Spiritpreneur School: Spiritual Business for Entrepreneurs

Spiritpreneur School is a spiritual business and empowerment podcast for women hosted by Abiola Abrams. A spiritpreneur is a spirited and spiritual business person who is a conscious and heart-centered entrepreneur. Our empowerment and business guru guests range from CFOs to professional creatives who have can say, “I have answered my calling, found my purpose, and I’m rocking it in online business and conventional. These (mostly) women in business are brilliant thinkers who have overcome challenges to live out loud. If you want to know how to answer your calling and live on purpose, you are in the right place. Empowerment coach, spiritual teacher and advice columnist Abiola Abrams is the founder of award-winning self-worth site SacredBombshell.com and self-launch site, SacredBombshell.com. She is also the author of the award-winning advice guide, “The Sacred Bombshell Handbook of Self-Love.” Find more at Spiritpreneur.net.

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Estelle on Self-Love, Shine and Becoming a Conqueror

Updated about 5 days ago.

American Boy Singer Estelle on Self-Love, Shine and Becoming a Conqueror -- Dialogue interview with Abiola Abrams of the Goddess Factory, Womanifesting and the Spiritpreneur School Podcast...

I moved to New York first so it’s kind of like I relate London but especially, when I’m seeing this side, well, what was your London or where I grew up in London to go kind of go up in Harlem. You know that the very rich history and then healthy like back story with westerners and Africans in West London in the 50s, 60s and 70s. My family joined that story in the 60s.
It was wonderful. To me, I never got to know a lot of the things that were happening, you know, wasting energy and culture wise that were negative. All I knew was that my family was huge. We listen to everything. My mom was amazing and she was beautiful and she made sure that we were always African and Westernian at the same time.
We were raised African but she never let us forget. My dad is from Grenada and he didn’t grow up with us but she never let us not know our roots. She used to cook the food for us. She taught us how to make just a bit of Grenadian dishes. Just so we know about our culture from all angles, even though we were in an African household. For me, it was that kind of thing.
Then also, I ended up, some parts through my childhood, I grew up in church. That’s kind of where my singing, I want to say, where my music kind of sprouted. But my dad was a musician and he was in bands when he was younger and he played with a lot of reggae artists and wrote for a good few legends right there. When you know, when I was very young and I hardly knew.
It was in my DNA per se to do this and to be this person. I’m very thankful that it was.

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