Being a woman in an elected official space is no easy task. My guest Dajuana W. Moore is going to tell us all about her journey to this race, and her disruptions in life that she didn't let stop her from becoming the woman she is today.
Dajuana disruption in life came when she was just 28 years old. She lost her husband and best friend that left her to be a widow to their 4 children. But her Mantra: Keep it moving forward, brought her to leave a legacy to her daughter’s as well as be an example to all women. She didn't want their circumstance, and situation to define them in a negative way as to who they were and who they were going to become.
Dajuana started off as a Notary and was mentored by the Justice of the Peace at the time, Melva Cavanaugh. Her experience in that position and mentorship is what fueled her to be in the position she is today. Along with her positive personality, and hard that makes her stand out in her career!
We talk about how Justice of the Peace is NOT a political role! It’s not about the political party or agenda. She wants to do this because it’s about the people and serving her community. This is something that she never thought would happen, and here she is today, running for Justice of the Peace. This journey has taught her that you can do whatever it is you set your mind to, no matter the circumstances.
And if there are women out there struggling in any way, please remember, to not give up on yourself. Don't forget about you. Take time for you. Life is difficult sometimes, but it can be done. You're worth it. And most importantly, you can do it.
November 3rd 2020. That will be the day you can go and vote for Dajuana Waldron Moore. Look for: Moore for Justice of the Peace
5 Rapid Fire Questions for Dajuana
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You can find out more about Dajuana here:
12590 Perkins Rd
Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70810
Or give her a call at: (225) 767-5756
You can view Full Transcript Here:
*Note- The Brand Disruptors Podcast is produced for the ear and made to be heard not read. We strongly encourage you to listen to the audio which includes emotion and emphasis that's not on the page. Transcripts are generated using a combination of speech recognition software and human transcribers and may contain errors. Please check the corresponding audio before quoting it in print.
Speaker 1 (00:00):
Oh, and welcome to brand disruptors. I am Mia Lamont, your host. And today I am here with Dewana Moore. She is not only running for office in Baton Rouge, Louisiana for clicker court, but she's also my cousin. So we're going to talk a lot about our family dynamics. We're going to talk about why she's running for office and we're definitely going to be talking about how she became a disruptor. So welcome. Dewana how are you?
Speaker 2 (00:26):
Good morning. I am super excited to be here this morning.
Speaker 1 (00:30):
Glad that you decided to come. Thank you.
Speaker 2 (00:32):
Yes, thank you for inviting me.
Speaker 1 (00:34):
Absolutely. So the reason why I wanted you to come is because I wanted people to actually get to know who you are. I know that you're running for office, but also to share with any of these, you know, any of the audience that you're going to be working with, or the ones that I'm working with about like, I know the trials that you went through in your life and how you overcame them. And the story is just super, super inspiring. So I wanted to be able to share that with the audience today.
Speaker 2 (01:00):
I'm for it, I'm for it. And I want to say, I am actually running for justice of the peace and that's here in war three, district three here in Baton Rouge. It's so many different wards and districts. It's a lot of them, but the one I am running for most important it's war three, district three. And I can I'll explain at some point. Exactly. And I can do it now where that is for anyone watching in this area, because it's huge. Yeah.
Speaker 1 (01:26):
Why don't you let's just jump into it.
Speaker 2 (01:29):
Yeah, let's do it. So this district actually consists of I 10 interstate 10 South to river road East to the East Baton Rouge parish in Belleville parish line and West to the South Gates of LSU. So it's, it's huge. It's huge. In some areas within that, that area I described is actually annex out and is part of inside the city limits. But if you look at your voter registration card and that you don't know if you don't have your voter registration card, you can go to go vote. And this is Louisiana. So go vote G E a U X, go, vote.com and put in your information and you can find out where you should vote, what Wharton district you're in. So I am running in ward three, district three. So I'm
Speaker 1 (02:20):
Awesome. Yeah. And it's going to be in the show notes too, for the people who are listening to this on the podcast, you'll be able to get this in the show notes. So it'll be available to you at that time. And we'll put all the links up where you can go and find out about Dwana and find out where to find out where you need to be voting, right? Yes. Well, let's have to let's get into it. So usually what I do to get the audience familiar with the person, like I asked him some branding questions. So the first question that I typically ask, and this is like a little round Robin, you can tell us a little bit of background about it, or you can just answer it and we just move on to the next one. Okay. The first one is, what is your mantra?
