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April 21, 2024 32 mins
Listen at Danita Brown's powerful story as she talks to Stormy!
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Episode Transcript

Available transcripts are automatically generated. Complete accuracy is not guaranteed.
All right, it's that time.Hey everybody, I am Stormy. It
is the pulse. You know.We keep our fingertips on the pulse of
our community. And this weekend Ihave a special guest in the studio,
very special guest in the studio,Ladies and gentlemen, the one and only

Miss Danita Brown. How are youdoing. Oh my god, you on
the steal up on the moon girl, Oh my goodness, on the moon
on the cloud night. Your nameit. I'm there, I'm there.
I can't come down. I'm trying. I'm trying. I'm trying. You.
Thank you for joining us for theshow this weekend. You guys.

Miss Anita is a wealth of information. She's been sharing so many stories with
us even before we started recording.So I'm gonna try to get her to
reshare some of those stories, y'all, because you need to hear them.
Miss Anita Brown. Tell me aboutyour ministry, because I know a lot
of people in the community know yourwork. But tell those that are listening,

the millions of people that are listeningthat don't know your work, tell
them what you do in our community. A little bit more about you.
Okay, First of all, thankyou for having me. This is just
a dream come true. Oh mygod. But years ago, I was
sixteen years ago. As a matterof fact, I was diagnosed with stage
three doctor Coston on breast cancer.Wow, minding my own businesses, I

tell everybody, and I'm not showedup well because I am an advocate forgetting
your mammograms ladies and men. Ladies, get your mammograms. Men, get
your physicals. Okay, coach,please, you can get breast cancer too.
Just found that out. But anyway, I was taking going through chem
on everything and Pastor Or, mypastor from Brown Missionary Baptist Church, came

by for home visit back in thedays, and I shared with him.
I said, Pastor, so wedon't have a counsel support ministry. How
long ago was sixteen years well,fifteen years ago. And he was sitting
there and I'm ball hitted as agoon, no hair, no eyelash.
This was while you were going throughtreatment. I was thinking that, hey,
we need some support up in here, because I know I'm not the

only somebody going through cancer, rightand everybody knows. If you make a
suggestion, he said, oh,well, thank you so much for volunteering.
I said, okay. And whenI tell you we started our Green
Green, it's a team of usand from right the first time we met,
we had over fifty people. Wow, women and men in our ministry

were getting treatment or that were goinggoing through had been through breast cancer.
No one unique thing about our ministryat church. We walked with everybody.
It doesn't matter what type cancer youhave. And our theme is no one
walks alone. So we have menand women in our ministry and we've just
been growing every since. So sincethen my healing, I tell people,

let me go back when I hadmy third treatment, there was nobody there.
Back in the days. To me, when you had cancer was a
secret. People didn't share, right, I mean they litery, didn't show
and probably still don't today. Ohit's a lot still don't. They don't
want anyone to know, but that'stheir preference. But me, I remember
when I was diagnosed, I hada family meeting, called everybody in so

I could tell them. Yeah,and my mom she made a statement,
she said, well, we don'thave to tell everybody. Well I didn't
say anything, but that Sunday mysister called and she told her. I
think about three thousand people know thatyour daughter has breast cancer. Because Babe,
I went down front with Pastor Or. I wanted everybody to pray for
me because I believe in the powerpressed yes. When I took that third

treatment, I was so sick.Did not know that my liver was being
compromised because of the treatment, butthat's just part of its side effects.
And I promised God that day I'llnever forget that. I was in the
bedroom and I've got done on myknees. I said, Lord, if
you don't heal me, I'm notgonna make this one because I did not
know that my liver was being compromised, right, but I just knew how
sick I was, And I promiseyou I told this story over and over

again. It was like a breathof fresh air. Was like wind came
up. They said, wing thewind beneath my wings. Yeah, honey,
I got up, got cleaned up, and I have been running ever
since. Why. I made hima promise, if you get me up
off this off the floor, asthe Lord, I'm gonna be there for
any man, woman, boy,girl, no matter what. Because there's

