Entries by Michael Dakwa

What is All this “Bliss” About Anyway?

You would want to know wouldn’t you? Well you can either take our short explanation or go for the more detailed info on the official event website BLISS is a bridal show inspired by the “Real Wedding” Experience. Come EXPERIENCE top notch wedding vendors in action doing what they will do best in a real […]

Poqua Poqu at Glitz Africa Fashion Week

Poqua Poqu has been one fashion brand we are super excited about at the ongoing Glitz Africa Fashion Week in Accra. Her collection showcased on the runway  was a breath of fresh air: toned colours, lots of white and patterned material in the mix: her fashion is bold in a subtle way. Well that’s our uneducated […]

This Has A Different Ring To It!

Micky and Asantewaa’s wedding was awesome in many ways. It was also one for uniqueness in the form of wood and stone rings! Naturally we were curious as to why they chose rings made of such material as opposed to conventional metallic rings.

For The Love of Tradition

Hurriedly hurriedly, quickly, quickly! The waves at sea are not peaceful today Neither will my love be still today! Today today I must marry her! Not another day ohh! No! Not another tomorrow! Am I not the son of Sodzi? I am! and to marry I go! My Friend come follow me ohh come follow […]

Fort Kormantin (also known as Fort Amsterdam)

Perched on a lofty hill in Abandze is one of the many forts that dot the Ghanaian coast line: Fort Armsterdam, aka Fort Kormantin. Now this fort is not as grand or imposing as the Cape Coast castle or Osu castle (Fort Christiansborg); and certainly not in the best of shapes to draw the ordinary tourist to it’s gates: but it does have a remarkable history worth sharing.

Our Visual Pitch For Horseman Shoes

The week Tonyi Senayah became known as the  “president’s shoemaker”  was the same week he scheduled to come through our studio for product shoot of his new shoes collection. Horseman Shoes has shown creative resilience in a business that is difficult to compete in because of the influx of “cheaper” foreign substitutes, and poor attitudes towards made-in-Ghana footwear. […]