In the midst of remembering the legacy that the youth of ‘76, created SAPN Entertainment and  On the Red Couch with - is celebrating the youth of today and their respective roles in keeping the legacy alive (#YouthDoingTheMost), Today we met up with yet another ordinary person doing extraordinary Thato Ramogale.


A popular urban culture radio presenter who grew up in Kempton Park. Thato, who is also known as "Rams", at a very young has managed to get his name exposed in the radio industry. Also being an MC by profession, he has hosted all events hosted by Boston Media House and many other events around the country.

Being a radio personality has allowed him the opportunity to use the medium as an instrument of change across the world, influencing, impacting and changing the perspective on life to the young and old, allowing him the opportunity to interview award-winning artists and big names in the industry such as Sjava, Saudi, Emtee, Rowlene, Tellaman, Blank Collection Clothing Brand, Londie London; The Big Hash and so many more.

Thato has always felt like his voice was created to touch and change peoples’ lives or simply present a better perspective on life and its challenges. His radio journey started in the year 2017 and has remained consistent.

"With the platform I have in the industry, I've used it to help promote black young creatives who have brilliant ideas. My radio show gives young people who want to be heard a platform to showcase their talents and my advice to the youth who look up to me or what I do is: Instead of thinking outside the box, think without a box. Secondly, talent alone won't take you anywhere, in this industry you have to remain consistent and keep working hard,  your way to the top will come and will consist of a lot of sacrifices but set your eyes on the goal" said Thato.

Thato is currently studying towards a degree in journalism at Boston Media House to further his passion in writing as he feels not everyone is a fan of radio. He still strives to touch peoples’ lives through journalism and he had this to say about the importance of Youth Day:


"The importance of Youth Day for me is one that should never be taken for granted. Blood was shed so that we can have a fair education system.  Not only should we celebrate this day, but we should also celebrate the achievements that came with a fair education, for example celebrating black young people who have graduated thus far"


From all of us here @sapositivenews #OnTheRedCouchWith_, we would like to say halala to you RAMS’for being one of the #YouthDoingTheMost and keeping the youth movement on fire by empowering the fellow youth to prosper and succeed.


By: Bradley Brizzy
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