Harold Ingram Jr. Honored as Black History Maker of Alabama

Harold Ingram Jr.

92.9 WTUG, Praise 93.3, and 105.1 The Block in partnership with Robinson Automotive, the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Incorporated, Delta Phi Lambda Chapter, the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated, Eta Xi Omega Chapter, along with Lanier Automotive, Bryant Bank, and Dixie Motors in Northport, we are proud to salute Harold Ingram Jr.

Harold Ingram Jr is from Tallahassee, FL and a 2010 graduate of Jefferson County Middle/High School. After completing high school, Harold attended Chattahoochee Valley Community College where he began playing collegiate basketball and. obtained his Associate of Science (A.S.) degree. After doing so well Harold signed a full ride to Stillman College to continue his basketball career while majoring in Physical Education. Harold is a proud 2016 graduate of the illustrious Stillman College, and a graduate 2020 of the University of Alabama where he obtained his master’s degree in Human Environmental Sciences( Sports Business Management) while maintaining a 4.0 GPA.  At Stillman College, Harold is an Academic Advisor/ Assistant Women’s Basketball Coach. He is the proud father of 7 year old Ashton who he loves very dearly. He became a proud member of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. during the Spring of 2015 with the Gamma Chi Chapter at Stillman College. He is also a grad chapter member of the Eta Mu Sigma Chapter where he serves as the Secretary.

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The heart of the Civil Rights Movement during the mid-20th century was founded in Alabama. Go behind the scenes of the lives of those that started a movement. From Rosa Parks’ refusal to take the back seat to the courageous Freedom Riders, Alabama is home to some of the most pivotal moments in history. Selma March, also called Selma to Montgomery March, political march from Selma, Alabama to the state’s capital, Montgomery that occurred March 21–25, 1965. Led by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr, the march was the culminating event of several weeks during which demonstrators twice attempted to march but were stopped, once violently, by local police. As many as 25,000 people participated in the roughly 50-mile (80-km) march. Together, these events became a landmark in the American Civil Rights movement and directly led to the passage of the voting rights act of 1965.

To nominate another great Black History Maker of Alabama, click here.

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