Category Archives: Children/Teens

March Comes in like a lion…

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March has always been a month that I like. I consider it the beginning of spring. The rain has me anticipating spring even more giving me gratitude for days that I do see the the Sunshine. March is Women’s History Month. It is more than obvious of the contributions that Women have made to society. Just look behind every success and a mother had to birth it. That is one thing you can not take away from the Female Species. But for the woman I must say that She has so many roles in society especially now, to have an opportunity to rule the kitchen is now a luxury.

Women now have many obligations in and outside of the home. It actually makes the basic tasks of cooking, cleaning and taking care of families difficult because many women also have to provide financially for their families. It is important to have equal pay for work today.

One Hundred years ago women received the right to vote (White women) We stood together so we could have the opportunity to choose the leaders and deal with the issues that concern ourselves and our families.

AIN’T I A WOMAN? by Sojourner Truth

Well, children, where there is so much racket there must be something out of kilter. I think that ‘twixt the Negroes of the South and the women at the North, all talking about rights, the white men will be in a fix pretty soon. But what’s all this here talking about?

That man over there says that women need to be helped into carriages, and lifted over ditches, and to have the best place everywhere. Nobody ever helps me into carriages, or over mud-puddles, or gives me any best place! And ain’t I a woman? Look at me! Look at my arm! I have ploughed and planted, and gathered into barns, and no man could head me! And ain’t I a woman? I could work as much and eat as much as a man – when I could get it – and bear the lash as well! And ain’t I a woman? I have borne thirteen children, and seen most all sold off to slavery, and when I cried out with my mother’s grief, none but Jesus heard me! And ain’t I a woman?

Then they talk about this thing in the head; what’s this they call it? [member of audience whispers, “intellect”] That’s it, honey. What’s that got to do with women’s rights or Negroes’ rights? If my cup won’t hold but a pint, and yours holds a quart, wouldn’t you be mean not to let me have my little half measure full?

Then that little man in black there, he says women can’t have as much rights as men, ‘cause Christ wasn’t a woman! Where did your Christ come from? Where did your Christ come from? From God and a woman! Man had nothing to do with Him.

If the first woman God ever made was strong enough to turn the world upside down all alone, these women together ought to be able to turn it back , and get it right side up again! And now they is asking to do it, the men better let them.

Obliged to you for hearing me, and now old Sojourner ain’t got nothing more to say.

On Saturday March The Youth SPOTTV  Anu Jones Portrayed
Maria Cole Wife of Nat King Cole on a Tour of Charlotte Hawkins Browns Canary Cottage.

Charlotte Hawkins Brown has always been My SHERO Here is A book that she wrote. A quick easy read that makes you think and see history from a literary perspective.

Valerie Jones…

Free Women’s History Month Download  MAMMY The Appeal

Charlotte Hawkins Brown (1883-1961)

In 1883, Lottie Hawkins was born in Henderson, North Carolina. Her family later moved to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where she attended Allston Grammar School, Cambridge English High School, and Salem State Normal School.

While she was a student at Salem, the American Missionary Association offered her a teaching position in North Carolina. Dissatisfied with the lack of educational opportunities for Negroes in the South, Hawkins accepted. The 18-year-old returned to North Carolina in 1901 to teach rural African American youth in Bethany Congregational Church in Sedalia, Guilford County. The school closed after one term, but young Hawkins decided to remain in the community and establish her own school.

In 1902, after vigorously raising money in New England, Charlotte Hawkins founded Palmer Memorial Institute, a day and boarding school. Established in a converted blacksmith’s shop, the school was named in honor of Alice Freeman Palmer, Charlotte’s mentor and benefactor. Mrs. Palmer also was the second woman president of Wellesley College in Massachusetts.

In its early years, Palmer’s curriculum emphasized agricultural and industrial education for rural living. Brown expanded the school to over 350 acres, which included a sizable farm. In succeeding years, the school began to much more strongily emphasize academics and cultural education.

Palmer was the product of Dr. Brown’s love, creativity, and vigorous leadership. The Institute was fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools at a time when few African American high schools enjoyed this recognition. During her 50-year presidency, over a thousand students graduated. They gained not only a diploma but also a firm idea of their own individual worth. Dr. Brown taught them well—they would be “educationally efficient, religiously sincere, and culturally secure.”

As the fame of the school spread, Dr. Brown became nationally known as an educator, lecturer, civil rights activist, author, and cultural leader. She received several honorary degrees. Her many associates included Mary McLeod Bethune, Nannie Helen Burroughs, Eleanor Roosevelt, W.E.B. Du Bois, and Booker T. Washington.

Charlotte Hawkins Brown was a woman proud of herself and her people. She deeply believed in the American principles of freedom and justice for all human beings and expressed herself eloquently. She succeeded in showing for all the world to see what one young African American woman could do.

Dr. Brown died in 1961. Ten years and three administrations later Palmer closed its doors.

North Carolina proudly claims a multitude of African American citizens like Charlotte Hawkins Brown. To honor these citizens, the N.C. Department of Cultural Resources has established North Carolina’s first state historic site honoring the contributions of its African American citizens.

As a memorial to Charlotte Hawkins Brown, the site links Dr. Brown and Palmer Memorial Institute to the larger themes of educational and social history in North Carolina. It is located at the old Palmer Memorial Institute campus and features such programs as exhibits, tours of historic structures, and audiovisual presentations.

