How BEANS Can Make or Mar Your Photography Career


I almost couldn’t believe it was already Thursday. I mean, what happened earlier in the week? it’s not like I was in a coma or anything, the week just flew by very fast. I do remember now.

My boss (SEUN AKISANMI, for those who don’t know by now) had hinted at the fact that I was forgetting important details easily, so was he. In fact, he had ordered a Memory Book, (no kidding, he really ordered a book that teaches how to improve one’s memory). The book had not been delivered yet so I did the next best thing; I went on a BEANS diet.

How would eating beans everyday improve my memory? I had no clue, but somewhere in my pretty little brain, I believed it would. ‘More protein, less starch’ kind of thing so the beans marathon started on Monday. I had beans for breakfast three days in a row. I also had half a portion of beans for dinner on two of those days.

The beans I had for breakfast was not any kind of beans. It is the type called Ewa Agoyin. For people who never eat outside or grew up in a palace, Ewa Agoyin means nothing but for those of us who grew up in a place like Agege, Lagos, you know exactly what I am talking about.

I had a few friends while growing up who I have lost contact with but Ewa Agoyin is one childhood friend that I still get together with. Whenever we hang out, it is as though time never passed. So, you can imagine why this beans diet wasn’t a huge challenge for me.

Whether my memory diet worked or not is debatable. I believe it did to an extent but I had to put a stop to it on Thursday. I was tired of what this childhood friend was doing to my marriage. It was making me speak to my husband in a language I normally don’t speak. By “speak”, I don’t mean talking with my mouth (let him that readeth understand). For the reader who is still having trouble understanding, the beans diet was making me make noises through the posterior of my anatomy.

As I thought about what beans had done to me that week, I was glad my embarrassing moments were in the privacy of my home and in the presence of my husband. What if those moments happened while I was out on a job?

Imagine you are shooting a portrait session of a couple in a quiet location. You already have them in your award-winning pose and you know the angle from which you would be taking the shot. It would require you getting in the squatting position. Your clients are all smiles, they have their pose right and everything is playing out just the way you envisioned. You get in the squat position and just a fraction of a second before you press the shutter, you let out a batch of violent-sounding fart. One so loud it drowns whatever noise your shutter might have made.

It’s almost painful to imagine for me. I think that would be a perfect moment either for the ground to open up and swallow me or for the trumpet to sound and rapture takes place.

Perhaps you think my feelings are exaggerated. Only a man would feel it wasn’t such a big deal. I remember once having a teacher that habitually farted in class and would simply say,”Ha, I ate a lot of beans”, as if that was supposed to make it all better for his students.

Passing gas loudly in front of clients would be devastating for a female photographer, I think. No matter what my male colleagues say, I believe a man would experience some degree of embarrassment too; except the clients in question are childhood friends of yours and you all played the game, “loudest fart”, as kids.

What’s the whole point of me writing an elaborate post on how farting can erode your ego as a photographer? Well, you know it’s the little things we never think (or talk) about that affect our business and reputation as photographers. Clients won’t remember your brand of lens and could care less if you used a full-frame camera or not. What they would probably not forget is how loud your fart was. So before you go on a beans diet, think about how it might affect your client relations and your photography career as a whole.

Ronke Alao
Writer |Photographer|Poet

 

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How Much Is Your Hour Worth?


So I was having a telephone “consultation” session with one of my photography colleagues the other day. After I was through giving her my opinion of what she requested for, I asked her a question that momentarily popped into the gray matter within my skull: “How much do you think an hour with Seun Akisanmi is worth?” Her response was. more surprisingly spontaneous than the question itself. “$750 per hour,” she blurted out. Wow, I didn’t even know I was worth that much in consultation fees.

I explained to her that I was considering putting a fee on the telephone consultations I provide my “clients” because I’ve been spending an increasing amount of time on “telephone consultations”. Yes, I’m beginning to like money more than you’ll expect. It is because I’m beginning to believe it has potentials to solve some of the challenges I’m going though (like not owning a BMW 540i or a BlackBerry Q10). I believe if I don’t convert my most valuable resource (i.e.TIME) into money, I’ll probably end up realizing I’m running a non-profit organization and my wife and kids might probably leave me for not taking care of them. Hope you get my drift.