some workout that people need to know. Cancer. You can talk about a
heart attack all day long. Butit's something about that word cancer. It
makes you tremble. And I justpromise God, I said, Lord,
if you just get me up,I'll be there. And that's why I
do what I do, because Imade first of all, I made a
promise to God. But I alsoremember how alone I felt because there was

no one to talk talk to,just to listen and to let me tell
him how sick I felt from thetreatment. But were you going to treatment
and other people were there? Werethere other people that you run into when
you go to treatment that happened thatwe're dealing with the same thing. Uh
huh? And they call me muddy. Okay, so no hair h I

had three eyelashes and I made sureI put my little mask scarroll those three
when I went to the treatment.I did not go in there looking like
what was me baby? I madesure I was dressed, that I was
a diva when I walked in there. Wow. And back during that time,
it was like a big open roomat the West Council at the West
Clinics over down Humphrey, and youknew everybody that kind of was on your

same schedule. So we would allkind of buddy up. My husband would
be there all the time, everytreatment. My sister worked there at the
time, and so I had thislittle group we would all sit together.
And so one day some of themcame in with the wigs on. I
said, y'all making me sick.I said, will you please take the
weeks off? Well, back inthem days, people weren't really out with

the different it was the wigs.It just sat on top. Yeah.
Yeah, And they went and gotmy get your sister said, she got
everybody back there showing a ball.He wow, I had those ladies take
your wigs off, baby, thisis our glory. Yeah. And so
I met a lot of people throughthat and we would just bun and just
talk. And I remember after then, I was going to the for my

checkup and it was a lady whohad just been diagnosed at a Memphis breast
center at that time. And thenurse came and got me and asked me
would I come and talked to thislady? And I said okay, and
I went back there and just startedtalking to her about my journey and how
you know, I'm finished with mytreatments and you can make this. All
you got to do is fight,you know, And as I've gotten older

and learned, God can either healus on this side of the other side.
So when I pray, I said, Lord, I need you to
heal me on this side. Yeah, yeah, I do. I tell
you. It's specific why I wantto be young. And so it started
from there. People just would askme to talk to this person and talk
to that person. And that's howI got started, and to me came
a ministry, your ministry, right, But I didn't look at it that

way. Yeah. I just alwayslooked at it that people wanted to hear
my story. Yeah, and theythought I was crazy because I would tell
them different stuff about the ants andthe shower. I had to tell you
that after I can't tell you aboutthe answers. Okay, it wasn't no
answer. It was hair, oh, because the chemo just took away.
It takes all your hair, leavesyour body. And then I started telling

women about how look at the positiveside of it, even though the chimo
was taking out our hair and everything. Yeah, yeah, I said,
you don't have to shave, justa little simple things. You got to
look at the good side of it. Little simple things make it through,
right, And then the steroids.I said, oh, my face is
so smooth, because I'm hairy inthe face. I said, well,
look at it, it's just asmooth now. You know. I thought

I was rocking the baby. Ithink I used to that ball head girl.
I put on my big ear ringsand I had those same jings in
the cloths. I had lost afew pounds. I could put it,
girl, them tight jans, Ican't get them. Trying to see myself
stay right, I would get thatone day back there one day, you
know, but you had I had. I started making finding the Good party.

Yeah, yeah, you know.So where do you think that came
from, mister Needa? Is thatjust how your your makeup? Or is
it because you've just always had atrust and a believe in God? A
belief in God? Are you alwaysbeen that way? I've always been a
fun type person. I loved thekid and stuff. My sister gets on
me about that all time because Ilike to have fun. Yeah. But
at the same time, let metell you something. We say we trust

God, and I had trust Godwhen my husband lost his job. I
had trust him for this, Butthen I had to find out, do
you really really trust God? Wow. And when I used to tell people
I was going to church with asmy husband said, he said you would
go, he said, he's steppingout here and back in the day,
five six hundred dollars with stuff on. But I was going to church.

