Meet Sierra Leone’s first Permanent Youth Representative to the United Nations: Isaac Bayoh

29 mins read
Isaac Bayoh
Isaac Bayoh is Sierra Leone’s first Permanent Youth Representative to the United Nations

“I AM’’ are two most powerful words that he lives by. An inspiration that is scintillatingly moving, and courageously empowering, has been his journey from Sierra Leone to the United States and now serving as the first Permanent Youth Representative of the Republic of Sierra Leone to the United Nations in New York.

Mr Isaac Bayoh is a 23-year-old Sierra Leonean born in the Western Area of Freetown. He attended the Sierra Leone Grammar School before he relocated to the United States where he continued his secondary and tertiary education at Roxbury High School and Eastern University.  

On this journey, while at the Grammar School, he encountered two teachers who drastically transformed his life for the better. His class teacher for three consecutive years (JSS3 – SSS2) who also served as his Literature teacher, Mr Hassan Massaquoi, was not only a teacher to them but served as an elder brother when they needed him; both in love and in compassionate understanding. He taught him not just to learn a subject but to ‘experience the very essence of its being’. It was one thing to know how to speak English and another to be introduced to a whole new dimension of commanding his spoken word. Mr Massaquoi taught him how to respect the art of vocabulary, to learn to love each unique letter in its subtle intricacies, that when put together can create words, and these words, when carefully aligned, could lay the foundations for a better tomorrow. Mr Massaquoi was the reason he excelled in his love for the arts and literature as he went on to win national debates, regional reading competitions, and International speaking awards that in time manifested a space for his transition to the United States.

Equally important, his awakened spirituality and belief in God is unmatched, as Ms Hawa Kargbo, who was his Christian Religious Knowledge teacher and Director of the drama club taught him that it was okay to question what he believed, that only by doing so will he get the answers he sought, from God. She did not only teach him by her words but more so by her actions and how she led her life. Her uprightness in all things laid the path for young Regentonians to follow in truth. She would say, “He is the wisest who seeks God. He is the most successful who has found God.’’

All in all, his time at the Grammar School taught him virtues of tolerance in the face of opposing beliefs, wisdom in being true to the man he is and emotional intelligence to deal with others. This, and more, has made of him the true stand of a Regentonian man.

Like many of us, the Ebola epidemic set forth a new journey for Mr Bayoh. Considering the predestination of his life, he engaged in various school activities, as he was persistent in finding opportunities by which to experience the world. It was difficult for him to stay during the Ebola epidemic and pushed for his dreams. Time passed as he gained a fighting chance. He applied for an American visa, withdrew his savings, and purchased a one-way plane ticket unbeknown to his mother and embarked on a journey which was about to change his life.

He had the support of his Friend, Tiah Knox, CEO of Le Platinum Style Productions, who believed in his dreams and advised him to take the leap; it was only then could he manifest his wings to soar. With a single suitcase, a duffle bag, and no place to call “home”, Mr. Bayoh arrived at the JFK airport in New York on the 16th of July 2014, helped by his saving grace, Ana Valdez. A faith-step that electrifyingly altered his life to the man he is becoming, serving as the first youth representative of Sierra Leone to the United Nations.

During his time at Roxbury High school, was when he experienced his first racial discrimination in America that played a significant role in authoring his calling into being; catapulting him into the leading man he is today. He realised, he was not only defined by his ethnicity and country of origin but more so by the colour of his skin. He was ridiculed and discriminated by his white peers as they elated in ignorance, as their perception of Africans and blacks were distorted. This led him to a series of introspection. He started asking questions of why the colour of his skin should be a reason for him to be ridiculed and humiliated? With the fear of his skin complexion, he felt neglected to live in a country, and more so a world that should be inclusive for all. Although life proved hard, his mother had taught him that “true strength lies not in the fist but in the God-like response he showed to those who wronged him”. He used this opportunity, guided in wisdom, to teach them about himself, about Sierra Leone and manifested a heart-song of tolerance and respect for Africans, ethnically ambiguous folks and blacks alike amongst his peers.

He found himself in the guidance of his assistant principal, Ms Bowles at Roxbury High school, she taught him what it meant to embrace his uniqueness and the power he wielded because of it. To let people, see the real, imperfect, flawed, quirky, weird, beautiful and magical person he is and always reminded him that his black is beautiful. 

