Krip-Hop Nation (KHN) has played an immense role in the growing of our South African foundation for people with disabilities, merely on the concept that they are able to use written words and music to find justice for people with disabilities and also focus on equality in the music industry. We as K-Plat started off on the tip of just making music just to be noticed but until KHN came along we were able to divert our attitude to everyday situations happening in the streets both locally and internationally. Our collaboration with KHN we have managed to come up with a great idea that will allow the world to notice us not as disabled people but as an ordinary member of the community, it has channeled our focus off the concept of “what they may think” to “we don’t care what they think”, not saying that we against everything the system is doing but we are going to be the voice for the voiceless. We have found a common ground where we are able to create a common cause on the foundation that the world needed to see that beyond our disability we are able to set a frontier that puts our craft on a pedestal using the means of Hip-Hop as our core element and this is because of the Krip-Hop Nation, it has abled us as Africans to remove the stigma of relying on what the government can do for us to what we can do for the government so that they can learn that we do not require petty giveaways but that we would like to work hand in hand with them in order to create a way for the future generations. I as the founder of K-Plat Ent have a personal respect to not only Krip-Hop Nation but to the founder Mr. Moore who has opened my eyes on platform that would of taken me years to get to, he has influenced the way I manage K-Plat and has motivated me to one be in a place where I myself together with K-Plat will have an opportunity to tour the world spreading the word of being disabled trough this beautiful concept called music. Finally I would like to say that finding yourself is the only way you can grow, it was the great Christopher Wallace a.k.a Biggie Smalls who said “you can’t change the world until you change yourself” and with that I have grown to learn that an international collaboration is needed for us as disabled people to move away from the “disease” of being shy of showing what we are capable of doing to creating a word wide purpose that will be instilled the veins of the world that yes we’re disabled but with our disabilities/abilities and thanks to Krip-Hop Nation that seed is growing into a shade for the world, all we need now is for the community to come and join us under this shade.