From chasing stardom to purpose; an interview with A4C

interview with A4C

Today, on Christian musicians’ corner, I will be featuring an interview with A4C. In this interview, he shares how his motive for doing music has shifted from chasing stardom to pursuing purpose. A4C is a Christian Hip pop artist, street evangelist and children coach. He is the founder and leader of the Rep Jesus crew, a creative- based discipleship movement in Jos city. I met A4C in 2016 at an event for children where he performed and I have since followed his music. So, let’s dive into the interview.

Spirit: Let’s start with the stage name. Now I know A4c means “All For Christ”, how did you come about the name?

A4C: Before I adopted A4C my stage name used to be ‘Psychofan’ which came from my high school days. Psychofan was gotten from Psycho’s fan. Back then, I had this strong argument about maltreating mentally ill patients, so I stood for them in a way.  An old adage says, “Your name precedes your character”. That was exactly what began to happen to me. Eventually, I started behaving like a mentally ill person, though not pronounced.

In 2008, my sister got married and her husband, Evan Joseph Musa (of blessed memory) grew fond of me. So, we spent a lot of time together. This led to my conversion from secular to Gospel rap in 2010 and also my decision to drop dance and take up music fully. Now, back to the question, my sister’s husband was cool with almost everything I did and stood for, except my name ‘Psychofan’.  We had severally disagreements about the name. On one faithful night, we debated on the name psychofan for over two hours and he made it clear that he didn’t like the name. That night, the Lord called me out in a dream “A4C”. I didn’t understand, and I didn’t know the meaning. Early the next morning I told Mr. Joseph that I had found a new name. When he asked what the name was, I told him A4C. Moments before then, I couldn’t recall the name but the moment I opened my mouth to answer Mr. Joseph, it came out of my mouth. Mr. Joseph asked me the meaning of A4C and in complete ignorance also, I told him “All for Christ”. The whole thing was just supernatural. Since then A4C has been undergoing transformation and living a life that totally belongs to Christ.

Spirit: Wow! That’s a great testimony. Please can you share with us a little about your childhood days before music?

A4C: I was born into a Christian home with very good moral values but I grew up in a morally decayed environment. A place where every child wanted to be like Dr Dre, Snoop Dogg, Xhibit, Bone Thugs,  Wutang clan, 2pac and the rest. So it didn’t take long before i join the train. During my junior secondary school days, I realised I could dance without stress. It was more of a gift.  My friends had interest in dance too so we formed a crew at home.  The crew had students from different schools so it gave us an edge cos we could fuse the famous step dance from Kuru with the breakdance from FGC Jos. Other dance genres like Salsa, Calipso, were part of our routines. Soon, we started living our dreams, partially. We were invited for social events from various schools. By the time we finished Secondry school, we were already getting opportunities in radio stations. We toured the clubs in Jos with Ray Power’s famous Djs, Mr brown, late G Connection. But as time went, and with the exposure, we began to realise how limited dance is and our childhood dreams fueled our passion to delve into music. So we recorded our first track as a crew (de Exclusives)  in 2006. All we wanted was ‘blow’ and become famous so we jumped at every opportunity we got. In 2008, the group had a fall out after the maiden edition of Malta Guiness street dance competition which we dropped out at the semi-finals.  After the split I had a slight change of friends which gave me time to think, change my priorities and refocus, then I took the decision to do Gospel in 2009.

Spirit:  Wow! You really had an eventful childhood. Are there people you would say motivated you to start rapping?

A4C: Like I said we grew up seeing the likes of Snoop, Dre, Bone Thugs etc. When I got to Science school Kuru (Jss 1), I saw someone rapping in real life, for the first time in my life, outside TV or radio. It was a senior (Radio DNA) and he was very smallish. Back then, he was known as Kas K. Eventually, I realised there were more guys around me that could rap. The likes of Daniel Dean Abuku (who was two classes ahead of me), Ngwal Mariyom (who was my closest friend in Jss2) etc. All these gave me the confidence to try rap too. From Jss 3, I started writing and rapping but I couldn’t do it in school cos I wasn’t confident enough to rap alongside those guys. So, I only tried rap at home during holidays. After secondary school, a friend of mine introduced me to a foriegn Rap group called Cross Movement. I learned a lot from them and the likes of Da truth, Flame, Ambassodor, etc

Spirit:  What were some encounters you had in your early days of your music career?