Don’t get scared now, I personally don’t think charging $750 per hour will bring an overflow of paying clients now. Besides I’m still reviewing it. Its one of the things I admire about one of my UK-based photography mentors. The guy charges between €100 & €250 for a few hours of talking to him on the phone. Ofcourse it seems ridiculous to people who have been used to getting “free” advice and education but he’s getting enough clients that sign up for his service and everyone is happy at the end of the day.

It is to this end I have reviewed how I spend my working hours. I suggest you do the same also else you’ll realize that one week of your life has gone without you being able to lay hands on what you’ve “achieved”. The following are 2 policies I’m adopting with immediate effect and I’ll be grateful if everyone can work with me on this.

First, I’ll appreciate if a prior appointment is made before dropping by to see me. I feel its a little disrespectful for someone to just stop by someone’s office without informing the person in advance. And when I mean advance notice, I’m not referring to calling 1 hour before coming; I’ll prefer if one can book 1-3 days in advance. Its so that I can achiever more with the time I have in a day. I just hope I won’t be misinterpreted on this issue.

Secondly, I’ll appreciate anyone that comes to our organization to help us be more productive by waiting at the reception. Sometimes its been a little difficult for new interns to ask people that know me well to stay at the reception until they’re attended to. Heck, sometimes its even hard for me to say. However, friends’ presence in our editing room and/or studio sometimes inhibits our efficiency because we end up discussing issues that will make a 1-minute Photoshop work last for 10 minutes.

Please don’t be offended. There is so much on my table now that requires me to be a better manager. Don’t worry, I haven’t started charging for telephone consultations yet. You can always add me up on BlackBerry (PIN: 271E3BC8) or send me an email at info@elophotos.com if you need to reach me.

I challenge you to ask yourself the same question I asked myself recently: HOW MUCH IS MY HOUR WORTH? Then proceed to make those difficult adjustments that will make you proud to be considered a world-class photopreneur.

Your Photography Coach,
Oluwaseun Akisanmi

The SERIOUS PHOTOGRAPHER


“You are too serious”
“Try to smile always”

I get these comments a lot; even my boss and colleagues tell me the same. It’s not like I’m a rigid person but I guess I just find it somewhat funny to smile when I am not amused. I heeded their advice & I’m all smiles now. As I am writing, sorry, typing this article, I am smiling knowing this will be my first write-up that will make it to eloPhotos website. 🙂

Monday morning and Lagos traffic are best friends made in heaven. As if I had not been through enough stress, I got to Agege and discovered that the Acme ‘keke’ park had been demolished. I felt lost because that was the only place I knew to get transport to Acme except of course the dreaded ‘okada’. So I seized the only available option, walking.

Fortunately for me, when I got to Pen-Cinema roundabout, I got a ‘keke guy’ who was kind enough to drive me back to their new park. I had to join the queue too; apparently there were others waiting in-line before I got there.

Our devotion that morning was excellent, thanks to Ronke for that. She read from Colossians 3vs23-24, ‘Whatever you do, work at it with all your heart, as though you were working for the Lord and not for people…’. A lot of us do what we do half-heartedly. That’s why a customer care representative will talk to a client snobbishly. It’s why a photographer will not package a client’s job well; giving the excuse he was not paid well while forgetting he was paid what he asked for. Always remember it’s between you and God.

Tuesday was supposed to be just a regular day, until Mr Seun Akisanmi fixed an appointment for me with Matt Damon. I was to see ELYSIUM with a colleague, (yeah! yeah!!! I was at the cinema). All work and no play makes Tayo a serious photographer. Before I go on about the movie, Tuesday is always a good day to see a movie at Silverbird Cinemas (Ikeja) because the ticket comes with free popcorn and drink.

I have known Matt Damon since ‘the Bourne series’ and it feels like I know him personally. Seeing him on the trailer of Elysium, I was hoping he won’t fall short of my expectation. The movie was so amazing that I couldn’t pick out any low point or so I thought. The Elysium is a luxurious space habitat; home to the very wealthy which separates them from the poor who lived on an overpopulated, devastated Earth. It cuts across themes such as love, health care, immigration and class issues which to me are some of the issues we have in Nigeria. I really wish I could see the movie again though.

