G Spot x ParaPride: Introducing Mzz Kimberley

about me

I'm an actress, singer, and show business professional working in theatres, movies, TV, and fashion. I’m an equal rights campaigner and LGBTQ+ disability inclusion advocate.

how I got involved with parapride

Becoming an Ambassador to ParaPride was a huge honour. I first got involved with ParaPride after seeing a post on Facebook and decided to share, which attracted the ParaPride team. I shared it because it’s important to support underrepresented parts of society.

I feel all marginalised communities should learn to support each other. If we did, our cause would be much stronger. We live in a society that isn’t structured for all and we need to realise how much more powerful we could be if we all came together.

my experience of intersectionality

There is a constant daily battle for all marginalised communities. The average person doesn’t realise or accept this as long as they are OK. If it doesn’t affect them, then they don’t care. The stress many have had to endure has affected their mental health which is heartbreaking.

Life should not be so difficult.

I’ve learned that parts of society are not willing to evolve, or educate themselves. They need a leader to follow, accepting their stance on life, which is extremely dangerous. It’s important to use your brain and make your own decisions as long as you're not hurting anyone.

There are members of society that don’t like the idea of sharing. They have the illusion that this world was only made for a certain type of person with characteristics and attributes that fits into a narrative that many of us find a challenge. Many parts of the population are led to believe we all know each other but we don’t. This is why it’s important that society steps out of its comfort zone and speaks to someone from a different race, sexual orientation, disability, religion etc.

You just might find we actually have a lot more in common than you think.

We don’t have to like each other, but we should learn to respect each other in hopes for a better future. There is no one on this planet who deserves to suffer because they don’t fit into the powers that be, narrative. James Baldwin once said,

"We can disagree and still love each other unless your disagreement is rooted in my oppression and denial of my humanity and right to exist".

three things that give me pride


What gives me pride is having the strength to be who I am when many have said no. The power I have learned which has enabled me to walk with ease is the greatest gift one can give themself. For years I could not breathe. I was scared to be myself and live my truth. I can now breathe which many take for granted. Being able to breathe is powerful, which feeds positivity into the world, protecting and feeding unconditional love into your mental health.  


Being able to understand that we are all different but the same. Having that knowledge and acceptance is so beautiful. I come from a small town just outside of Detroit where some have never left the state. They live a sad existence which is heartbreaking because they don’t know how to be happy or live their truth.

I’m so blessed and proud I had the strength to want to learn more about life and be happy which has helped me on my journey. Learning all you can about life is a stunning attribute which opens your mind and heart for others. My mum always said I was her blessing, I helped teach her that life isn’t always black and white. Martin Luther King once said, "Be The Peace You Wish To See In The World!"


Martin Luther King also said, "Make a career of humanity. Commit yourself to the noble struggle for equal rights. You will make a greater nation of your country, and a finer world to live in." 

It gives me great pride to walk this planet and have humanity in my heart for others. These values were given to me by my mum, grand and great grandmother who were good strong women with the best morals. I’m proud to continue their legacy.

They come from a time where things were much different. They lived through the Jim Crow era while living in Alabama. They weren’t the type to fight publicly for social justice in fear of a deadly outcome. But they fought the fight behind the scenes.

I’m the first of our family to speak publicly on social justice, which has made my mother very proud. Having that strength when some find it troublesome, losing friends, turning their backs on you but believing in your cause is hard but worthwhile. If no one speaks up, nothing gets done.


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