A4C:  Really, it wasn’t easy then and it’s still not easy now. Some of the challenges I had were lack of finance, access to good producers, lack of platforms, especially when I switched to gospel. One of the biggest challenge I had was that my family didn’t really believe in what I was doing, so I got little or no encouragement.

Spirit: I can imagine. Now, despite all these encounters you continued. Why? What is your motivation?

A4C: What kept me going at first was the dream to become a super star someday. Then I got caught in God’s web of purpose and now, I can’t stop even if I wanted to. Finally, there is this peace and satisfaction I derive only from doing music.

Spirit: Interesting! Now, let’s talk about Rep Jesus Crew. What’s the inspiration behind it? Maybe a little story about why and how it all started?

A4C: In 2014, when I would say I received the Rep Jesus vision, all I wanted was put up a show to declare publicly that I have switched to Gospel. So, we tagged it Rep Jesus. In 2015 we had another concert at Plateau Poly and it was still tagged Rep Jesus. The idea began to grow from just a declaration to an awareness and getting more people to follow suit. 2 years down the lane, contrary to what some people expected, we were still doing gospel. So we staged another concert tagged ‘The Streetz Rep Jesus’. This was followed by the release of the album Rep Jesus in November, 2016.  After the rep Jesus album, the burden became heavier but this time it was redirecting me to children. I had no idea on children ministry (actually I still don’t) but after I prayed and made consultations, I decided to give it a try. In 2017, I started training 6 children to be part of my stage performance. By December, 2017, we had our first performance  together at the ‘Son of David’ video premier. And that’s how we adopted the name Rep  Jesus Crew. We had so many engagements that year it was a new wave of entertainment. Some people accused me of initiating children into cultism cos of our art and costumes. Haha. Prayerfully and obediently, we persisted and today we’re celebrating 5 years of existence as RJC.

Spirit: Wow! I normally don’t do this, but can you share some of the things you’ve done in the past as a crew?

A4C: Yeah. In 2018, we recorded our first single (Our God is Great). We participated in the first Ecwa talent show and was made Ecwa TV ambassors. We performed at PRTV Christmas tree lightening, NTA Christmas funfair, Jos museums Christmas fun fair, Mista Ali Christmas funfair. We also hosted our first chapter of Carols According To Rap; an event that featured over 40 artists. In 2019, we staged Da revelation concert. By then, our number had grown from 6 to over 20, with more engagements and activities. We grew in number, skills and character throughout 2019 and we did monthly evangelism which we called ‘Street rehearsals’. We did that in upto 10 streets within Jos metropolis. We also hosted our second chapter of Carols According to Rap (which was an outdoor event). In 2020, the outbreak of Covid 19 made us pause our monthly evangelism (street rehearsal). We lost partners and gained new ones though not as we would have wanted. It was a trying moment for us but we held on.  Thanks to people like Priscy and Pamzat that were already on board to help me out.They really made me feel I’m not alone. It was still in 2020 that we started the Rap Worship Experience (RWE) journey. We are still holding on and growing after close to two years now. By God’s grace we have grown to over 60 in number currently. We’ve planted close to 20 House of prayers (Hops) among children outside the RJC circle. These HOPs are in schools, workshops and within the communities. We have grown beyond  just performers to disciples taking up the Great Comission among children and teenagers.

Spirit: Wow! Are there some of the challenges you face with regards to leading a Christian rap crew and being a Christian rapper yourself?

A4C: First of all, RJC is not just a rap group but a creative- based discipleship movement. Having said that, few of our challenges are:

  • One of our biggest challenge is funding. The movement needs a lot of finance considering the fact that it is creative- based and targeting the non- income earners. The burden of  financing projects mostly bounce back to me since we are not currently  under any sponsor or financial partnership.
  • Another huge challenge is the slow transformation. Sometimes I become frustrated when I see my boys behaving in certain ways. I’ll be like “una suppose don grow pass like this now haba!” But I remember how I was before God changed me and how many times I’ve fail Him even in my current stage.
  • There is also a huge generational gap between the older generation and the emerging.  A lot of the older folks find it difficult to connect with our art, so they kick against or talk down on what we’re doing.
  • Another challenge is denominational differences. A friend of mine once told me “You don go put yourself for cult say you dey do Christianity.” He further stated that as long as we identify with a particular denomination there are certain platforms we will never get, and he asked “Is that one not cultism?” I became conscious of that fact and realised he is right in a way.
Spirit: I’m sure there are times you feel like quitting. What do you do at those low moments of your life to keep going?

