Bolanle Olosunde-Jenrola, is a storyteller and content producer that is excited about exploring various communication media to entertain her target audience, and at other times to promote corporate objectives.
Bolanle believes that stories make the world a better place. It fuels our imagination, challenges the status-quo, and helps us embrace new ideologies that could be progressive and helpful in achieving real life goals.
April was Kayode’s favourite month of the year; it was a saner version of December. The last month of the year was always the busiest for Kayode, where he makes fifty percent of his profits. He usually has a function on every day of December, including the 25th. While people celebrated Christmas with family and friends, Kayode was always cooking. However, in April, the events were not as much, and definitely not as demanding. So, he could enjoy the Easter celebration, attend events, go to church, and still make a healthy income. This April was quite the opposite. There was no event, no church, no Easter celebration, and his mind was busy. Kayode spent the whole of April brooding. For
The Accelerate Filmmaker Project like its name implies is the brainchild of Accelerate TV, and was inspired by Colette Otusheso, who is always excited about empowering and giving back to young people in our society. The program was targeted at young Nigerian filmmakers who are passionate about cinematic storytelling. It was designed to train those who qualified for the first phase of the project, which was a competition round, and eventually select five finalists whose short films will be
If I didn’t write about this film, I think my T.J would have written it, because I’ve spoken so much about it that he might as well be the movie reviewer himself. Not just because of my excitement about the story, but for my respect for the Producer AY, a man who understands the business behind the craft. The story was entertaining, thrilling, and funny no doubt, but that wasn’t why it made plenty millions in the box office. Ayo Makun gets it. He understands that making films is a business just like selling clothes, shoes, or Jollof rice, so he packages it like a product. He doesn’t just find a story, shoots it, and naturally expects that the audience will love it. He rubs it so much in their faces