Wednesday was one of those fast days, more like the way lenses work; it zooms in on you and almost immediately zooms out too. Fast as it may be, my photographic spirit still ministered to me to do a shoot on, ‘A Graduate’s Reality’.

Knock! Knock!! Special Thursday, reporting for duty sir. I refer to it as a special Thursday because not every day do you get to shoot Mr Seun Akisanmi. Like every photographer, I think he likes being behind the camera. He was my model for the ‘Graduate’s Reality’ shoot and he
played the depressed graduate part well. The pictures attached within proves it all.

We started the shoot with my camera acting up and Ronke thinking I was nervous because I was shooting our boss. It was fun. We came up with different concepts and Mr Seun got to shoot his own crazy idea too.

Friday was one those errand days. I had to pick up NiPHEC certificates at Duduprintz, and also buy some stationery at Ikeja.

I am Babalola Michael Tayo and I am no longer a SERIOUS photographer.

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PHOTOGRAPHY: A Profession for the UNLEARNED?


“So what do you do for a living?”, the kind gentleman by the steering of the Toyota Hilux asked the pretty babe he just gave a ride.

“I’m a photographer,” she replied. There was silence for about 15 seconds. As if trying to understand the correlation with being a beautiful lady and being a photographer, the gentleman was momentarily short of words.

“Is it that you are unlearned that’s why you chose photography? Didn’t you go to school?” The seemingly-insulting questions were short of making the “babe” burst out in laughter. She smiled at him.

“Actually, I studied Nursing but decided to pursue my passion. The course I studied was to please my parents and the career path I chose was to please myself. You should know also that my boss studied Accounting but practices as a PHOTOGRAPHER.” Her response surprised him. Another 18 seconds silence ensued.

“Most definitely your boss must have some sort of connections to be a photographer. Perhaps one of his contacts will just give him ONE job and it will be worth N1million. Because I don’t see how someone without any connections can make it as a photographer.” That was his logical reason & response.

Fast forward to 4 hours later when the beautiful babe will finally report the incident to me. I smiled. This wasn’t the first time people would imply that photography as a career option was for the jobless and uneducated.

If only they know Kelechi Amadi-Obi who studied Law but practices as a photographer. If only they know Shola Animashaun who studied Accounting and practices as a photographer. If only they know Femi Adewuyi who studied Medicine but practices as a photographer. If only they know Kikelomo Koleosho, Wani Olatunde, Michael Adebiyi, Lara Tiamiyu, Abayomi Siffre, Leke Adenuga, Olalekan Okeowo, Afolabi Oloyede, Lilian Isioro, Olamide Bakare, Seyi Body-Lawson and other great men & women of photography in Nigeria. If only they know….

These are all people who spent at least 4 years in a higher institution (not including the extra years ASUU went on strike) just to come out to pursue their real passion: PHOTOGRAPHY. Hopefully the world will soon realize that the creative arts is an industry that’s here to stay. Not for the jobless and uneducated, but for those for want to live their dream and make a path where there hasn’t been any.

If only he knew that my name is Oluwaseun Akisanmi and I am proud to be PHOTOGRAPHER.

A Week of being “Time Conscious”


As long as you get there before it’s over you’re never late. – James J. Walker

Have you ever waited for someone to deliver a job?
My week started with a joyful heart of shooting at a court registry of a couple taking an oath. Colleague and I got to the venue as early as 10am(“Timeliness”, one of our core values), with the information from couple that, event will commence by 11am. We had to sit under a tree waiting for the couple to show up until 12noon when the rain started to drizzle, Colleague and I had to get a shield under the venue building to stay dry. We called the Bride and she had to ask about the venue if we were there and how we got there, which we described to her how we got there.

At 1:30pm, we saw the Groom coming down a stairs leading to the Registry with his sister. He was glad to see us, and told us how close the Bride was. At 2:45pm, the bride came and we all went into the registry room almost immediately. Right in the registry room, the couple were called into the main office for some signage while we remain in the hall where the oath would be taken. At 3:30pm, the Registrar came in with the couple for the oath taking which lasted for just 20mins. We had some pictures of the couple during the oath taking and after the oath had been taken.