Speaker 2 (03:01):
My mantra, as far as my campaign and they are actually, they are, my mantra is keep it moving at all costs period. And, and my, I, you know, I guess, you know, you go through experience and experiences in life that get you to where you are and make you who you are. And for me, I think that's it just to keep it moving, keep it moving forward. Love it, love it forward forward. Yeah. What three words would you use to describe your brand or your, for this purpose, you know, like for your campaign, like what is the brand for your campaign? Okay. Let's see. Hmm. Three words. I'll say energetic experience and let's say focus, let's say focus. Love it. I think that's what people need when they have somebody going into public office, right? Yeah, yeah, absolutely. Absolutely. Yeah. Alright. What is your least favorite mode of communication? Oh, my least favorite mode of communication.
Speaker 2 (04:15):
I'm going to say texting is my least favorite mode of communication. Just curious why? Because with a text you really don't get, I like talking as you can see, I'm a talker. And I like to hear people when I talk, because you can say one thing that can be interpreted a million different ways. I can say good morning on a text. And I'm one of those that are screaming with capitalism, the capital letters. Okay. And not realize that that's what I'm doing. I'm just trying to, I'm just trying to type. And it just depends on what it said on what I hit, you know? So all of that extra, like, why are you screaming? Well, I'm not, I'm just, that's not my thing. You know, I prefer not to text because again, I can be saying, hello, hello. Or, you know, you just don't know. I want to talk to you. I want to hear where you're coming from. You got to get the vibe. Right. I got to get the vibe and that text just does not do it. Right. Exactly. I agree. I agree. Yes. What, what outfit makes you feel like a total badass? Ooh, let's see what outfit. Hmm. Probably some really high heels.
Speaker 2 (05:33):
And for me that, that that's not much. Okay. They can be this towel and that's how you know this tall. And I'm even better with that. I want to say some high heels, some nice jeans and a colorful shirt. Yeah. I feel like definitely you, that you would never wear leather. Tell me what you know. I really would not. I said, I just feel like, no, I wouldn't do that. I don't know. I feel like I'm, I don't know. I think that literally gives me that three pounds sausages and a two pounds skin feel and I'm just not with it.
Speaker 1 (06:18):
Okay. Alright. Hey, that's a good explanation. I like it. All right. Now the last question about this. So what are your brand colors and why did you choose them?
Speaker 2 (06:32):
Okay. My brand colors are green and cream or green and white. And the reason I chose that one, I think the foremost reason is my predecessor. That was the colors that we had already in place. And that's what I'm accustomed to the green and the white look. I have everything I have is green cream. Just, you know, I'm just green and cream. That's what sticks up by. So people, we are creatures of habit. We associate things. Okay. Whether it's a color, a number or whatever. And that green, my pans are green. Everything is green. These eyes are green. So green. That's my color.
Speaker 1 (07:12):
Perfect. I love it. I love it. All right. So you talked about your predecessor, so that's it for like the round Robin questions so people can get to know you a little bit better. You talked about your predecessor. Tell me who she was like, why did you even get into this breaks? Why you,
Speaker 2 (07:30):
Well, I, well, I am here. I feel like I'm supposed to be in this race. I just feel it in myself. I'm supposed to do this, you know, and sorry,
Speaker 1 (07:43):
Or knowing that nobody can kind of take away from you.
Speaker 2 (07:46):
Exactly. Yeah, exactly. And who, who would have fought? You know, it's been, I've been here at this particular establishment where I am right now sitting in this room since 2008. Okay. And yeah, I started working here with the previous justice of the peace, Melvin Kavanaugh. She was the JP from 96 until her passing in 13. Okay. So I learned so much from her. I started working with her here as a notary. Okay. I became a commissioned notary in 2003 and I did, you know, some things out, you know, outside of let me see, like car transfers, things like that. That's what I was comfortable with. I used to work at a auto industry in the auto industry as far as total loss in the salvage department. So I was familiar with title paperwork. And that was about the extent of it. My, in the back of my head from the moment I became a notary, I was on a mission.
Speaker 2 (08:55):
Okay. And that was to own my own business to have an auto title company and process, text, Highland license and things like that. Okay. And that was back in again, I was commissioned in Oh three. I think I got my first packet for motor vehicles in 2004. Okay. And but you know, life, life happens. Life happens. I have five beautiful children, six beautiful grandchildren. And at that time in my life, I we had some hurricanes and some just natural disasters that happen in our area where after I stopped working in the salvage department, I was working at an auto dealership, my family owned. And so I worked there and contracted with other dealerships doing auto title, paperwork, notarizing. Okay. So that was it. Didn't, don't ask me to do a power of attorney or a simple affidavit and God forbid wills and successions don't even think about it.
