Ludacris talks about creating kid-accommodating music recordings to empower youths
“I just want to help kids grow up to be better adults,” the rapper explained.
Ludacris is putting forth an attempt to empower today’s youth.
Kidnation, the rapper’s new initiative, will fortify positive messages through child friendly music recordings. The objective of the exertion is to make “a fun, safe, and educational media platform” for kids. During an ongoing discussion with the Huffington Post, the Atlanta-based artist talked authentically about his choice to empower youngsters using education.
“It’s geared toward trying to enrich and empower the next generation, influenced by my own children and wanting them to live in a better world than we live in,” Ludacris said. “I want to reinforce the positive morals and teachings as a parent, especially during a time where there’s more home-schooling going on. To condense it, I just want to help kids grow up to be better adults.”
The dad of four clarified that he utilized his family as energetic test subjects to perceive what children inclined toward. “We have a song about doing your chores and getting rewarded afterward,” he said. “My youngest daughter watched it one time and pulled a stool up to the sink and started washing the dishes. I asked, ‘What are you doing?’ And she said, ‘My birthday is coming up, and I want to be able to get a reward for doing my chores as well.’ That’s a perfect example of music and influence turning to action.”
Notwithstanding his new activity, Ludacris is likewise taking a shot at new music. During his Verzuz fight with Nelly in May, Luda previewed a track named “Silence of the Lambs.” After fans communicated that they weren’t feeling a specific verse, he addressed the controversy in an interview with Big Tigger.
“Sometimes when you speak on records, you speakin’ like it’s just me and you having a conversation as friends,” he said. “But, you just speaking and just being honest. I saw that a lot of people kind of misconstrued or didn’t really understand what it was that I was saying.”