After his university, He moved back to New York City to intern for The James Jay Dudley Luce Foundation, whose objectives are to offer microgrants and ‘spotlighting’ to individuals and organizations bettering humanity in the fields of the Arts, Education, and Orphan Care. The J. Luce Foundation is most active in the U.S., Haiti, India, Indonesia, and Sri Lanka.

It was during his many late nights of staying back in the office to help clean up that he was called to a higher purpose; Jim Luce and his foundation enabled him to do the Landmark Forum where he got to meet Donna Tsufura, the DAYAKO, who saw the leader within him and introduced him to Queen Mother Delois Blakely- Goodwill Ambassador of the UN to Africa where she introduced him to the United Nations where he has been speaking his commitment for African girls, women and marginalized communities to have respect and a voice in the African Society.

I caught up with him for an interview via WhatsApp call after I watched a 36 seconds video of his inspiring speech at the Rondine conference, describing what love is as he told dignitaries and delegates to hold each other’s hands, noting that we should seek strength in our vulnerability. full link of the video here https://drive.google.com/file/d/1JiyXW0G5DxZOVog3ObtUhe7RO593peuH/view?usp=drive_web  

 Below is the interview I had with him.


 You serve as the permanent youth representative of Sierra Leone to the United Nation, tell us more about the office and about how you got selected or elected. (The process)?


“I am the first in this office and was appointed by the Permanent Mission of the Republic of Sierra Leone to the United Nations with approval from the Minister of Foreign Affairs, H.E. Mrs. Nabeela Farida Tunis, who felt my blazing passion for positive change, saw the qualities I possessed to lead and manifested a clearing for me to do just that. This office was non-existent before my term and what led me to create it was my realization that Sierra Leone had no Youth Delegates program or youth representatives actively working at the Permanent Mission here in New York; Each year during the General Assembly I found it odd that Sierra Leone was missing in youth-related briefings and high-level meetings and if we were present, it would be a much older person (out of the youth age bracket) that would be representing us, young people. In the humility of understanding who we are as beings of power, intelligence and love, and the lord of our own thoughts, I put my faith to work and collaborated with the Mission and developed a proposal that defined the youth delegate’s mandate, created a selection process that is transparent to ensure legitimacy and representativeness, and clarified the funding process and continuity. It was the belief that each of us holds the key to every situation and contains within ourselves that transforming and regenerative agency by which we may make ourselves what we will, that ignited the courage in me to create this office and pave a way for young Sierra Leoneans like myself to be at the forefront of diplomacy, and guiding them in discovering their life’s direction and purpose.

The aim of this public diplomacy initiative is to provide a platform for young people from Sierra Leone to be represented at the United Nations and to facilitate greater engagement with Sierra Leonean youth on national and foreign policy issues. Being appointed as a Permanent Youth Representative of Sierra Leone to the United Nations was a unique opportunity for me to get involved in developing policies that affect the young people of Sierra Leone.”


Tell us more about your role as a Permanent youth representative to the united nation and how long have you served the office?


“While participation in intergovernmental processes is the ‘milestone moments’ of my term as Permanent Youth representative, what rings true for me is the legacy I create with each soul I encounter along this journey; manifesting a space for each unique voice to be heard from the collective and knowing sure that there is no greater gift I can give or receive than to honour my calling. It is why I was born. And how I become most truly alive.

Being the Permanent Youth Representative of Sierra Leone to the United Nations for a year now is an empowering stretch. Young Sierra Leoneans face challenges of exclusion and being perceived as a problem rather than partners and agents of change, despite increasing recognition of the positive role of youth in peacebuilding.

I work directly with the Third Committee; it is one of six main committees at the General Assembly of the United Nations. It deals with human rights, humanitarian affairs, and social matters.”


Where did you have the inspiration from?


“There have been many periods in my life where hope was all I had; periods in my life where I did not have a permanent place to live, a job, or a family whose shoulders I could cry on. Here, I faced immense challenges, because I dared to be different in a society that rewarded homogeneity. But in the face of these tragedies, I still had hope, and more so, I Had GOD. It was my hope that one day, I would be able to actively engage in improving the welfare of people whose circumstances paralleled my own; to support young people regardless of their differences, and create a world where the African dream was not merely about surviving, but about flourishing and harnessing our collective talents.”


Tell us about your experience growing in Sierra Leone (if you were in Sierra Leone during the war, how did you survive?


