Enchanted rapper baby rapper Reason rapper Yo yo rapper is a popular young rapper who started as a child star in the 1980s.
In 2016, he won the rap title for “Enchanted” at the Royal Rumble.
But he is no longer the superstar he was in the 80s.
“I am now a regular person,” he said in an interview with CBC’s Marketplace.
His real name is Jeremy, he said.
Jeremy’s mother is from England, he has a Scottish mother, he grew up in South Africa and his mother was from the UK.
“In the UK, I had a big British accent,” he explained.
“There was a period in my life where I was so much a British boy, it was almost a thing to be a British kid.”
He said he felt his mum was an important part of his life growing up.
“My mum was very active in the music industry and I loved music and she was a very vocal supporter of music and music industry,” he added.
“It was like my mum was telling me to listen to music.”
He got involved in the art form when he was eight years old, but said he started getting into trouble at the age of 16.
“As I grew up, I started getting in trouble,” he recalled.
“So my mum got in touch with me, we said, ‘we need to talk about this, we need to get a job, we have to get our lives together.'”
Jeremy was eventually sacked from his job in a factory for smoking weed and drugs and moved to an orphanage in the UK and eventually ended up in a residential program for drug addicts.
“You see these kids who are doing really bad things, so my mum told me, ‘I need you to take your life into your own hands.'”
So Jeremy took his life into his own hands and began to record music and writing.
“The only thing I did was go out to the street and do what I had to do,” he told Marketplace.
He said it was not until he started to go to school that he started making music and that was the first time he recorded an album.
“One day, I just walked out of the school and I was like, ‘Wow, that’s pretty much it, I’m recording my own music’,” he said, noting that he was lucky to have his parents as friends.
“But that’s not the point of this story.
I’m telling it to help other people who are struggling and it’s something that I’m really proud of.”
“This story is my story, this is the story of me, and I’m very grateful for that.”
Jeremy was one of several young South Africans to go on to achieve stardom.
Another young man, Rana, who is now in his early 20s, is the founder of the “Young South African Hip-Hop Group” (YSAHG).
Rana has also been a regular contributor to The Huffington Post.
“If you look at the numbers of rappers and artists on the internet, this country is the fastest-growing hip-hop market in the world,” he wrote in a blog post about his time in South African prison.
“And I think this is why the young people that are trying to break out of prison are so important and why they have this hunger for fame and fortune.”
Jeremy has been an advocate for people like Rana and his family and has written a book about their struggles.
“When I was in prison, I felt like I was losing my identity,” he shared.
“That’s the struggle, that feeling of being in a prison, but the only thing that kept me alive was my mum.
I didn’t want to go anywhere else.”
Jeremy is not alone in his struggle.
According to The National Drug Survey, more than half of all South Africans aged 15 to 24 were addicted to drugs in 2017.
That’s a rise from a year earlier, when the number was around 40 per cent.
“Young people in South Africans are really struggling with the problem of drug addiction,” said Dr. T.A. Muhafie, chair of the National Drug Advisory Committee, in an email.
“We know from the National Drugs Survey that more than 60 per cent of all youths are at risk of becoming addicted.”
Dr. Mohafie noted that South Africans tend to be very positive about drug addiction, with a large proportion of them reporting positive attitudes towards drug use and addiction.
But, he added, it’s not a topic that is often talked about in SouthAfrica.
“Drug use and drug use problems have been part of the South African experience for quite some time,” he noted.
“For many years, the country has been very positive and it was always there in the background, but recently there has been a rise in the problem and the problem is growing.”
Muhafa said the main thing to do is to educate young