Jabari Osaze has studied ancient Africa for over 30 years, focusing primarily on Ancient Kemetic (Egyptian) history and spirituality. Brother Osaze has led annual study tours to Egypt since 2002 in partnership with the African Genesis Institute. He has toured Egypt over 20 times. More than 3,000 people seeking to uncover the wisdom and accomplishments of ancient Africans have taken these epic journeys. He has also led study tours to other areas in Africa including Ethiopia and Ghana. His popular monthly historical museum tours have included the world-renowned Egyptian and African collections of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Brooklyn Museum, the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago, and the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston.
Dr. Anika Daniels-Osaze is an educator, linguist, and university administrator who serves as Director of Diversity Education and Research at SUNY Downstate Health Sciences University. She has a BA from Cornell University, MA from New York University, MPH from SUNY Downstate and a doctorate from Northeastern University. For over 25 years, she has worked in student affairs specializing in health professions recruitment and program development.
Dr. Osaze is Co-Chief Priest of the Shrine of Ma’at in Harlem, NY and co-founder of the Center for the Restoration of Ma’at, which teaches Kemetic history, language, and culture. For over 20 years, she and her husband have mentored thousands of students, and conduct tours to Kemet (Egypt) for the African Genesis Institute. She facilitates a women’s leadership training program for the largest municipal union in New York City and is a member of the New York Alumnae chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. In December, she was enstooled as Nkatasiahene (Queen Mother) in the city of Moree in Cape Cost, Ghana.
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