Mamosa delivers top-quality experience
Mamosa, the Breakfast ‘N’ Brunch series, held recently at 7 South Avenue in St Andrew, drew scores of patrons with its lure of fashion and delectable food.
The event featured diverse musical juggling from ZJ Chrome, DJ Javvy Supreme, DJ Richie, and DJ Ragga. From soca to dancehall, mixed with a few throwback hip hop tracks and gospel, the event appealed to everyone as they sipped on drinks that were given upon entry from Worthy Park to cool down from the mid-afternoon sun.
One of Mamosa Breakfast ‘N’ Brunch’s promoters Jaja Francis was in high spirits about the execution of the event.
“The turnout was exceptional, and the energy was right. The aim of this staging of the event was to create a great environment for patrons to enjoy themselves, all while surrounded by delectable cuisine, refreshing beverages, and an unforgettable atmosphere,” he told the Jamaica Observer.
He continued, “The theme of the event was cleanest yard clothes. We wanted to show patrons that partying is not about showing off or modelling. It’s more about enjoying yourself and creating memorable experiences. Although most people did not follow the theme of the event, we believe that we surely accomplished this goal based upon the positive feedback we have been receiving.”
According to Francis, the cuisine was the highlight of the event.
“What stood out for our patrons was the wide selection and abundance of food offers we had available at Mamosa. Even when the event was finished, we still had food left. Our impressive menu options included wings, chicken pasta, vegetarian meals, fish, and we had a lot of curry-based items provided by double scoops, who wanted to give patrons a sample from their menu in preparation for Curry Fest later this month,” he said.
The co-conceptualiser added that patrons should not miss the next staging of the event.
“The next staging will be in February and will be a cooler fete. It will be themed ‘Dancehall vs Soca’ and we are planning to bring soca music to the hardcore dancehall community. We believe that soca music is mostly gravitated [to] by the upper class. We want to introduce this music to the wider Jamaican [public], including downtown, middle, and upper class. Our aim is to show that there is no animosity to enjoy a different genre of music. Trinidad people love dancehall, so why not introduce soca to our island?” Francis continued.