But since then, sixteen years ago, the church is in me. You
see what I'm saying. The Churchis in me, not the building it's
had a symbolized self together with.The Church is in me. So God
showed me stage three progressive cancer.And I'm still here and talking to you.

Yeah, Grol, you can't tellme nothing now. My belief,
my faith, and my belief inGod is off the chain. I lost
my mom two years almost three yearsago, and I understand what it means
when they say he can either healon this side the other side. Yeah,
when we found out my mother alreadyhad stage four over in cancer,

it was there. She was diagnosedon November seventeenth. I'll never forget that
day. She went on to bewith the Lord on December twenty second,
but my mother had already set toldpastor she said, I don't want to
lay here and being misery. Idon't want to lay here and suffer.
I don't want to lay here andbe a burden. She said, I'm

already fixed up with God. Shesaid, he can heal me on this
side of the other side. Soevery time I try to get sad about
her being gone, all I canlook at is said, what a mighty
God we serve. He honored herrequests. Yeah, and I tease everybody.
You know, I'm bad, Isaid when they when hospice. She
got on hospice finally, and I'llnever forget that day before. Two days

before she passed, they cospice teamcame in and they said, Danita,
it's time to put on the realdiapers. You know what they put people
on. And I told tell everybody, I said, when they put their
diaper on my mom, she said, ibo out of here because she was
a DeVault. She said, Iam not doing this. Wow. So
that's how I look at it.God answered the prayers and you but I

tell people, you got the fight, though you got the fight and asked
God and trust in his word andread his word. And then the caregivers,
Oh my God, I have sucha love for them because they see
the parts out don't see. Yeah, they see the nights, the ugly
parts. Oh what you said.The ugly part is that I don't know
what I want to eat. Ican't eat. I'm sick, I don't

feel like it. They're the onesthat there at night. So that's why
in our ministry we have we saluteI caregear was also yeah, because they
play a big part. Wow,Wow, I'm stormy. Miss Danita won
a car. Maybe I didn't tellyou this at the beginning of the show,
but she entered someone entered her intoour contest. We had an Everyday

Hero contest and she was nominated andshe won. So what happened was we
let her know that she won theEveryday Hero contest because she's going to be
on the Everyday Hero TV program andI believe it's on Fox thirteen. When
the episode runs, will definitely letyou guys know, but she's going to

be on that. So we toldeverybody they would this person would be on
TV. So that was true.Miss Danita came to the event and tell
us what you were expecting when youcame to the event, Well, when
I came to then everybody that wasout there, No, it was very
cold, but I'm thinking that Iwas gonna go up on stage and do
like I'm doing that, tell mylittle spiel and encourage the women and men

to get their check ups, andyou know, yeah, we're up there.
And when I got up on whenI got there, it was this
group of guys and the ladies standingto the side, and they kind of
knew my name, and I'm goingto like, hey, miss Nina,
I didn't know my name, right, So then this uh, the guy
named Kevin, he says, thenigga, are you've called? I said,
yeah, they put me in thiswhite s uv. Well I thought
they would put me in there becauseit was cold, but they was putting

me in there to keep me fromhearing anything. Ah. I figured it
out later on. Yeah, Ifeel like but they didn't invite you know,
my family. They just told me. And so so I'm following a
strike because look, it was colderman for that, and everybody would come
back there and they would jump backlike I'm going like okay, okay.

And so then the guy at thestage, guy, he said, Dania's
time to go towards the stage,right. Well, everybody's kind of looking
and smiling behind stage, and I'mgoing like okay, okay, well let
me let you guys, hear whathappened, Oh Lord on stage, listen
at this Today, Amid South Chevydealers are honored to recognize mister Nita Brown

as an incredible educator, a communityleader, and countless individuals and families and
can now help even more get totheir appointments as the Mid South Chevy dealers
across the percent home. But thekeys are and that's when the praises began.

