Being Black in Luton

Back by popular demand celebrating Black History, and continuing to drive open and meaningful conversations relevant to the Black community in Luton, we have partnered with local community activists and businesses to bring you an evening discussion about what it means to be Black in Luton.

The evening will hear from members of the community, talking about their experiences, history and heritage. The positives and the challenges encountered, before opening the floor up for discussion.

Panel Chair: Sandra Moore

Sandra Moore started her career as a Registered General Nurse before retraining and qualifying as a Chartered Environmental Health Practitioner with over 30 years’ experience in food safety and health and safety. She has worked in both the public and private sector supporting businesses, to comply with legislation, taking enforcement action (when required) training, as well as developing policies and procedures. She volunteers as a school governor and supports local community events and groups. Sandra also has her own health and wellbeing business and has co-authored two books during lockdown, Life Inna Lockdown – Behind Closed Doors and Life Outta Lockdown 2021 – Beyond Closed Doors.


Relly Larmond
Uriel also known as Relly Larmond is an independent record label entrepreneur. They specialise in artist management, marketing, media, events and teaching. Their aim is to create a music hub to help artists with their careers, offering a service that allows them to showcase their talent. Relly helps with marketing needs, promotional videos and logos for businesses. Hosting events in Luton for both artist performances and party nights is one of their specialisms. Relly also offers their services to primary schools and high schools teaching young people of all ages.

Angel Miller

Founder and owner of No Ordinary Bookshop. Angel’s aim is to challenge stereotypes and the shortage of diverse literature. providing a window to the world of different cultures from the earliest age possible. Angel believes that when children read stories and texts that relate to their beliefs, customs and history it can inspire and empower them. “Inclusive representation can dissipate feelings of exclusion and alter negative belief systems by stretching their imagination beyond stereotypical ideas about them.”

Running time: 90 minutes, including an interval

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