Speaker 2 (09:57):
It scared me because I didn't know. Okay. So I started working here with Melba and again, 2008, and that's where I became a great notary. And I can say that with confidence, a great notary, but that's, I, you know, she taught me a lot. I would look I'm forever, forever thankful to her. Okay. So, and again, like I say, I never knew when starting back then that I would be where I am right now. I was able to purchase the business from her in 2012. And I became owner of notary auto time of Baton Rouge. But in the meantime, in the midst of all of that, I was Melvin's clerk of court from that time. So that's where I gained. Not only in the notary side of it and learning the ropes and becoming a good notary. Okay. But I also learned about even more about Louisiana civil law. Okay. And the judiciary and we are prepared petitions and judgements. So it was, that was a whole new world for me. It was a whole new world. So, and I never knew at that time that I would be here today, pretty much announcing that I'm running for justice of the peace for this same district. So
Speaker 1 (11:18):
Right. Because you actually filed your paperwork yesterday.
Speaker 2 (11:22):
Yes. I qualified yesterday. I qualified. That was exciting also. That was exciting. So yes, I qualified yesterday.
Speaker 1 (11:29):
Cool. So, so D tell me, all right, so I know your history, right. I want to first, the first question I want to ask is like, what, what kind of different mindset did you have to have order to become a business owner as opposed to an employee? Like, what's the difference between those two?
Speaker 2 (11:48):
Oh yeah. And it's a difference. Okay. It's a major difference. It's one thing. And I can remember coming to work as an employee. You know, it was, I get up, I came and I work, work, work, work, work, because that's what I do. Okay. And, but I was able to come and go. I was able to come to work when I left work, I left work and I came back as a business owner, you know, and I'm great at leaving work at work. But as a business owner, these wheels in my head are always turning because there is always something that, you know, you have to think about whether it's your employees, you know, my staff, I have a wonderful staff and I have to think about what's going on with them. You know, not just whether they're going to come into and walk and come to work the next morning or whatever. I, you know, I think about that. Cause I know when I was here with Melvin, she thought about that she was concerned about what we had going on. Okay. And just naturally it's just an innate thing. I'm concerned about what goes on with my employees. I actually care about them and their wellbeing. I do.
Speaker 2 (13:01):
Absolutely. Absolutely. And that's that part of it? Not to mention the overhead, the lights, the, you know, all of those other things that I didn't have to think about before now. I do. Okay. Yeah. But I wouldn't change a thing it's fun and you know, I love it.
Speaker 1 (13:21):
Yeah. And now you're transitioning into, well, you're still going to be a business owner, but now transitioning to an elected official,
Speaker 2 (13:28):
Speaker 1 (13:31):
Tell me why now some become an elected official, especially in this position and then why you're not why you said to me earlier, like I'm not a politician.
Speaker 2 (13:43):
Okay. Yeah. Well, I'll start with the why now, again, as I mentioned, I have five beautiful children. Okay. And years, my youngest is now 21. Okay. Active with the army national guard. Whoo. So, and my oldest is 29. Okay. So back then, prior to my children graduating and moving on in their, with their adult lives. Okay. I have always an in every parent on the planet outlet, you can identify with what I'm saying. I have been there and orchestrated everything for them for so long that finally that now that they're at are all adults now and at phases in their lives where I'm like, okay, they got this, they got this mom back off, let them have it. Okay. You have to let your children be adults. And that was a difficult thing for me to do. You know, I raised my children, my daughters, and back 2001, we experienced the hardship.
Speaker 2 (14:59):
I was widowed with four children at the time. Right? Yes. So, and I think that, yes, that was a disruption. That was a major disruption. Okay. I lost my husband and my children's father and we were very close. We were best friends. We were together since eighth grade. So, you know, that was a, that was a big deal for me. So for me, that part of my life, I knew, and I guess that keep it moving thing that, that, that has a lot to do with it. Because at that time, that's all I knew. I just knew I had to keep it moving for my children. I didn't want our circumstance, our situation to define us in a negative way as to who we were and who they were going to become. I just refuse to let that happen. So, so we just, I kept it moving.