A4C: Almost everyday, I feel like quitting. But any time I look back and see how far God has brought me, I just know I can’t quit even if I feel like.

Spirit: Are there benefits you’ve enjoyed as a musician because of your faith?

A4C: Time and space will not permit me to talk about the benefits. However, here are a few

  •  I’ve met some great men of God that played and are still playing major roles in my transformation journey. I used to be a drug addict, but through this God has dealt with that issue in my life and I am completely free and sober.
  • Music led me to my Purpose. Today I am gladly living it.
  • Music has opened business doors for me. As a Builder, Electrical installer and teacher I have a lot of people, who were thrilled when they discovered that I have other lucrative abilities asides music. These people have either connected me with Jobs or given me Jobs in my field.
  • We launched a merchandise brand For RJC in 2021. Through music we were able to sell over a hundred T shirts, hoodies, neck chains and bangles. We still hope to sell more.
  • Through music I’ve had access to people and places I would have never had in my life. I wouldn’t have had the opportunity to be interviewed by Jeplune music, Ecwa TV Africa, NTA, PRTV, Rhythm FM or Peace FM as a builder,  electrical technologist or a teacher. But through music, I’ve enjoyed this privileges and even more.
  • Music has given me opportunity to connect and disciple children and teenagers within and outside Jos
Spirit: That’s interesting. So, what should we expect from you with regards music in the future?

A4C: What to expect from me is cleaner and refined music that addresses common issues faced globally.  And to add to that, also expect emerging Artists from RJC that will influence  global entertainment positively.

Spirit: I like the sound of that. Any final words of advice for upcoming Christian Musicians?

A4C: My little piece for Christian creatives is, “know that you represent a high authority, therefore you must be represent Him well both on and off the stage. Stay connected to the Father for without Him we can do nothing.”

Spirit: Wow! It’s been a great time talking with you. Thank you so much for your time A4C.

A4C: Special appreciation to Spirit 3:6 and the entire Jeplune music team. God bless you for all you do for the kingdom.

This where we will wrap up this interview with A4C as he has shared his journey so far with purpose. You can follow A4C on Facebook.

Don’t forget that you can get your songs reviewed by professionals without bias for just a token. You’ll get honest appraisals as well as constructive criticism of your songs. This would help you get better in your music. Plus, other people who might never have heard about you before would get to listen to your songs when they read the published reviews (who knows, they might even turn to fans). If interested, send an email to with an mp3 (please don’t send wav files) of your song and a few details like release date, artists featured, your artist bio and a link for people to listen to the song.  Check out some music reviews we’ve done in the past. Terms and conditions apply.

Beyond the music; an interview with Aizek

Interview with Aizek

Today, on Musicians Corner, I’ll be featuring an interview with Aizek. Aizek is a rap artist with D.P.E Records. He has two published projects and several other singles. He is also a part of the HBR Squad, and in collaboration with the other artist in the group, they have two published joint projects. So, let’s get on with the interview.

Spirit: Please can you share with us a little about your childhood days before music?

Aizek: I grew up in Rukuba Road in Jos, Plateau State, moved when I was 10. I’ve always been the laid-back person, had a couple of friends. You know how childhood days are na; playing, eating, getting into trouble ?, and all that. Fun memories and not so fun memories. It was good though.

Spirit: So, what or who motivated you to start rapping?

Aizek: Okay, a little background before I answer that, before rapping I used to sing, ??  I remember being in a boy band in school that eventually had female members?. And back in Sunday School I remember presenting ‘special numbers’ with some friends. I joined the church band in my church and all that… Music was kinda part of me, and I love rap. Back in secondary school I loved hip hop, used to search for lyrics and try following some of the songs, fast forward in 2006 I got introduced to CHH and man, it was a great experience, having Christians rapping and sharing their faith in hip hop, it was something else. I enjoyed listening to amazing songs back then and the desire to rap kept increasing, I believed this was something I was supposed to do, sharing from my experiences and worldview, basically the things I believe in. So, in ’07 I and Bwans co-founded a hip hop group named Da BOARD, we talked to some of our friends that shared the same passion for music, CHH…and some became a part of it. Cross Movement was a big motivation back then. Shout out to my big bro Wanger, he was my first plug that year to CHH, access to the music he shared with me played a key role in me doing this now.