Yes, oh yeah, you were, you were, you were praising
the Lord. You were okay,So you had no idea. When I
said no idea, you know you'rethinking they're gonna give you a little white
on the low. Yeah, I'mjust talking about and you had a speech

prepared. Yes, let me saymy speech. I've been practicing and I'm
not gonna be showing too hard.You were shouting so hard. That's hongry
my legs to her now to thedoctor this morning, she said, have
you been doing anything different? Isaid no, I normally praised the Lord,
but said we had concrete got toyou. Yeah. He took him

and he said wow. When theysaid twenty. All I remember is looking
over and she was steady talking,and I'm thinking, okay and she says
twenty to twenty four. It couldhave been a bicycle, skateboard. All
I heard was twenty twenty four,and the spirit I just I couldn't help
but give God the praise because hedon't have to be nice to you.
Wow, oh my God. Butto hear your story, the letter that

was written about you, I thinkthat's what really just you know, I
read your story tons of times onthe radio and I was like, oh
my goodness, who And I don'tknow who wrote it in a jambling fosse.
It was while she took some thingsI had been in the magazines and
different things. And then she knowsbecause she's in the ministry. Oh well,

and she's one of those two.Tell me I need to slow down,
but I don't. It's hard,Yes, So tell me about that
because you said people over the yearshave told you to slow down. Well,
right before COVID, if someone calledand you know, and I was
walking with them, talking with them, they get ready to take their first
treatment. I wanted to go thereand be there with them. Wow.

That was just something I was doingbecause I felt like it was it was
giving it back. Yeah, AndI would tell them we would have prayer,
and of course I can't do thatfor everybody, uh, you know,
and then the clinic don't let everyyou know, you go in there
too much now, But we wouldhave prayer and I would always say,
okay, now it's coming. Youknow, we talk about how the nose

was gonna feel about. You know, your nose is gonna open up,
You're gonna be able to smell everything. I said, we can work for
cs. I'd make it kind offun while they were going through, and
I said, can you smell mycologne now, you know, stuff like
that, and we would just talkabout what was happening. And then they
had the red injection they put in. I called it, we call it

the red devil and stuff. ButI would always just make light, kind
of make it fun and kind oftalk about it, talk about God got
you and stuff like that. Sothat was healing for me. Well,
of course, COVID came and itkind of knocked it down a little bit,
you know, because we couldn't gointo clinics any more like that.
So it's just starting to be allback up where we get back where we

can go into clinic other than oneperson. But now they still only let
work one person in but I alwayskind of say please, might just be
there when they when they first start. Well, you you told me a
story, and thank you guys forlistening. I'm stormy. Miss Danita Brown
is with us on the show today. She won a Chevy Equinox. Yes
four l come on here at SisterStrut, y'all, and she was,

yeah, it was. It wasamazing. She didn't even know she was
gonna win it. A lot ofpeople had no idea, but the mid
South Chevy dealers did this for her. Yes, I just yeah. You
were telling me that when you wouldgo to the appointments, there was one
thing you would do with the ivything. Tell me about that the ivy
thing. What I would do isI would pray before they start. They

used to have it in your port, but before they would actually let it
come out, telling us a sodplease hold up. And they were so
sweet and we would have prayer,and as it would go in, we
would just start saying in the nameof Jesus, oh. And then sometime
I would go, if they wantto give it to you, and I
tell it a boy, I'm akitchen doctor now, not the doctor,

y'all. Don't go to your doctorsaying that lady said this, that and
the other. They gonna think you'recrazy. But my from my experience,
you want to make sure they giveyou ivy fluids while they're putting the chemo
treatment. That's end because back inthe days I was told that it would.
It helped you not to be sonauseated. Yeah, and it kind
of I don't want to say weakenit, but it helped your body to

