Habakkuk Music recording artist Lisa Page Brooks is riding the radio airwaves with her new radio hit “God Thing” (from her forthcoming June 4th CD release, “Ready”). The infectious urban melody opens with a straight to the heart message, “Might be a good thing but it must be a God thing. Life inside is born and keeps a good man’s steps in order. So do the right thing God has a plan for you. Seek Him with all your might you will find the God thing for your life.”
“It speaks about a person having a dream,” the Detroit native says of the bouncy track. “It talks about going to California because the sun was calling me but right here where I was is the safest place to be and I thought I really knew what was best for me but in the center of his will he supplied my every need. You know how we get carried away it may be a good thing but you need to make sure it’s a God thing.”
Another God Thing for Brooks is her role as national spokesperson for The American Heart and Stroke Association. Over the last decade, she has improved her own wellbeing, adopted a healthier diet and shares the message of a healthy lifestyle around the country. After a dynamic performance at the Power to End Stroke Health and Awareness Brunch on May 18th in Baltimore, MD, she took time out to meet and pose for pictures with stroke survivor, Tia Timpson and her parents Pandora and Damone. Brooks’ new CD will include a leaflet on the F.A.S.T. stroke campaign about the warning signs of a stroke.
Brooks was a founding member of the Grammy Award nominated `80s quartet Witness that created contemporary gospel hits such as “Clap Your Hands” and “Standard.” Brooks launched a solo career in the late `90s and has enjoyed radio hits such as “God is Good,” “Waiting” and “I Want To Say Thank You.” For more information on Lisa Page Brooks or other Habakkuk Music artists, log online at www.habakkukmusic.com.
Photo from Left to Right: Lisa Page Brooks, Tia Timpson (stroke survivor), Pandora (mother) and Damone Timpson (father) — at Johns Hopkins Turner Auditorium in Baltimore, MD. Visit www.heart.org for more information on The American Heart and Stroke Association.