Spirit: That’s interesting. So, what were some encounters you had in your early days of your music career? Was it easy?

Aizek: Honestly it wasn’t easy. First there’s the process of actually growing and becoming better, taking criticism and stuff. Then support, raising support and money wasn’t easy, cos you need money to do this… Like you really do. Great thing we had people that believed in us when we started (I’m saying we cos I started rapping with a group). The whole thing about rapping in church or at church events was a strange thing to a lot of people, so different people kicked against it and stuff, some legit couldn’t hear what we were saying.

Spirit: I can imagine… But, despite all these encounters/ challenges you continued. Why? What is your drive/ motivation?

Aizek: I’ve been down different times, thought about quitting, I’ve actually said ‘I quit’ different times too, but somehow, I get back. I believe this is something God wants me to do right now. Using my experiences and what I believe in to just speak to someone… In most cases I’m the someone. It’s beyond me and it’s beyond just the music. Being part of a community also helps; as you renew your mind with the word, you renew your vision with the community around. So, I keep pushing hoping that God will use it all for his glory, the good, the bad and the in-betweens.

I believe this is something God wants me to do right now. Using my experiences and what I believe in to just speak to someone… In most cases I’m the someone. It’s beyond me and it’s beyond just the music. Being part of a community also helps; as you renew your mind with the word, you renew your vision with the community around.

Spirit: Wow! There’s a whole lot of message in there. I think I need to take a minute to let it sink…

Back to the questions, I still remember the first time I heard one of the songs from your first mix tape. I did not believe you were Nigerian because of how good you were. What would you say made you become this good?

Aizek: I appreciate that. I believe in having the desire to keep growing and striving to be excellent. As I grew in my work with God, I realized sometimes we don’t put in work to be good at various giftings God has given us, especially within the church, you see people that will just do whatever and not give their best. God wants us to be excellent with whatever giftings we have. That’s something my group back then believed in, so we strive to be better. And believe me, it’s a lifelong process because most times I don’t think I’m that good.

Spirit: You are part of the HBR squad. What does it feel like working with a team now, especially since you used to be an independent artist?

Aizek: It’s not a new thing, like I pointed out cos I actually started rapping with friends in a group. It’s a great feeling. I do music with some very creative and artistic individuals, like they’re all good. It’s fun, engaging, pushes me to be better. I mean when I look back to how we worked on our various Cyphers, you should check them out if you haven’t, from the concept and ideas surrounding each one… Crazy. Then our joint projects; The Unserious Project and We Are Serious (WAS)… Creating those two projects was mad amazing, it was really good.

Spirit: Ok. Do you think your faith as a Christian has limited you in your music career in any way?

Aizek: Nah… I don’t think so. There are people that definitely won’t listen to me but I don’t see that as a limitation, there are places they won’t call me to perform at… Still. Something to point out here, being a Christian doesn’t limit the kind of songs you do, cos I believe whatever song you’re working on will be from the worldview you have and your belief system. There was a single I had some years back, ‘Kpomo vs. You’ featuring Haye, a Christian blog didn’t publish it when I sent it, they said it was more mainstream than Christian… I don’t know what that means sha ?. Limits here is very relative.

Spirit: Are there benefits you’ve enjoyed as a musician because of your faith?

Aizek: Some respect and admire what I do and support it.

Spirit: Ok. One of the qualities you have that I admire a lot is your humility. Are there things you consciously practice to stay humble?

Aizek: Hmmm… This is tricky for me. Humility is thinking about yourself correctly, like C. S. Lewis said “Humility is not thinking less of yourself but think of yourself less.” That’s something I try to do cos believe me I think less of myself sometimes. It’s a continuous process…

Spirit: Yeah, I totally agree… So, what should we expect from you with regards music in the future?

I’m working on a project, so hopefully this year, hopefully I’m dropping another project. Different stuff are coming too… Fingers crossed.

Spirit: Any final words of advice for upcoming Musicians and Producers?

Aizek: Stay true to what you believe in and keep striving to be better, even when you have setbacks and mess ups. Fall, get up and keep moving. Keep your eyes fixed on the Son.

Spirit: Wow! It’s been a great time with so much to learn. Thank you so much for your time, Aizek. I really appreciate this opportunity. And thank you, especially for your honesty.

Aizek: Thank you for having me. I’m grateful.

