I didn't know if people were going to take to it, but I had to try. His show has been criticised in the past for encouraging misogynoir prejudice against black women.
It's since amassed over 30 million views across episodes and figures continue to grow. I'm a creator, I create content.
In the age of the internet, the opportunity to create and share content has increased rapidly. It's a demographic British mainstream media has struggled to represent in the past.
About sharing media captionRamla Tyrow with her mum at her graduation When Ramla Tyrow walked on to the stage to collect her diploma, she shared that joy with one of the most important people in her life - her mum. We're not afraid to laugh at ourselves and I think that's really important," says Milena.
Andy says there was an opportunity when he started BKChat. Ramla, 21, came to the UK in with her lonxon to seek a better life and escape from the decades of civil war in Somalia.
It largely discusses urban music culture, but other topics have included knife crime and the porn industry. Somalia wasn't a very child-friendly place then," Ramla told the BBC.
Milena, Tolani and Audrey, who co-host The Receipts Podcast, all agree that the popularity of their show lies in its authenticity and "rawness". Did it for you. This has seen more black faces, cuat black voices, and a rise in popularity of the chat show format among a young black audience. I worked extra hard.
But according to Chuckie of Halfcast podcast, it wasn't always this way, particularly in the UK. I'm here to represent people in general.
Chuckie agrees that this "no holds barred" approach is so popular because "it's conversations that the audience has too". Since launching inthe podcast has amassed two and a half million listens, sold out five live shows and they've recently ed BBC Radio 1Xtra.