Lost-Found Nation of Islam Celebrates the Most Honorable Elijah Muhammad

The Lost-Found Nation of Islam-Houston (LFNOI-Houston) celebrates the birthday of the Most Honorable Elijah Muhammad (pbuh), who was born on October 7th.elijah-muhammad

A special lecture is given by Karriem Al-Ghani, minister of the LFNOI-Houston, at Shape Community Center-Live Oak in Houston, Texas.

Attendees to this special lecture learn little-known, critical facts about the identity and works of the leader and teacher of the Nation of Islam from 1933 to 1975.

The Most Honorable Elijah Muhammad improved the lives of millions of Black, “African American”, and Afrodescendants in America and throughout the world, with a divine “Message To The Black Man” and by building temples, schools, hospitals, businesses and more which spiritually, socially and economically empowered.

You can learn about the life of the Most-Honorable Elijah Muhammad, as well as get time-sensitive information about saving the Black Family here.

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BLACK FREEDOM: Lost-Found Nation of Islam Celebrates Saviour’s Day

On February 26th of each year, the Lost-Found Nation of Islam celebrates Savior’s Day in Atlanta, Georgia at 3040 Campbellton Road, S.W. with a timely keynote address from Chief Executive Officer, the Honorable Silis Muhammad.


Master Fard Muhammad

Savior’s Day is the official observance of the birthday of Almighty Allah, who appeared in the person of Master Fard Muhammad, to Whom all praises are due.

He came to North America bringing freedom to the Black man and woman.

During Savior’s Day, Mr. Silis Muhammad speaks about Afrodescendant  self-governance, Black Family unity, reparations for plantation slavery, Exodus out of America and provides the latest steps you should take to protect the Black Family in the Fall of America.

In this time of America’s economic failures, record unemployment rates and life-changing natural disasters, can you, Black man and woman, say that you’re prepared for the future? Do you know what Biblical prophercies foretell? How will you ensure your family is safe during the global changes expected?

If you want to know more about Savior’s Day, the crowning event of Black History Month, AND gain divine knowledge to protect and save the Black Family, click here.


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What are the effects of ’Good Hair/Bad Hair’ Talk On So-Called African American Children?

by Zaqqiyah Haamidah

Today Minister Karriem Al-Ghani answered this question during his second talk in the Black History Month/Black Holocaust Commemoration lecture series.

Minister Al-Ghani began by recalling his life as a young boy hearing women in his family speak to their daughters about their hair.

The conversation went something like, ‘Girl, sit still and let me do something with your nappy hair’.  Although it is not said outright to them, Minister Al-Ghani stated that girls get a negative feeling about their hair and appearance from their mothers.

A study conducted by social scientist and educator, Kenneth Clark, in the 1940s was referenced. In the study, Black children were asked to choose the prettier doll between Caucasian and Black dolls.  The children unanimously chose Caucasian dolls as better.

Minister Al-Ghani stated that through their experiences, children learn how to think about themselves. Negative messages from American society linger from plantation slavery (Willie Lynch Syndrome); however, reinforcement in home settings also perpetuates the negative self-image some Black people hold of themselves.

Minister Al-Ghani stated that unless “African Americans” learn how Black people came upon their physical appearance, we will continue to suffer from negative self-images.

When Master Fard Muhammad (who brought “African Americans” the knowledge of themselves) found “African American” people here in North America, we were a disheveled people mentally, physically and spiritually.

It took the help of Messenger Elijah Muhammad (peace by upon him), and now the guidance of Silis Muhammad, to administer solutions that reverse negative self-image and other problems that plague Black people as a result of the lingering effects of plantation slavery.

Join us next Sunday when Minister Karriem Al-Ghani delivers his next talk at one of Houston’s premier Black events.

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