“The journey to lasting change began with defining what mattered most to me. And that is my people, the generations yet unborn, that will spring from the bedrock I am establishing; to greater dimensions of prosperity and heightened mental state of intuition, that will transform the heart of who we are as a nation and realign us to our ordained calling as Athens of West Africa to the World. I run a Non-Profit Organisation called Girl Optimization that provides women and girls with equal access to education, health care, and decent work as a fundamental human right to empower them to benefit their societies.

Donating school materials and supplies to young school girls in Sierra Leone

I grew up in a single-parent home; with a mother who loves me and a sister who shares in the colourful spirit of differences that makes us human. I grew up being ​different in a society that values sameness. Differences, in this society, are less than a source of celebration, and more a reason to tease, hate, and exclude.

I live my life intentionally. I live my life free from societal pressures; and at a young age, my mother taught me to embrace ALL that is me; for how I choose to love and treat myself is how I teach others to love and treat me.

I quickly learned that mirrors existed only to show our outer appearance but nothing beyond that. Only our actions, words, and ideas could represent the personal qualities that matter.

Growing up in Sierra Leone was an empowering stretch that altered the trajectory of my life. I understand what it means to walk half a mile to fetch water under the vengeful heat of the dry season sun. I understand what it means to bail water out of my flood-swamped house because of the heavy rains. All the while hearing the neighbours cry about drowning relatives, as the remains of zinc houses, which were once homes, float by telling stories of the families it once sheltered. This is home, and I AM the change!

I aspire to become a compassionate capitalist who contributes the best that we have, and all that we are. I work towards creating a world that supports everyone; because I believe that one who knows the way, goes the way and shows the way.

I feel close enough to relate to others, and far enough ahead to motivate them. I can be anything:  a visionary, an educator, a motivator, an innovator, a communicator, a facilitator, and an adviser. I know that God is using me because I have a vision for my life that is greater than my imagination can hold.”


How are you adding the voices of young people during representations and engagements with international communities?


“As the Voice of the young people of Sierra Leone at the United Nations, I am commissioned to critically emphasize the defining challenges (access to quality education, unemployment, inequality, social exclusion, and climate change).

 In my bilateral engagement with member states, I encourage focused agreements to overcome the mismatch between the skills that youth possess and the specialized demands of labour markets that are shaped by globalization.

Mr. Bayoh speaking up for Sierra Leonean Youths during the High Level Political Forum at the General Assembly of the United Nations.

I am also commissioned to contribute to the Sierra Leone-UN Youth Strategy Policy – in line with Sierra Leone’s Medium-Term National Development Plan 2019-2023. The Youth Strategy serves as a supporting framework to guide the government of Sierra Leone on track with the United Nations Agenda 2030 for Sustainable Development. It seeks to significantly strengthen Sierra Leone’s capacity to engage young people and benefit from their views, insights, and ideas and to ensure the government’s work on youth issues is pursued in a coordinated, coherent, and holistic manner.

My vision for Sierra Leone is one in which the human rights of every young Sierra Leonean is realized; that ensures every Sierra Leonean is empowered to achieve their full potential.

One that recognizes and honours every Sierra Leonean, in terms of our resilience and our positive contributions in becoming agents of change.”


What has been your milestones?


“As a senior in high school, I was the president of the Distributive Education Clubs of America for the New Jersey chapter; DECA prepares emerging leaders and entrepreneurs in marketing, finance, hospitality and management in high schools and colleges around the globe. I was Vice President of the Future Business Leaders of America-Phi Beta Lambda, Inc. (FBLA-PBL) is the largest career student business organization in the world. Each year, FBLA-PBL helps over 230,000 members prepare for careers in business. I was later recognized and awarded “Business Student of the Year in 2016”. I was the Tenor section leader of Choral -the musical arm of our performing arts program as well as a lead actor on our Broadway Musical School Productions. I was a hard-working deli associate at Shop-Rite where I worked to earn money to pay my bills as I was now becoming independent, and was the founder of Roxbury fashion for relief campaign, which aided the women and orphan children of Sierra Leone.

