I believe I am one of a few writers and editors who have proven versatility in the industry. With over ten years of experience, another passion of mine lies in reading and writing.

In 2018 I published my debut poetry anthology with Nsuku Publishing Consulting. I have also contributed to international online sports websites for match analysis.


The poetry anthology has been featured in Our Worlds, Our Worlds, edited by M. Xaba.

I have contributed to the Tennisworld USA website as a tennis analyst from 2011-2013, and for the O-Posts football blog as a football analyst from 2011-2013, while also managing my tennis blog since its inception in 2012.

I have been interviewed by three South African radio stations, namely Power FM in 2014 as a tennis commentator during Wimbledon 2014, Motsweding FM in 2018 as a newly published author of my poetry anthology ‘For the Broken Ones’, as well as 702 to discuss the same body of work, ‘For the Broken Ones’.

Whether the requirement is writing or editing essays, thesis, books, poetry, or anthologies, I can help.

The role of intercultural communication in dealing with generational trauma

 In conversation with Tebatso Molatedi.

Tebatso and I pick each other’s brains on this sensitive and fascinating topic hoping to challenge any listener to think about looking further from what is familiar to them when seeking and needing help on traumatic matters they may have inherited.

Communicating and sharing advice across different cultural boundaries needn’t be a scary issue though it requires some bravery.

A poem for Jabba

In the month of October 2018, South Africa and the global music community lost the inspirational legend HHP, Jabulani “Jabba” Tsambo at the age of 38.

As a Maftown (Mafikeng) born and bred girl, I was part of the many young people back in the day who looked up to Jabba. I was quite saddened by the news of his death.

The memorial service in Newton, Johannesburg in particular was epic – it was in every way a fitting celebration of his life. We laughed, danced, rapped along to his rhymes and cried, before we danced some more.

Healing broken men

In conversation with Zak Khoza.

Zak not only opens up about his own life and what shaped his character into being the kind of man he can be proud of, but he also shares some painful and accurate history regarding how the African family setup was dismantled by the colonial rule; more to the point, how much of that disruption of the family caused African men to be emotionally unavailable in their interactions with intimate people around them.

“The problem with black men is that they are not equipped to deal with the emancipated black woman” – Zak Khoza

Cover design: Thierry Lusele

Publishing: Nsuku Publishing consultancy

Interview: For the Broken Ones with Amon Mokoena on Motsweding FM 

Interview: For the Broken Ones with Aubrey Masango on Radio 702

This book is a conversation series for broader topics around the subject of brokenness with the aim of healing our societies and each other.

This book is unique as it stands alone in capturing the impact of poetry by Black women on culture, politics, and the world

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