Kadoma-based author and community based builder Believe Guta who in June this year launched his first ever inspirational book, ‘Hard Times Never Kill’ has followed up his project with a single track to buttress his message to all his followers.
The book, launched in Kadoma attracted a number of business people in and round the small mining town who thronged the venue in support of the youthful writer all the way.
However, the youthful writer has not been sitting on his laurels since the book was made public as he has followed up his idea with a single track which he did in collaboration with Zimbabwean music group based in the neighbouring South Africa, the Synergy Mellow.
Speaking to 263Chat from his base in Kadoma, Guta said, like his book, Hard Times Never Kill, the single track is meant to inspire people which has been his objective from the word go.
“Looking at the situation that we have at hand, I decide to write the book which I finished and launched sometime in June in Kadoma. But I just felt that that I think I haven’t done enough to spread this message strength. The song just like my book strengthens and inspires people to conquer difficult moments in life. We really need the strength and inspiration as a nations as well,” said Guta.
He added,” The book and the track will assist the readers and listeners to view challenges as stepping stones to success. It seeks to teach readers and listeners to make lemonade from the lemons they get in their different lives.”
Guta, a recipient of numerous awards courtesy of the Alpha Media Holdings projects, the Community Builders Awards, said he was inspired by motivational speaker Noah Mangwarara, who has written and published a number of books.
During the launch of his book in June at a venue in Kadoma, bidders outshone each other with Loveday Machinjili of LGK Electricals ending up being the highest bidder, buying a single copy of the book at $400 (RTGs). The second highest bidder was Prophet Tafadzwa Muzira of World of Fire Ministries, who bought the book at $350(RTGs) while the third highest bidder paid $330 (RTGs) for the book back then.