Well, guys we’ve come to the end of this interview with Aizek. I hope you learnt some things from it. I’d love to hear feedback from you guys, so please feel free to reach out. Also, you can check out music by Aizek using this link.

One last thing,

I have started doing song reviews for both published songs and songs that are yet to be published. The reviews could be private (for your consumption only) or it could be published on our site. If you’re interested to get your songs reviewed. Send an email to and attach an mp3 of the song to be reviewed with the artwork and release date. Also, state if you would like a private review or if you would want it published. You can check other song reviews I’ve done here.






Staying consistent; an interview with the legendary Umar Jawfu

interview with Umar Jawfu

Today, I’ll be featuring my interview with Umar Jawfu. I am extremely excited about this and I’ll tell why in a moment. Umar is someone I admire and respect a lot and I consider this a privilege to interview him. Coincidentally, his birthday was just last week.

For those of you who don’t know him, Umar Jawfu is the pioneer member/ lead guitarist of Nigeria’s first indigenous Rock band, Threadstone. He is absolutely amazing with the guitar and has played with quite some big names, such as  Djinee, Age Beeka, MI Abaga, Ruby Gyang, Brymo, Cobhams Asuqo, Jesse Jagz, Chayuta, Ella Duncan-Williams, Lindsey Abudei, Christine, Jeremiah Gyang, Pastor Fred Williams and many more. His unique gift and skill has also taken him to countries like the UK and the US to play guitar. Asides playing guitar, Umar is also very passionate about songwriting, learning how to write songs and music production, watching live concerts, reading, Kingdom of God, drawing, comic books, God and His agenda. He is currently Music director of Relevance ministries, Ghana led by Michelle McKinney Hammond and Guitarist for Worship Room ministries Ghana.  He also partners with Jukebox studios Ghana led by Freeman Ameh in developing artists in production, songwriting and live performances.

So, here’s my interview with Umar Jawfu.


Spirit: Please can you tell us a little about your childhood days and how you developed an interest in music generally?

Umar: I was born in Jos, Nigeria like 20 plus years ago lol. BINGHAM UNIVERSITY TEACHING HOSPITAL, formerly known as JAN KWANO. In English it means red roof. I think that was because of the colour of the roof or it was rusty, Ii can’t remember. I think it was because of the red paint. Haha. I grew up in a strict christian home. haha. My dad worked in a company from before I was born till I think I was like 3 or 4 years old. My mom was a retired police officer. Grew up in Dogon Karfe then moved to Tudun Wada where I spent the rest of my childhood into teenage years.

I never had any interest whatsoever in music. I wanted to be a comic book artist when I was little because I watched Superman when it first came out. My parents took me to the family doctor’s home for a visit and I saw this red, blue and yellow dude flying and holding an airplane while flying. That was when Superman I came out. I was fascinated. I developed interest in drawing superman and batman. When I was in nursery school I used to have this competition with my friend, Mohammed, who would draw Batman and I would draw Superman. It was fun lol.

When I was in secondary school I heard this song my friends were singing…before that time I was listening to Michael jackson, Rex Jim Lawson and Fela…and some top 40 artists…I can’t remember their names but I remember their songs. Haha. Anyways, they were singing this song called Solid Rock…I didn’t know who sang that song but the way they sang it got me interested. When I asked who sang it, they told me it was Ron Kenoly… I went home, looked for it and I have been hooked to church music ever since. And yes, my birthday was a couple of days ago, just saying.


Spirit: Wow! That’s interesting. So, how long have you been playing the guitar?

Umar: Someone told me it was 20 years because she was there when I started learning the guitar. Haha. I lost count after 10 years and that was the answer I told people.


Spirit: (smiles) Who or what inspired you into music?

Umar: A good friend of mine is Dooter Malu. He wrote this beautiful song on guitar and performed it in church. I thought to myself, this is exactly what I want to do; Write music on guitar and share it with the world.


Spirit: Now, we all know it takes a lot of practice for anyone to become as good as you are at playing guitar. And we also know that practice could be boring and difficult sometimes. What would you say was your drive or motivation? Or let me put it another way, how do you maintain the discipline of consistent practice?

Umar: Yeah, the dry spell comes, it seems you’re not going anywhere, you’re not moving forward or backward. In fact, it feels like you’re not even doing it well. You’re on a plateau and you’re just…there…

At first I didn’t understand how and why my brain was functioning…it was later in my journey I learnt that my brain and fingers were processing what I was learning and why some chords and melodies work the way they work to achieve some sounds, emotion or ambience.