take it better. Yeah, I'mtrying to put it in simple terms.
So I always suggest that, Hey, if you go into the doctor he
says you had to take Kimo,say look, I want ivy fluids while
I'm going through Now. Some mightsay, well, they doesn't do anything,
you know, but my model wasfor peace of mind. Let me
have it. Yeah, yeah,you know my insurance so somebody gonna pay
for it, right and stuff.So you have to learn your body and

learn different things that helpful. Right, because I've been through Keemo. Have
you know, I want to askdoctor, have you been through? Do
you know how this feels? Sosome most of them, when I say
that they will give the patient fluidswith it, I haven't had one to
turn me down. Yet I knowthey think I'm crazy. I think it's
awesome that you would be there forpeople like that. Y'all. This is

the okay the everyday Hero contest.People wrote us about people in the community,
beautiful stories. This is what theywrote us about Miss Anita Brown.
Brown Baptist Cancer Support Ministry is knownfor transporting breast cancer survivors to their treatments
and waiting on them. The treatmentscan sometime last up to four hours.

They do drive of you know,wait a minute, they do drive the
loved ones home, have prayer.They even make sure that the children are
taking care of by taking them toafter school practices or just to provide a
distraction for them. The ministry meetsonce a month and it's open to the

public. They make calls to justcheck on them. They provide celebrations for
survivors at no cost. They arethere even when a survivor is transitioning to
support the family. The ministry ismade up of caregivers and survivors. Our
motto is that no one walks alone. Wow, and that's what we believe

in. Yeah, we try,Like I said, Since COVID is we
kind of pulled back just a littlebit, but we're back up and running.
We do have a big celebration inOctober every year, first Saturday.
So this year our celebration will beat night and it's free, but you
have the register. Yeah yeah,And what we do is we just celebrate

counsel survivors and caregivers. Wow.Each year we have a different thing.
So it's not just for the personthat's going through cancer. It's not the
family a family too. Yeah.Yeah, they bring their family, their
loved ones. As long as wehave a take a share for them,
they can come. That's why we'reasking them now to start to register,
but we celebrate them. And thennot only that, we meet the third

Saturday and every month. You donot have to be a member of Brown.
You can just want to join theministry. And we have people doing
our members of Brown. They're apart of the ministry and different form place
of people have told us they're impressedbecause of at our meetings, it's always
thirty to forty to fifty people sometime, you know. Yeah, so they

come out and we know everybody can'tcome right now. Some people they want
us to walk along with them andafter they finish their treatment they go on,
and we talked to them. Butthat's fine. Everybody doesn't have to
be a part of this. Somepeople just want someone to talk to,
just to listen to you. Absolutely, And I remember you. You said
you didn't you You didn't have alot of people to talk to you.

No, when I was going throughit was a secret. They didn't want
people didn't want you to know theyhad cancer. Back in the days,
they wore the hats and the scarvesto you know. Well, I'm a
little claustophobic, so I couldn't standall that no way. And then my
boys said the wig made me lookold, So I said, oh really,
they very old. They liked theirmama. You wasn't wearing it,
right, And you know what technologyhas changed now You can get a wig

that looks like sixteen years ago.Yeah, they wasn't that one. It
wasn't like that. Yeah. Andyou know it's that's interesting too, because
many women wear wigs, and thena lot of people don't know their stories.
Some people wear wigs because they're goingthrough chemo, right, and you

don't ever know, You never know. But see, back then, it
was rare to see a woman withball he Yeah, and people can kind
of tell you think it was becauseof the shame that comes with that,
because what did I do? Yeah? What did I didn't do? This?
In general, women look at howa man will look at them,
and you feel, you don't feelwhat's the word womanly? Yeah, if

normally you don't feel sexy, youdon't feel, you feel, you just
feel. I'm not a trick,you know. And my husband I went
through this. I asked him onetime and I said, how do you
see me now? I have nohair? He said, your Danita?
Oh, and he would. Wewould have this little joke. He'd come
in. He he would if Imake him, you know, because he'd