Similarly, in my University experience, I was an Honour Student. I studied International Marketing & Corporate Management Technology and I belonged to the Leadership Fellows Program -The Leadership Fellows Program is a selective leadership cohort and scholarship program for students demonstrating leadership ability. I excelled in the arts and was part of Eastern University’s yearly theatre production as well as the Blaze Step Team (Step dance is the generic term for dance styles in which the footwork is the most important part of the dance). I was the advising counsellor for the Black Students League -BSL exists to promote and educate the EU community about African American and black culture through events, services, lectures, and activities. I was the outreach coordinator for the Multicultural Awareness Advisory Committee (MAAC) – which is a diverse group of students who plan events and activities for the EU community designed to increase cultural competence and multicultural awareness.

Significantly in line with these achievements, I represented Sierra Leone as a youth delegate to the Youth Assembly and at the UAE’s National Youth Debate (which Sierra Leone emerged as the winner). I hold an executive position in the United Nations Department of Global Communication -NGO division Youth Committee. I am a member of the Zero Sub Committee on the Commission of the Status of Women; I am a consultant to the New Future Foundation and held the secretary position on the youth committee to the UN Office of the Special Adviser on Africa.

UAE youth debate

I served as a Youth Representative to the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs where I assisted in providing leadership in formulating and implementing programs; helped determine priorities and allocated resources for the completion of outputs and their timely delivery, and assisted in auditing Non-governmental Organizations compliant with the sustainable development goals.

Further, I serve as Vice President to the Leo Division of the New York Young Global Leaders Lions Club, where I encourage youth to develop leadership qualities, conduct projects in the fields of health care, and service to elders, children, and the disabled, as well as literacy and self-development; I also volunteer for community activities and youth-related services including the J. Luce Foundation and Orphans International Worldwide in New York.

I stand with the BlackLivesMatter movement. We are a collective of liberators who believe in an inclusive and spacious movement. We also believe that in order to win and bring as many people with us along the way, we must move beyond the narrow nationalism that is all too prevalent in Black communities. We must ensure we are building a movement that brings all of us to the front.

BlackLivesMatter Peaceful Protest 2020 for the injustice and death of George Floyd and other black lives lost at the hands of police brutality.

My greatest milestone above all has been to seek God and find Him in the most uncommon places.’’


What was your inspiration?


“It was my hope that I would one day work with world leaders, and become a leader, advocating for the growth and development of young people. My hope allowed me to view my struggle as a refining process, it allowed me to regard roadblocks as opportunities to extend compassion to others. My hope rested in God, gave me the courage and determination I needed to leave what was familiar and move to the U.S. It is that hope that has led me to where I am now, Permanent Youth Representative of Sierra Leone to the United Nations.

It is that hope that I want to encourage you all with. The hope that no matter how difficult, despondent or depressing life is, you will always be able to overcome it. And no matter how many dark threads life has tried to weave into your tapestry, you must wear it with pride, like a cape, and be determined to make it through.”


What is your message to young people in Sierra Leone?  


“Step into the water, get your feet wet and be sure to know that God will meet you halfway. He wants to see you move before He moves.”

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Sallu Kamuskay

Sallu Kamuskay is a Sierra Leonean activist, storyteller, and blogger. He was born in Sierra Leone but later relocated to Guinea as a refugee because of the war in his country. Sallu Kamuskay uses his phone to engage on social media, under the name ‘’Salone Messenger’. He Co-Founded the Salone Messenger platform after his experience of the war, Ebola, and injustices. According to him, silence was the root cause of war, and of many social injustices, we continue to face as a nation. In 2013, during the Ebola crisis, Sallu Kamuskay took the risk and volunteered to fight Ebola. He spent some months in both safe and unsafe places; helping the victims and telling their sad stories. The election in 2018, left a divided country with communities fighting on tribal lines. This inspired Sallu Kamuskay to serve as the coordinator of the United Sierra Leone peace concert, which was organized in 4 major parts of the country, targeting violent communities and troubled youth. Sallu Kamuskay led a group of entertainers, activists, and organizations across the country on a peace tour, a program supported by the European Union, United Sierra Leone, Africa Union, ECOWAS, and the Messeh Leone Trust. Sallu Kamuakay has also served as a staff writer for the Hidden Voices Magazine.
Over the years, Sallu Kamuskay has been using his Techno phone to be able to tell stories, the phone he used to tell the story of Gbessay during Ebola who was admitted at one of the Ebola treatment centers after rumors that she had Ebola when the actual sickness was ulcer, she was almost abandoned at the treatment canter with no medication provided to her. She could have died. Sallu told the story via social media and was able to secure funding from the United Sierra Leone to buy her medication and advocated for her. She was later discharged and taken home, He did the same to a patient that died and was abandoned in the street, Sallu Kamuskay used his phone and shared the message across, the corps was later taken and buried. It could have been more disaster without his voice. The story of late America Stress 3-year-old daughter. The hero’s daughter was abandon after his father's death. He shared her sad story and was able to get a sister who has taken the child as her own and is currently providing her with educational support. The article of America Stress can be read on the link below http://ayvnewspaper.com/index.php/k2-categories/item/7350-america-stress-a-hero-to-recognize.
Sallu Kamuskay feels the stories of Gbessay, America stress and that of many others need to be told. The media house we have cannot better tell these stories, they are better reporters than telling human interest stories. He created the Salone Messenger platform and brought together passionate storytellers to be able to tell these compelling stories.