Then, at 4:00pm the couple requested if colleague and I would go home with them to take some picture sessions at the Brides house. We agreed on condition to get back with us to the studio to pick up our stuffs and also to inform our Boss. We got to studio at 5pm, informed our Boss and left almost immediately to join the couple who were waiting for us at the superstore. By 6:15pm, we were already at the brides house. They settled us in and the couple went upstairs for a change of cloth that lasted them about an hour plus.

Eventually, colleague and I started the shoot which lasted for 90mins, lovely and funny posses. At 8:30pm we rounded up and the couple requested for a pre-wedding shoot session for the next day, the conversation lasted for an hour. Colleague and I agreed to take their pre-wedding shoot after the agreement of time(11:30am) where and how to meet next day. At 9:30pm Colleague and I left for our respective residence, I got home 10:35pm.

On Tuesday, colleague and I got to the studio to pick up other gadgets that would be needed for the pre-wedding shoot. At 10am, my colleague called on the bride who replied, that she would give a call to inform us when to leave our studio and promised to inform us when she would be leaving in order not to keep us waiting for so long as she did previously. The period of waiting began, my colleague and I couldn’t concentrate much at the studio while we were expecting the Bride or the Grooms call. At 2pm, we couldn’t take it anymore, and decided to call the Brides line which was switched off. This made us called the Groom, who also told us, how his Bride has not been reachable.

During the waiting period, I had to go get some printing inks. At 3pm, the Bride eventually called to inform us of the change of venue (Alausa Gardens) for the shoot. We agreed since that was what she wanted and promised to be at the venue soon after she’s confirmed with the Groom. At 5pm(closing hour), we didn’t hear anything from the couple again. We had to call the couples mobile, which was not reachable. Colleague and I told our Boss about the issue and he asked us to give them few more minutes, which we gave till 5:30pm, still didn’t hear anything from them. So, we left the Studio for our respective homes, since its closing hour. At exactly 5:55pm, my colleague called to inform me that, the Bride has eventually contacted him, even with the threat that once the shoot is not taken today it will never be taken again.

My Colleague concluded that the pre-wedding shoot is still going to take place at the same venue, that we should head back to the Studio to pick our gadgets. Got to the Studio, informed our Boss about the situation, and he was interested in the shoot and he also decided to go along with us since its now obvious that we are having a night shoot which we had never experienced before.(New Knowledge).

We all got to the venue(Alausa Gardens) at 7:20pm, met the couple and there Sisters who had already liased with the guards at the venue. Meeting the couple, we apologized for keeping them waiting and they did likewise, for all the troubles they’ve made us experience and the time wasted. We began the shoot at exactly 7:40pm with our Boss manning the camera while colleague and I held the flashes for him while shooting with the trigger on camera.

At 8:25pm, the couple were asked to change into a new outfit if they had any, they were glad to do that. The outfit changing took nothing less than 45mins for the couple to change into. The shooting continued and eventually ended at 9:45pm. We all departed with lovely smiles on our faces, though we(Colleague and I) were completely stressed out. I got home 10:25pm.

In conclusion, the rest of the week was filled with activities, that got me returning home at late hours.I will never forget an experience of walking a long distance looking for where to trim photobook.

Morals from the Experience……

*Shooting at night isn’t bad at all. Now I know there is no time i can’t carry my camera to shoot. *No matter how stressed you can be, always give your smile
*Always see the good in other people and appreciate them for it *Make every effort to be available before the said set time *No one is perfect they say, you can be perfect still

TIME…… is the coin of our life, we must take care of how we spend it. Carl Sandburg

I’m Emmanuel Awosanmi & I work at eloPhotos Studios

Rantings of a Weird Photographer


I am Ronke Alao, member of staff, Elophotos. My work week starts on Mondays. Monday mornings are always hectic for me, not because I hate my job (like a lot of people do), but because I live in Ikorodu and work at Ikeja. Now, Ikorodu to Ikeja is only about 20 miles and that should only take 35 minutes of drive time at the most. It takes me about 30minutes to get to work – but only in my dreams. In reality, leaving home any later than 5.15am on Mondays, is a sure guarantee that I wouldn’t make it to work at 8am.