The nonprofit Charlotte Hawkins Brown Historical Foundation works cooperatively with the state and other interested individuals and organizations to promote scholarship, research, and the wider preservation and appreciation of North Carolina’s African American heritage.



Please send donations to or cashapp $spottvkids for equipment or food donations call 336-707-4826

Our Mission

To provide the opportunity for youth ages 10-16 to learn leadership, technology and literacy skills, while promoting positive causes and events.


  • To create digital media that targets 10-16 that focuses on issues that preteens and teenagers face and may not have a forum for discussion or information.
  • To provide a positive outlet for teenagers and produce a series will be mastered to DVD for cablecasting or Post Casting
  • Programs will be available for distribution in local libraries and on the internet
  • The programs will be used to target at risk children, using topics and real issues that affect their lives .
  • Provide a therapeutic environment to help overcome obstacles they encounter daily.
  • Using digital media and internet training skills will help teenagers improve reading, math, and social studies skills.
  • To teach interviewing skills.
  • To teach communication skills

Production Sessions

Production sessions will meet twice a month, concurrently on

Specify Date Saturdays? Week Date (to Be determined

Specify Times from 3pm to 6pm for a 2month period

Produce one program month.

STAFF will provide training on one topic in the following area each session, culminating in field and post production:

  • Research
  • Writing
  • Talent
  • Field production—(Camera—Lighting)
  • Post production—(Editing )

Topics can include:

  • Personal Health – Food and Nutrition
  • Food
  • Safety
  • How To
  • Life Skills
  • Starting a Business
  • Breast Cancer
  • Teen Pregnancy
  • Gardening
  • Autism
  • Gangs
  • Dress for Success
  • Domestic Violence
  • Elder Ca
  • Potential Students:
    Community members in the  Greensboro area
    Non Profit Organizations Program Participants.
    We wish to provide a safe environment for children.

Time Frame

How many students

Non Profit


or Gift Cards from recipies

Week 1
Create Intro Assign Roles-Producer-Director-Talent – Camera
Art Segment
Man on The scene Interview

Week 2
Teen Pregnancy

Week 3

Week 4
Gangs Guns
Visual Art

Week 5
Domestic Violence
Video Art

Week 6
Digital Art
Week 7
Personal Health
Week 8

Week 9
Starting a Business

Week 10
Dress for Success
Modern Music
In addition to the lifestyle topics each
explore a different art form, event, and technique

Various field Trips will be given weekly.
Fabric and set design material.
Hotel for Travel
Intern Stipends

Need Applications and Flyers


Wish List Incomplete
2 DSLR cameras
2 Apple laptops or Tablets

Rainbow Tea (sell tickets find sponsors)
Booth at Farmers Market
Car Show
Have a Farmers Market?

Please send donations to or cashapp $spottvkids

for equipment or food donations call 336-707-4826

Gospel Music at Car Show at Charlotte Hawkins Brown in Sedalia, NC

What a way to spend Black Music Month than at a car show in Sedalia with Music Fun and Fellowship. Sponsored By Transformation Quest Academy, Fun was had by all who attended.

sheabutterPhotos by Aza Jones

[Best_Wordpress_Gallery id=”2″ gal_title=”Car Show at Charlotte Hawkins Brown”]

[Best_Wordpress_Gallery id=”2″ gal_title=”Car Show at Charlotte Hawkins Brown”]

Marching Forward

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March has come in like a Lion The Roar of the Wind The Beauty of the Blossoming flowers that are fighting for survival with the chance that the last frost is behind us. Women’s History Month is here. March Madness, Spring Break and All of the Pollen  and Joy that March Brings without fail this month.

We had a chance to participate in some of the remaining March Madness Tournament town activities



SPOT TELEVISION PROMO II – Riddick Bowe – World Heavyweight Champion, Rick Ross – Entrepreneur & Author, Meyer Lansky II – Entrepreneur and Grandson Of Meyer Lansky, Quincy Jones – Music & Entertainment Mogul, Estelle – Singer and Actress – AND MORE…Next Episode ~ New Season

Posted by SPOT-TV NETWORK on Tuesday, August 8, 2017



Posted by SPOT-TV NETWORK on Friday, July 28, 2017


Greensboro Four: Sit-Ins Members on SPOTTV

Greensboro Four on SPOTTVDr. Jibreel Khazan – Ezell Blair, Jr. and Joseph Mcneil, the Surviving Members of the "Greensboro Four" Talk about their Experiences when then were at North Carolina A&T State University on the Anniversary of The Day they Sat-In at the Lunch Counter in Greensboro, North Carolina. #GreesnboroFour #AandTFour #JibreelKhazan #JosephMcNeil #EzellBlair #FranklinMcCain #DavidRichmond #Aggies #CivilRightsLeaders

Posted by SPOT-TV NETWORK on Sunday, March 11, 2018


Sheryl Underwood Radio HBCU Dance Party on SPOTTV NEWS

Sheryl Underwood Radio HBCU Dance Party on SPOTTV NEWSSheryl Underwood Radio HBCU Dance Party at North Carolina A&T State Universitywith 90.1 THE VOICE / WNAA-FM, News Story Of How Sheryl Underwood is Celebrating the Historical Black College and University Experience by Touring Selected Universities Throughout America, by Hosting Dance Parties, This Party was Hosted by WNAA/90.1 The Voice of North Carolina A&T State University. This event Took place on Campus at Harrison Auditorium. #SPOTTVNEWSStory #SherylUnderwood #HBCU #Aggies

Posted by SPOT-TV NETWORK on Saturday, March 10, 2018