ask me what did I want toeat? And he was to a point
where anything you want, I'll goget it, and I never would forget.
I said, well, I thinkI can eat some red lobster.
I can say that, and hesaid okay, And he came back and
I ate two shrimps. You couldn'teat. I couldn't eat, and he
and I went. He said,well, you had me going to get
it, you're not gonna eat it. Well, you know, during that

time, your hormones are raging andeverything and honey, I was fussing,
and he said, you're gonna stophollering at me with your meat heat,
and I just bust us stuff.So we started, you know, we
would say little things like that.We we weren't walking around on egg shells.
And he's the kind of person kindof like me, so we didn't

walk around on egg shells, notafraid to say things. Yeaeah. I
remember one time, I mean,the hair was gone, the eyelash was
gone, and I said something smartto him and he called me an inch
worm. Well I looked at thelittle inchworm for real, and now I
did crowd and I said, younot to say that. That was long.
But we made fun of it.We we we made was laughter as

a way to get it. Ihad to you either gonna cry laugh all
the time, so I chose tolast about it, wow and stuff.
And people, the little kids inthe store would look at me funny and
and you know, because they weren'tused to it. And I think that
is another reason why a lot ofwomen that go through this, and probably
men too, wear wigs. Wellsee now me and now this is what
I told my doctor one time,Doctor Schwarsburg. But I'm just saying.

You know, I said, Idon't look cute like this, but they
But even when people knew me,they would say, oh, you look
so cute. And I'd tell myself, y'all just being plight. And then
I started really thinking it. Iain't took glamo shots, gar I ain't
playing. I went to glamo shots. But even back in the day people
doing those big glama shots, Iwent took Glama shots, and everything I

thought I was cute. Yeah,and back sixteen years ago, Yeah,
that Michael Jordan made the bald hairheads stood And then a lot of men,
honey, I love you too withyour little hair too. Oh but
yeah, it's uh. And itsounds like your support system was your husband.
Now, if a woman is listeningor man that's listening right now,

what would you tell them to helpthem get through the process like you made
it through it. What would youtell them They've got to remember, not
all cancers it is a death sentence, that's the first thing. It's just
something about the word cancer opposed toanything else you can say, that just
really says death to people a lotof times. And as I was telling
you earlier, the worst thing youcan do is when someone says I have

cancer. My sister had cancer,she died. Please stop doing that.
Please, nurse, nurses, yes, nurses, stop stop it. Don't
tell them that. That's the worstthing I family members. Yeah, oh
my mom, I never tell Yeah, don't give them a death sentence.
Sorry, because nobody wants to hearthat when they're going through. Tell them,

oh, I know this later.My cousin they survived and they're doing
well. Oh, their hair grewback. Or I heard miss Denita on
the right radio and her hair grewbad and she's a survivor, right,
And that's a lot of things withthe Big Sue. Big Sue has gone
through breast cancer and her hair isgorgeous. My sister, Teresas Hall,

she's not my real sister, butTeresas Hall, she went through it and
beautiful had of hair. I mean, you know, so yeah. I
love the way the fact that yousaid it's not a death cent. It's
not. It's not a death center. But what helped me out a lot
one. My family was there veryvery when I say very supportive. Do

you think they would have been thatway if you kept it to yourself.
I think it would have hurt alot of people do keep it to themselves,
and I don't understand that. YesI won't speak on it, but
I feel like you don't think Ican handle it. So when I was
told, I was told that forthirty that Thursday. That night, by

seven eight o'clock, I invited allmy closest friends, my family, my
sisters, brothers, everybody was thereand I told them that I had just
been diagnosed with cancer and we rolledfrom there. The hardest person I tell
people I had to tell was myhusband, you know, because we was
making plans. You know, thekids were grown and we had plans.
We thought we was gonna do something, do things out, you know,

grown fok stuff. And when Itold him that, what he told me
was after the emotions, he said, I want you to fight. He
said, I want you to fightwith every beam in your body. And
that meant so much to me.And so after then I enjoyed they I
enjoyed the rides soorter because nobody toldme, no, nothing I asked for.

