Singer/rapper Atorry Badmind and his family are at the verge of breaking ties with the scholarship program that dumped him in school only to land in the hands of a mental health named Vancouver coastal health that is slowly tormenting his soul.
As we all know, Atorry is a prominent figure on social media and music industry and although the artist left with a good foundation, his career snapped just a year after settling at UBC and that was after indulging himself in weed and socializing with wrong crew that left his life jeopardized.
One thing people do not know is that Atorry works for Juba eye and writes multiple articles that aim at Entertaining and unifying South Sudanese but he is actually fighting demons from within himself and this has been a set back as he is under mental health act that defines him as a person with both good and bad moods in the community he is living in.
The Mur nyan jieeng singer composed the hit song in 2016 when he wasn’t himself. The song has a meaning and fame but it remains toxic to the public as it is disrespectful. The medications that he is on creates a version of himself which completely contradicts who he is and that is why he has moments of blasting people on social media.
As Juba Eye team we urge you South Sudanese to save his family from the trauma they are in by sharing this article to end mental torture our fellow Junubin go through when they are out in the west. Atorry is a living example to end this and the family requests he ends school and go back to reconcile and settle his mind in his community.
The name Badmind came to being when he felt he lost it all and used verbal bombshells to deal with both his friends and enemies when he found himself on the streets of Hastings in Vancouver. The information is first hand and direct from the family and as a blog that is working with and observing the musician, we request you share with a friend to end the mental slavery our youths and adults are going through in diaspora.
He is advocating for himself and doesn’t need any money off your pocket but rather to make his dream of reconnecting with his family come true in the next year or rather as early as possible. This is the first mental case to be addressed on the blog because we need families and victims of white man’s slavery to choose for their children.
The number of people that have mental issues is uncountable in diaspora as they are subjected to system that defines them to fit in as the white man wants. The team urges South Sudanese families affected by such cases to step up and decide for their loved ones before they are maimed by authorities that make them bad people and judge them at the same time.
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