  1. This man is such an inspiration to the world. Perseverance is his name, he has seen as many to make him quit, yet, here is he, still digging in the desert sand which gets covered by the same sand dug out at the passing of the wind, but still he keeps digging. Digging with the hope that ONE DAY, he will find water to serve others first before him.😭❤🇸🇱


    • Indeed, He is an inspiring soul. we picked this up during our interview with him. He is so calm and respectful. From your comment, it looks likes you have cross-path with him, would you mind sharing some of your experience with him?. very much looking forward to hearing from you.

    • This is truly amazing, I can sense that this is coming from my heart. do you want to tell me more about what got you inspired in his story; a word or sentence? do you intend to work with him? if you have the opportunity to have a talk with him. what would it be? very much looking forward to hearing from you.

  2. Your journey is really inspiring and touching,,the story was amazing,,you are a survivor a trailblazer and an icon for most youths in Sierra Leone and the world at large,,,#Ferro is inspired😊

    • Thank you so much for being inspired. I felt a sense of respect, openness, and obedience when I had this interview with him. the words where coming from his heart. How do we ensure the story of Mr. Bayoh is shared tp every young Sierra Leonean to be inspired and feel the need to get up and do something to make change? where do we start?

  3. Your story is so inspirational, considering where you came from, what you did or went through and where you are now defines the courage you have..
    I’m really inspired and keep up the good work and may you continue to fourish

    • Thank you so much for reading his inspiring story. Thank you for been inspired after reading the story. Indeed, Isaac, like many other Sierra Leonean had gone through a lot, the difference between Mr. Bayoh and them is that he had God and hope; the need to wake up every morning with a renewed hope to do more. I sense that during my interview with him. have you worked with him in the past? if yes, would you mind sharing some of the experiences you had with him? if no, do you intend to work with him? please let us know, we want to learn more about our Isaac Bayoh. very much looking forward to hearing from you

  4. Isaac Bayoh is indeed a soldier and a conqueror. I have never stopped being proud of him. He is an inspiration to us youths and has proven to be a survivor. Continue soaring and stay flourishing🙏🏽.

    • Thank you so much for reading his inspiring story. Thank you for been inspired after reading the story. from your comment, it seems like you have cross-path with our Isaac Bayoh. would you mind sharing the experience you had with him? we want to hear more and learn more through people like you who take your time to drop a comment. looking forward to hearing from you.

  5. I must admit that I am touched by your story and i verily believe, the hearts of many other Sierra Leoneans will be proud of your strides to resurrect our nation which was once known as the Athens of West Africa, to its feat of international accolades.

    I must also commend you for your resilience in achieving your goal. You’re the brightest example of what youths of today can achieve if they believe.

    May God continue to guide you through and through

    • Dear Mr. Kamara,

      Thank you so much for your comment. indeed, the story of Mr. Bayoh touched me. moreso, when I sense how composed, listening, and responsive he was during the interview. I sense that the words and his words were coming from his heart. He is indeed an embodiment of hope. how do we ensure young Sierra Leonean coming up read and get inspired by Mr. Bayoh’s story?

  6. Isaac is an inspiration. He is a true definition of hope and the line “never give up”. I love the fact that he has always stayed true to himself. My favorite line in his interview is “This is home, and I am the change”.

    God bless you Isaac. Continue soaring.

    • Thank you so much for reading his inspiring story. Thank you for been inspired after reading the story. have you both cross-path ? would you mind sharing your experience with him? if no. do you wish to work with him in the future ? I had love to hear more about him through people like you. very much looking forward to hearing from you.