The crowd at the bus stop on Monday mornings could only have crawled out of fresh earth. Don’t tell me these people all live in Ikorodu. Apparently, some folks live in Ikorodu only on weekends and stay in “Lagos” during the work week. That means traffic on Friday evenings is also usually a nightmare because that’s when the ghost residents return to Ikorodu.

This write-up is intended to tell you about how this past week went but all I have mentioned so far is the traffic. Pardon me, it’s hard getting past it. The unique thing about Ikorodu is that a lot of private individuals pick passengers up for a fee. Usually about the same as what buses charge. Smart way to pay for gas if you ask me.

Some skills I have developed to cope with traffic include RWR, Bird’s eye and Bold face.

RWR
This refers to “rushing without rushing”. Rushing with 10 people to get in a car that will only sit 4 passengers is not my cup of tea. But there’s a way I crank up the speed of my legs without running when there’s a good chance I can get in a car.

Bird’s Eye
This is “stretching” your eyes to see far and beyond what the average eye sees. I can spot a car several feet away and figure out in the fraction of a second if it’s one that would stop to pick passengers.

Bold Face
My favorite skill of all, it refers to wearing confidence like a shirt and having a facial expression that commands attention. So sometimes it could be me attempting to get in a car even after the driver has indicated that he won’t be picking passengers. It could also be waving down a car that looks expensive because people usually don’t do that. I figure if I would be sitting in traffic for 2hours, I might as well be very comfortable.

A couple of weeks ago, I got picked up by a kind man (or so I thought)who decided to give me a lift to Ketu. He later told me he was going towards Ikeja and I was so glad. But just then, he started telling me he wanted me to have his baby! I thought,” this is the stuff Nollywood is made of”.

I don’t watch a lot of T.V and I always thought this was as a result of my busy schedule but now I think it’s just because my day gets filled with drama so why waste time watching boring shows?

You may have enjoyed reading this write-up and if that is the case, I say “thank you” for your time. If you are reading and thinking, “what is the whole point? What is her main message?”. I do not have a “point”. What you’ve read is simply the rantings of a weird photographer. You shouldn’t take life too seriously,take the liberty to rant sometimes. It’s healthy.

Why I Would Not Be A Great Photographer


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My name is Lagbaja Alakori Tamedo, chief photographer at Lagbaja Alakori Tamedo Photography. I am one you would consider a professional photographer: one whose main source of livelihood comes from providing people with the photography services they need & want. I’ve been in the business now for over 1 year and I think its safe to say that I’ve “paid my dues”.

I recently sat down one saturday morning and attempted to diagnose the source of some of the symptoms I seem to be experiencing in my life and business. I realized that business has not been “moving” in the last 6 months as much as I thought it would and I decided to pen out reasons why I don’t think I will turn out to be a “GREAT” photographer in this industry.

First of all, I realize that I don’t seem to rub minds with photographer friends and colleagues that have been labeled as “successful” by many standards. I mostly hang out with fellow photographers that don’t challenge me to be a better person all-round. I realize that even though I’ve been to seminars where the likes of Kelechi Amadi-Obi, Scott Kelby, Shola Animashaun and Tunji Sarunmi have lectured, I still haven’t seen the effect on my business. Could it be that I procrastinate on the implementation of the advice given me by these people. I think so. I prefer gossiping with my fellow like-minded compatriots on how much better “technically” we are compared to those so-called “successful” photographers that depend on the use of Adobe Photoshop to make their works stand out. Heck, my pictures are wonderful straight out from the camera. ….Yet I seem not to make a comfortable living from this booming venture.

Secondly, I realize that I’m not too keen on making my customers satisfied no matter what. On the contrary, I seem to be meeting a lot of customers that complain and nag about how they want their face airbrushed or the background of their pictures changed to the White House. Why can’t they just understand that I don’t like any form of “advance” editing that will distort the state of my original artwork. Yes, I know they’re the ones paying but for heaven’s sake, I’m the one creating the images…I’m the artist.

All these people that call themselves “clients” are just so hard to please. I’m tired of returning their missed calls or calling them just to say hello and wish them “Happy Birthdays” & “Happy Anniversaries”. Their complains break my heart. If only they know how much I try to please……. Perhaps I should really consider reading the 2 books recommended by my psychologist Sam Adeyemi: 1) How to win friends & influence people by Dale Carnegie & 2) You can negotiate anything by Herb Cohen. Maybe the books will help. Maybe not. I would never know until I read them.