Speaker 2 (15:51):
I kept it moving. So let's see. I don't know. I started there. And then we'll talk about, we'll talk about the me not being a politician, right. You're in public office, you're running for public office, but you said to me, he's like, I'm not a politician. And I was all kind of want to hear about why did you make that distinction? Okay. Because with one, with the justice of the peace race, and a lot of times people you ask them about a justice of the peace. What's the first thing that you think about. I think about marriage. And also, I mean, I know a little bit about the law, but yeah. That's the first thing that comes to my mind. That is the first thing. And they were like, Oh, you can mirror people. Well, that is just the little, you know, that's just like the extra thing we can do is marry folks.
Speaker 2 (16:40):
So, but the biggest thing is with the justice of the peace is that your JP court one does the exact same thing that city court does inside the city limits your justice of the peace courts do outside of the city limits. So when I say, I'm not a politician, it's not about a political party, a political agenda. That's not what this race is about. It is about the people and it is about the judiciary and that's it. That is all, you know. And so for me, like I said, I am, I've been here in this community, servicing this community for over 12 years, seven of which as a capacity as the clerk of court. Right? So the, the difference there, again, about being a politician, I am just not, I'm not, I'm just, you know, I, I'm aware of the issues that, that are, that are going on and things that are being spoken about in politics. I think everybody needs to be aware of what is going on in government, around them and in politics, you just need to know. But for me, that's not what rocks my boat. I just want to help out. I love what I do. I love people. I don't meet a stranger and I just want to help. I want to help.
Speaker 1 (18:02):
Yeah. That's awesome. And I'm glad that you presence for the people listening to this, that it's not about being a politician, it's not about a political party, right? It's race is nonpartisan. I'm assuming.
Speaker 2 (18:16):
Well, it, it really needs to be, it needs to be when you look at the definition of nonpartisan and all the stuff that goes along with it, and technically, you know, it is, but in real life, okay. It's really not. Cause it's not about a political affiliation at all. It's about the law and it's about the people.
Speaker 1 (18:39):
Yeah. I mean, but that happens all over America, right? We say, it's nonpartisan. We say, it's not supposed to be political, but in the end, if we really think about what's going on in this country, especially right now, you know, if you don't have the money, if your skin is not a certain color, if, if those are the things that like playing in the background, your chances are actually a lot more difficult to become the winner in a race.
Speaker 2 (19:03):
Yeah. Yeah. I agree. I agree. But you know, I think that the most important thing for me, because, and again, I've been here in this district for so long, and I know the, the current sitting justice of the peace, we are very good friends and I've been here. So, and the it's not about a white or black thing. Okay. I have customers of all types, white, black, Brown, green, purple. It doesn't matter. Okay. I have, and I love every one of them. Okay. I do. I do. I love all of my customers and they love me. And I know that, you know, they come here because they know they're going to receive one, a quality service and somebody is not going to beat around the Bush with them. Now I am very outspoken. I'm very straightforward. I don't believe in, you know, beating around the Bush when something needs to be said. Okay. Because that, in my opinion puts us a little further back with whatever it is we have going on. And I say, be the customer or whatever it is that we're dealing with, you have to be honest with people. And that's that I say being straight forward, bottom line is just honesty. And sometime I, sometimes the truth hurts.
Speaker 1 (20:23):
Sometimes it does. Yeah. And people do need to hear it. Yeah.
Speaker 2 (20:29):
Yeah. Absolutely. People need to hear the truth. And that's what I give just the raw, honest to God's truth. That's what I gave you like it or not. And I, you know, I try to come with a solution as well with whatever it is that, you know, myself, all my customers.
Speaker 1 (20:48):
Right. Right. So what differentiates you from anybody else who might be running in those rights?
Speaker 2 (20:57):
Hm. I am going to say what period. Bottom line. My experience, my experience is going to make me different. Okay. My, again, I was taught by the best. She was the best in what she did both as a notary and as a justice of the peace. Okay. Her, she was brilliant. Mobile was really brilliant. Alright. And I'm so thankful again, to have been mentored by her. So first and foremost experience. Okay. And not just random experience, but from whom I received that experience from. Right. So I think that means a lot. And outside of that again, I've been here. I am, I'm a little over the top sometimes with my personality. Okay. So I think my personality also is one of those things that makes me a, an awesome candidate
Speaker 1 (22:03):
For this position,
Speaker 2 (22:05):
You know, situations, themselves and issues that people have already serious. Okay. I don't have to add to it with this, the stone face of seriousness, that it is what it is. The facts are going to be, whatever the facts are and decisions needed to be made and weighed out fairly based on that information. So I think I can get that done in a way that that's a little bit lighter, I should say, you know, not so heavy.