In the end it was passion that kept me going, even on days I wanted to quit. I kept going. I don’t have any reason other than I have this gift I need to share with the world and I don’t want to stand on judgment day trying to explain why I gave up. God said He isn’t happy with anyone who turns back. That has been my drive. It’s not easy but passion, taking breaks, calibration and focus are needed to stay. It isn’t a race, it’s a marathon.


Spirit: Wow! There’s a lot to take in there. I’m sure some of my readers would be curious to know, how often do you practice per week and how long?

Umar: When I started it was 8 or more hours everyday. I won’t eat or sleep. Now it’s 5 minutes. Haha. Because I just need a tip or idea to help me be creative or try new ideas. I still learn from people who are better than me. I get their courses and keep myself abreast of what is new and hip in today’s musical landscape.


Spirit: Now, let’s talk about Threadstone a bit. I know you are one of the pioneers of Threadstone. What was the experience like forming a rock band in Nigeria at a time rock music was not fully accepted?

Umar: Honestly, all I wanted to do was just start a band to show people that it can be done in Nigeria! That’s all! It was what I loved to do and I enjoyed doing it. Rock music is my passion. I couldn’t have it any other way!!!

It wasn’t easy. Haha. It stuck out like a sore thumb in gigs and concerts. We were like the misfits and the odd ones out. You’d hear Afropop, Soukous, Afrobeat, Highlife and Rock…? How? Why? Do you guys want to stay hungry? Hungry never catch una?

We’ve been to concerts where children and sometimes adults would put their hands on their ears and walk away. Haha. People loved our sound but they wanted to mold us into what they thought the people needed. We tried men…we tried but we were like rubber bands and just snapped back to what we loved to do. Haha.

I have lots of stories to tell but because of time…maybe another time.


Spirit: I can only imagine…. Now, Threadstone was phenomenal. What would you say helped you guys achieve the level of success you did?

Umar: We had a lot of people who believed in us. Seen and unseen. Our families were our No1 fans and supporters.

Their prayers, support, messages and home made food really helped us. Haha.


Spirit: Let’s talk about your faith for a moment. You are a Christian. Has your faith in Christ limited your music in any way?

Umar: I thought it did, but it didn’t. It just gave me a different perspective of life. I saw through heaven’s glasses instead of mine. I write about my relationship with God, point others to God and I try to write about life with words and sometimes with music and melodies.


Spirit: What would you say is your biggest challenge as a Christian in the music industry?

Umar: Comparison. There’ll always be people better than me and people who are learning from me. If I put people down to make myself feel better, I’m just a cover of a pot making noise.


Spirit: That’s true. So, how about the benefits? Are there any benefits you’ve enjoyed as a result of your faith?

Umar: I’ve met people I’ve always wanted to learn from; people who will support me and love me each step of the way; Emotionally, spiritually, psychologically, financially. Haha.


Spirit: If you were to change something you did in your early days in music, what would it be? In other words, what’s your biggest regret so far in your music career?

Umar: Why didn’t I start music early? Hahaha. Well God has His own reasons as to why He chose me at the time I started. My days are written in His book. So, no regrets I guess. I’m happy with how I started and where I am now.


Spirit: Do you have other plans for your music in the future that you would like to share?

Umar: Just keep watching…I like to surprise people. (evil grin) hehe.


Spirit: (smiles) Finally, on this interview, what advice would the legendary Umar Jawfu give to upcoming Musicians?

Umar: Listen to those who are ahead of you. They know more than you. Haha.

Be yourself. If God gave you a type of music to play. Do it. Your audience may never be in Nigeria. They may be in Japan and that’s where your breakthrough will come. Or you may bless people in other parts of the world. Don’t limit yourself to where you are. Trust God to handle what He’ll handle, just do your part.


Spirit: Wow! Thank you so much for your time, honesty and humility. I have learnt a lot myself from this interview and I know a lot of people reading this would learn a lot too.

This is where we would end today’s interview with Umar Jawfu. For those of you reading my blog for the first time, I’m carrying out a short survey on ‘Depression Among Musicians’ and your inputs are needed. I hope the publish the results of the survey to help musicians who are going through depression. HERE IS A LINK TO ANSWER THE SURVEY QUESTIONS.  Thanks in advance.