  7. Isaac is such an inspiration to us young Sierra Leoneans our there!
    We should learn to believe in ourselves & take major leaps in life while keeping a strong faith and an open mind.
    This wise man has gone through, experienced & achieved a lot at such a young age & has beat the odds!
    Keep up the good work Mr. Bayoh; we are truly proud of you✊🏾🇸🇱❤️

    Thank you for this story; worth sharing🙏🏾

    • Indeed, so much to learn from Mr. Bayoh’s inspiring story, He serves as a symbol of hope, faith, and steadfastness.thank you for reading his inspiring story. Seems you have cross-path with him, would you mind sharing your experience with him? we want to hear and learn more from you. very much looking forward to hearing from you

  8. No one can say it better than you did. Every diction conveys not just a truer reflection of your story of your journey in life, but they convey fleets of inspiration to youths to learn, take actions and become their dreams.
    I’ve know Isaac for a little while if about three years and in those years, I’ve witnessed immense transformation in his life, kids he supports and a generation he inspires.
    Today I must confess is special as I get to know the nitty-gritty of your life’s journey. I’m thrilled, I’m fired and I’m moving!
    Thanks for sharing your story and looking forward to working with you in recent and promising future.

    • Indeed, so much to learn from Mr. Bayoh’s inspiring story, He serves as a symbol of hope, faith, and steadfastness.thank you for reading his inspiring story. good to hear that you have both cross-path in the past and learned from each other. would you mind sharing some of the experiences you had with him?I want to hear and more about Mr. Bayoh through people who have cross-path with him. very much looking forward to hearing from you

  9. My inspiration just got me up Mr Bayoh
    Am really impressed and you are sure a mentor to me now
    I have learned more and will want to learn more

    • Indeed, so much to learn from Mr. Bayoh’s inspiring story, He serves as a symbol of hope, faith, and steadfastness.thank you for reading his inspiring story. please do stay with us as we continue to share stories of inspiring leaders who continue to make a change.

  10. Dear Sallu Kamuskay,

    I doff my hat to you in sincere reverence of your strides to take Sierra Leone to the world through storytelling and advocacy.

    I haven’t read a mind-blowing and captivating piece like this in a very long time about a fellow young Sierra Leonean. Isaac has proven to be a risk taker and a self-motivated young leader who is driven by his love for God and service to humanity.

    Stories like these are what we need to be seeing and reading about young people of our generation. It creates room for more determination among us and for those coming after our generation to take on the mantle of leadership to drive the transformation of Africa and global sustainable development.

    I look forward to reading your publications more often as I will sign-up for frequent updates.

    Alpha H. Bangura.

    • Greetings Mr. Bangura,

      Your kind words did not only inspire us, but also gave us the need to do more hope, that it can only get better when we start to recognize our fellow Sierra Leoneans that are making a change in our country. sincere thanks and appreciations to you for taking your time to sign up, and more so looking forward to reading more from us. we are humbled and honored. the story of Mr. Bayoh inspired us a lot, every bit of his journey is the resilience of hope. Thank you sir.

  11. My go getter, it melts my heart knowing the world will know your story and be inspired and motivated by it. Keep soaring high and keep being the selfless Sierra Leonean you are. We are proud of you Isaac. Thank you for motivating me since the day I met you to date.

  12. I’m really inspired keep up the good work brother,we need young men like Issac Bayoh to help build up our Young leaders in sierraleone an May God himself continue to bless this young man for his great work..

  13. Wow…Keep it up Bro🙌🏻Am really impress by your hard work👍This really inspires me…..BRAVO👍🤗🙌🏻

  14. “Inspiring” occurs many times in the responses here. It was that quality I felt when we first conversed, and which I knew was meant for much greater audiences than myself – ready, willing and waiting for a leader, and to discover leadership within themselves.

    May you continue being the ever-expanding voice and champion for youth, women and girls and marginalized groups. May you unleash the freedom for all voices to speak and be heard and respected in your beloved Sierra Leone and Africa, here in America and around the World. May you receive an abundance of opportunities to reach legions of diverse people that they may claim their self-expression, power and freedom for their own lives and communities. May your presence on earth contribute to a prosperous, thriving present and future generations, and a conscious, compassionate humanity.

    It is your love of humanity and being in faith and service that is your great strength, Isaac. And thus, we are all blessed.

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