Speaker 1 (22:36):
Well, I love that. What would you say? Like, how does it feel for you to be setting like this example for your daughters, like to be leaving this kind of legacy for them?
Speaker 2 (22:50):
Wow. Yeah, it feels great. It feels great. You know, I so often am always keeping it, moving that I don't think about. You know, I hope that they think that they know I'm doing this for them or blah, blah, blah. I don't do that. I just do. Okay. So that legacy that I'm leaving for them, that that's exciting and it makes look, it makes me feel, makes me want to cry, just thinking about it. But I'm happy with now that you asked me that to leave something, be able to leave a legacy for them, something that they can be proud of, not just what I've done as a mother over these. And I'll say my oldest is 29 over the last 29, 30 years of my life. But you know, this is exciting for me, so I know it's they should, they should be proud of their mom. And I know that they
Speaker 1 (23:42):
Absolutely, I mean, it takes, it takes a lot of guts. I mean, you know, even though Melba obviously was a woman, it takes a lot of guts to continue for women to continue to be in the elected official spaces. Right. Because what you've just seen in a certain kind of person there. So for, you know, for me, even as CU saying, you know what, I'm going forward and to say, declare, I'm winning, right. We've had these conversations too. And I think that, you know, that in itself speaks to the legacy. You know, it speaks to the kind of person that you aren't, it speaks to what kind of change that we want to see in the world. So I'm glad that you have decided to do this.
Speaker 2 (24:26):
Yes, I am too. Look, I know I said, who would have spunk it? Who wouldn't look cause I did it. I did. And I was too busy trying to make it happen for my girls. That that was not even a thought. And then the chips fail, you know, where they did and everything kind of works out. You don't, like I say, you don't go into it thinking that this is what I'm going to do. It's going to be this way. I didn't, I was just here and I loved my job. Okay. I love my job. I love the people that I work with. So that's what it was about for me. And again, doing something, even becoming a notary, that's a big deal in Louisiana, in Louisiana, we are operating on alpha civil law, not CommonWell, like all of the other States and it's different.
Speaker 2 (25:13):
It is different. So becoming a notary in the state of Louisiana is so different. You have a statewide exam that you have to pass. And let me tell you, so that was yes, yes. Facts, facts. So you know, I'm proud of that. I am very proud of that. And and obtaining statewide jurisdictions cause things changed. So I am so very proud of that as well as I am. I'm proud of myself for making the decisions to, to do this again for me. Okay. It is about my children, you know, and being that role model for them. I always want to be that role model for my children and everyone else. That's just who I am. I'm so positive that it's ridiculous. And it's not anything that I try to do. It just happens. That's just me. So that's another thing that I, that I think I bring to the table as well, that, that positive energy that, you know, people need that I needed.
Speaker 2 (26:15):
I need everybody needs that. So the look, I almost lost my train of thought there, but with regards to doing what I'm doing and deciding to run as the justice of the peace for this district means so much more to me than just the position. You know, it's not about that for me. I I'm connected in so many different ways. Like I said, from my predecessor, who I know is she is, would be elated. I know she would. Okay. And then again for, for my children to let them know, look, and everybody else who has been in situations and gone through things that kind of play a role in defining who you are. Okay. you can, you can do it. You can do whatever you want, whatever you set your mind to and more so outside of everybody else and everything else for me, I have so been that person that puts everyone else first.
Speaker 2 (27:15):
Okay. At all costs. So now in my life where my children again are adults and raising their little families. Okay. It was, that was a difficult thing for me to do. Just, it really was to, to let go and let them be, be adults. And then finally I would decided, you know, I'm going to do this for me. This is, this is for me, not for anybody else, but for me. So this is the one time I can honestly say in my life that I made a decision to do something that was solely based for me.
Speaker 1 (27:55):
I love that. Are you, do you feel like you should have done it sooner that you should have done something for just use and nor are you like, you know what? This is just perfect. And it's, and it's so grand it's grand enough that I'm okay with not doing it before.
Speaker 2 (28:11):
Oh yeah. I think everything happens in its perfect time and perfect season. And for me right now is my perfect time and perfect season. Anytime prior to that again, you know, it just wouldn't have been the right time for me. You know, my children were still in school and that I actually lived in a different area, but I wanted to finish raising my children so nothing could have, would have penetrated that for me. Okay. So perfect timing is right now for me.
