep their playlist 100 percent Ghana music for at least December and after that, they can open to whatever they want to do,” he added.
Although it was a good suggestion, the celebrated comedian divulged how he was berated by some individuals.
According to DKB, regardless of anything, we should be patriotic for once by playing Ghanaian music throughout the festive season.
“Nigerians are not our enemies…I went to Nigerian and I didn’t hear any Ghanaian music being played. The first time I heard Ghanaian music being played was three (3) days of my stay in the country and it was an instrumental of Sarkodie’s Rich Nigga Shit which was even used to mix other Nigerian songs,” he concluded.
In another post, the multiple award-winning media practitioner added; “The Ghanaian DJ will make more money when our music gets bigger out there…they won’t ask for payola, that would be too small for them. Until that day, we have to put out our music out in a big way.”