AfroChic Cultural Arts Festival is not just any annual festival—it's very black and filled with immense pride.
If you have not already, you should visit Toronto, Canada or at least start looking into flights. Toronto is a vibrant city that is bursting at the seams with creativity. Basically, the whole city is a vibe, but during the annual AfroChic Cultural Arts Festival, the city really proved that it is truly special.
When I got off the elevator at the CarlU, I was thrusted into another world. It was a mix of Wakanda meets a magical rainforest. Before checking in at the registration table, a live band dipped into Bob Marley's timeless catalogue and life size paintings of beautiful black women lined the room. Before I knew it, I was headed to the market that hosted all the vendors. I literally spent all my cash on black owned products. Some of my favorite vendors were Mamas Life Products (I basically bought all their shampoo and vanilla scented shea butter), Eyeni, JV Accessories, Anna Fora and Stolen from Africa.
The AfroChic Festival is not just any annual festival, it is very black and filled with immense pride. Attendees don't just pull up looking regular. They show out.