Speaker 1 (28:44):
What would you say to another woman who's struggling with something just like that. Who's struggling to, to say, you know what now is my time, what should I be doing? Like what would you say to somebody like that?
Speaker 2 (28:58):
Don't give up on you. Don't forget about you. Take time for you. And you know, it's difficult. Life is difficult sometimes, but it can be done. Don't give up on you. You're worth it. And most importantly, you can do it. Yeah. Yeah. You can do it.
Speaker 1 (29:19):
So D Dwana D I told you, I she's my cousin. So I call her Deedee, but y'all can call her Delana.
Speaker 2 (29:25):
Oh yeah. Look for that. They want to want to w more actually, it's going to be on the ballot. They'll want to look Duff w more. So look for it.
Speaker 1 (29:35):
So that's what we're going to do. We're going to go into what, what to look for when the election is like, I want you to tell me when the election is, what's it look for on the ballot where they can see whether they can go to your website, like all of the information, go ahead and give it to us now. Okay. I'll give you what I can right now.
Speaker 2 (29:52):
Yeah. And won the election is November 3rd, November 3rd, 2020. That is a Tuesday. Get out and vote period. Everyone needs to vote. So if you're not registered, get registered November 3rd is the election date the big day. So it's a big day. It is a big day, please, you know, get out and vote. It's important. It's important. So, and not just for me, it's important period. Get out and vote. So with regards to my website, I guess I'll be posting that because I don't, it's not really sure how I'm going to set it up. It's being worked on or created.
Speaker 1 (30:35):
Okay. So we'll recognize the show notes. We'll put it in the show notes. Yeah.
Speaker 2 (30:40):
Once it's available, that will be awesome. I will get that on there for you guys so that my website, I will tell you this. I am anybody wanting to see me talk to me. I'm always where I'm at nine to five every day. And that's at my office, which is on per control here in Baton Rouge, near Siegen lane, notary and auto title of Baton Rouge. A lot of you've seen the building have seen me and, and here recently seeing myself and my staff out in that parking lot notarizing paperwork, because of COVID, let's not forget about COVID because everything has changed. We're doing things a little bit different due to COVID. So I'm here, I'm in the same spot. You can find me here. Call me at the office. I'm always available for questions with regards to anything. Okay.
Speaker 1 (31:30):
But give them the address. Again,
Speaker 2 (31:32):
My address to my no rear South Baton Rouge and auto title is one, two, five, nine zero Perkins road. We're in suite a and that's here in Baton Rouge, Louisiana seven zero eight one zero.
Speaker 1 (31:46):
Awesome. And the telephone number,
Speaker 2 (31:47):
Telephone number is (225) 767-5756. I have a wonderful staff. I am so very blessed. Any questions that you have, anyone who you speak to can help, but if you just want to talk to me, I'm available.
Speaker 1 (32:07):
Do you have any campaign events that are already planned or do you have, like what's going on with campaign events? Do you have anything that people can come and meet you there too, or? Well, we will,
Speaker 2 (32:17):
We do have some things coming up. None that I can speak on at the moment, but I will, we'll put it on the website as well, and I'll get you that information so we can kind of let everybody know what's happening. So it's still, it's still fresh and new for me. Like I said, I just qualified yesterday and we have some things going on and coming up in the, the in the community and in the area that I think is going to be exciting. So keep in touch, be looking out, okay. He lives now,
Speaker 1 (32:46):
You're going to be all over social media. She'll have a website, all that stuff will be set up and you can also make donations on the website as well.
Speaker 2 (32:55):
Absolutely. Absolutely. So look for more for justice, other peace, wherever, if you type more for just the other piece I'm coming up, you'll, you'll see me there. So just know that that will preface everything on all social media outlets. Okay. the website out, we're going to put all of that over and over and over again. I'm going to drive you all nuts with that will Duff Waldron Moore and all of this green and cream and all of these things look for.
Speaker 1 (33:24):
Awesome. Thank you so much DD for being with us. So everybody, if you were in Baton Rouge in ward three district three, make sure that you show up on November 3rd and vote for [inaudible] w or, or justice, right? Yeah. Cause you know, she's a disruptor, right? We are here to disrupt the status quo and this is exactly why I had her on today. So I want to thank you again for comment and thank you guys for this.
Speaker 2 (33:59):
My pleasure. Thank you all very much.