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Thirdly, I can’t seem to remember the reason why I decided to go into photography in the first place. Was it the passion I thought I had or was it because I was inspired by how much money could be made when I saw photographers like Yomi Siffre & Fred Eikonworld charging big bucks for weddings 5yrs ago. Was it just for the money that I ventured into this business. I can’t seem to remember. All I remember was getting a $4000 loan from my uncle Bill Gates Tamedo to buy the Canon 5d MK II kit that I started my business with. May God help me

Lastly, I seem not to have the capacity to collaborate with people that are bent on promoting the industry for good. For example, one would think I would be glad to witness the recent launching of a Nigerian photography magazine, PICTURE THIS. The first thing that crossed my mind was “who is this Igbo guy trying to rip us off by selling in print what we already know about”. Then to make matters worse, the publisher chose to use Kelechi Amadi-Obi as the front cover of the first edition. By what standard are they even using to say that he is a role-model. If only they know how much better my works are than Kelechi’s…… The point is, it’s just difficult for me to support or be a part of anything that will help the industry grow beyond catering for my bank account.

These are some of the reason why I feel I “MAY” not turn out to be a great photographer. Maybe I should consider being a make-up artist or carpenter….. May God help me. Perhaps more importantly, I should seriously consider attending the photography workshop organized by eloPhotos on November 4, 2012 at Ikeja.

This is my plight. This is my dilemma. Or what do you suggest I do to remedy my situation?

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HELP!!! My Family Don’t Appreciate My Photography!!!


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He sent me a bb message asking to see me urgently. He was frustrated. After finding his way to our office 24 hours later, he was getting ready to explain the ordeal he had been through.

His name is Lagbaja Tamedo & his cousin had approached him to ask for his photography services as his contribution to the forthcoming wedding. Since Lagbaja was financially broke, he had told the cousin that instead of making a financial contribution, he’ll give him a whopping 60% discount off the photography bill. The discounted bill would come to $320 (N50,000). He figured that should be enough to cover his basic cost of production for the album he’ll be delivering to the cousin. The cousin agreed to his terms.

3 weeks after the wedding, the cousin was calling my Lagbaja to ask for the wedding album. My friend asked him for the $320 payment he ought to have received before the wedding and an argument ensued. The cousin argued that he did not agree to pay such an amount and that he thought that the photographer will be giving his photography services free of charge. The cousin started insulting our photographer friend and that infuriated him (I.e. Lagbaja). This wasn’t the first time a family member will treat him thus. That was when he pinged me for my advice.

My first response was that he should accept responsibility for what has happened. I strongly advice against being so quick to “donate” one’s professional services to family members just because they’re family members. In my experience, it’s usually those closest to you that don’t seem to appreciate the creative juices flowing in your veins. Just ask Jesus when he attempted to do miracles in his hometown.

I asked him why he didn’t put it in writing so as to reduce the chances of an argument later on. I asked him why the cousin didn’t pay the discounted bill weeks before the wedding date. The chances of getting your bill paid by a client are significantly reduced if they don’t pay 80% of the bill 2-4 weeks before the wedding date: it will end up being another prayer point that the host of heaven will have to deal with. Like my mentor once said, God gave us a brain so we’ll give God less work to do.

I told him that one of the few people on earth I don’t bother writing an agreement for is my father: his memory is as sharp as Usain Bolt is fast. ALWAYS put everything down in writing. You’ll be grateful you did.

I asked him to go ahead and deliver the album to the cousin whether or not he pays because the photographer’s reputation will still be at stake. Although this was a hard pill to swallow, I knew that a disgruntled customer (or cousin) will be a better marketer of his/her experiences with you than a satisfied customer. An unsatisfied customer will tell 10 other people while a satisfied customer will testify to less than 5 people.

Finally, I convinced him to attend the forthcoming photography workshop on Running a Profitable Photography Business. He’ll have the opportunity learning great business tips from the likes of Kelechi Amadi-Obi, Leke Adenuga (QF), Shola Animashaun, Folake Ojeikere & Yetunde Babaeko.

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