HomeNewsProf Hamo Speaks On Why Kenyans Don't Support Their Own artists

Prof Hamo Speaks On Why Kenyans Don’t Support Their Own artists

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Kenyan comedian Proffesor Hamo has opened up on why Kenyans don’t often support their own people and the craft they are doing, especially when it comes to artists.

Prof Hamo (Image Courtesy)

Speaking in a brief interview yesterday we had with him during the premiere of Nurse Toto series season 2, Prof. Hamo said that Kenyans normally end up not supporting their own because Kenyan artists don’t invest in their craft enough, let alone release a track that’s relevant and can be consumed by the public.

“Kuna tuwimbo twingine hata wewe ukiimba tayari unajua ni wewe na producer wako mnajua.

They don’t support you because they don’t see effort.” Prof Hamo.

According to Kenyan Comedian Prof Hamo, Kenyans want to trend and be famous immediately after releasing one track and upon realizing that it is not going to work they tend to lose hope and stop recording unlike the other artists who are outside Kenya like Nigeria who are consistent in what they are doing, they keep releasing tracks with the hope of one day that they will be recognized globally, turns out Kenya’s aren’t ready to wait that long as they want to be on the same level with artist who started to do their craft a while back than they had even thought of going to the studio something he addressed and said wouldn’t work as they need to give it time and keep working hard that is the only way they will also be recognized globally and be loved by many and not just a small audience.

Prof Hamo (Image Courtesy)

“You have to pay the price so that you can reap the fruits of your hard work. It is not always an easy ride home.

That’s why Nigerians have been in the game for like 15 years ago, and they’ve already paid the price, which is why they’re recognized globally and earning well. Sisi kwetu Kenya artists wamechapa ngoma moja unazunguka nayo Nairobi mzima unadhani hii ndio itakuomoa…haiwezi,” Prof. Hamo explained.

He did also clarify that it is actually a technique that applies everywhere in life, as you need to change the perspective of wanting to rise up immediately or fast as there will be ups and downs. This does even apply to white collar jobs, as someone starts from somewhere in order to get up there.

He concluded by urging artists to put in the work, as Kenyans will support you when they see you are dedicated and committed to what you are doing rather than just releasing one track and depending on it.

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