You know, you were spoiled.Yes, that's what they said.
I had my babies was coming overcleaning up the house. They was running
area I had, Oh, myfamily and friends from work was it was
so much food in our house.I couldn't eat it because you know,
I was kind of nauseta all thetime. But my husband, he said
he gained so much weight from that. But it's so important to just be

there support them. They might saythey're all right, but they're not all
right mentally. We're thinking about it. Even now, I'm sixteen years out.
I just left the doctor. Ihad what they call satic nerve authoriitis
old age, but I still getthat little in the back of my mind,
is it back? So when Ihave these these like my legs,

my back was hurting so bad,even though I've been diagnosed with sager nerve
and authorizy, I wanted them totake do another X ray to make sure.
Yeah, nobody, nothing was there. So I'm fine, hallelujah.
What the test came out, nosoft tissues an it were, So you
look at stuff like that. So, yeah, it's not a death sentence.
You can live with cancer. Yeah, you can do your treatment,

you can make from it and behealed healed, But at the same time,
you've got once you've gone through,reach out to somebody else. He
didn't heal us. It's not asecret anymore, y'all. God has given
me a knowledge what to do.So I trust God and then if I
trust God, I'm a trust man. If I trust God first, then

man. Okay, yeah, Soladies, get your mammograms. Take time
for yourselves. We're so busy takingcare of everybody else. Man, we
don't we forget our appointments. Wedon't go get our mammogrant. We don't
go get our physical me and youdo the same thing. You don't want
to go as a man. Ifound out what you guys something. It's
a man thing. But y'all needto go get your physicals, get checked

out. If something doesn't look right, doesn't feel right, get it checked
out. Yes, get it checkedbecause early detection saved lives. That's it.
Early detection saved lives, yes,and stuff. So, and we
help to save lives when we tellyou that too. I like what you
said. So, if you're outthere and you're listening and you have cancer
or have had the diagnoses, fightfight and pray, pray and fight,

fight and pray. They go.You got to any situation right now,
if you're driving on the streets,of Memphis. You got the You survive
it. You can survive anything.Oh, thank you so much for coming.
I haven't brown you guys, I'mstormy. It is the pulse,
but missed Anita Brown. Ladies andgentlemen coming to be a part of the

show today. Thank you so muchfor your testimony and for just all the
amazing work that you've done in ourcommunity, for all the lives that you've
touched. And we didn't even gettouched the half of what's going on with
it. She went to an eventa week before Sister Strut and was blessed
out of this world. She thoughtshe was going to be a presenter and
they presented her with a Woman Pioneerof the Year. Wow, she won

a trip and all kinds of stuff. In that following week, she comes
to Sister Strut and what happens.I want to cor no, I want
to issue come on him. Thereyou go. It is a gift,
not a prize. It's a giftand she needs to helpless individuals and families

and can now help even more.Gets you the appointments, Chevy dealers,
apro the keys. All I cando is still say Hallelujah. Hallelujah.
That's it right there. That isit? Something with flying in the air.

You threw something up. Those aremy shades, Miss Anita Brown.
Thank you again, Thank you somuch. You're been a blessing having you.
Oh my god, I've had somuch fun hanging out with you.
I am so blessed wonderfully and weare to have you with us and for
your just your spirit. You're amazing. You're amazing, and we're gonna keep

you in our prayers and sending awhole lot of love to you and your
family. I love you guys too. Oh man, Okay, it's the
pulse. I'm stormy. We keepour fingertips on the pulse of our community.
Listen. We will see you nextweek, same time, same station.
God bless you have a great week.
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