New Orleans, Louisiana

Share |
black city guide home button  about button  submit button contact button

Locate cities & towns by state

New Hampshire
New Jersey
New Mexico
New York
North Carolina
North Dakota
Rhode Island
South Carolina
South Dakota
West Virginia




Black Conventions
Festivals & Expos
Share Your Story
Travel Resources
Your Great City


A Taste of New Orleans, Louisiana

did you know?

  1. New Orleans is a major United States port and the largest city and metropolitan area in the state of Louisiana. The New Orleans – Metairie – Bogalusa combined statistical area has a population of 1,360,436 as of 2000. The city/parish alone has a population of 343,829 as of 2010.

  2. New Orleans remained under Spanish control until 1801, when it reverted to French control. Nearly all of the surviving 18th century architecture of the Vieux Carré (French Quarter) dates from this Spanish period. (The most notable exception being the Old Ursuline Convent.) Napoleon sold the territory to the United States in the Louisiana Purchase in 1803. Thereafter, the city grew rapidly with influxes of Americans, French, Creoles, Irish, Germans and Africans. Major commodity crops of sugar and cotton were cultivated with slave labor on large plantations outside the city.

  3. The Battle of New Orleans (1815)The Haitian Revolution of 1804 in what was then the French colony of St. Domingue established the second republic in the Western Hemisphere and the first led by blacks. Haitian refugees, both white and free people of color (affranchis or gens de couleur libres), arrived in New Orleans, often bringing slaves with them. While Governor Claiborne and other officials wanted to keep out more free black men, French Creoles wanted to increase the French-speaking population. As more refugees were allowed in Louisiana, Haitian émigrés who had gone to Cuba also arrived. Nearly 90 percent of the new immigrants settled in New Orleans. The 1809 migration brought 2,731 whites; 3,102 free persons of African descent; and 3,226 enslaved refugees to the city, doubling its French-speaking population. Many of these white francophones were deported by officials in Cuba in response to Bonapartist schemes in Spain.

  4. During Reconstruction New Orleans was within the Fifth Military District of the United States. Louisiana was readmitted to the Union in 1868, and its Constitution of 1868 granted universal manhood suffrage. Due to the state's large African American population, many blacks held public office. In 1872, then-lieutenant governor P.B.S. Pinchback succeeded Henry Clay Warmouth as governor of Louisiana, becoming the first non-white governor of a U.S. state, and the last African American to lead a U.S. state until Douglas Wilder's election in Virginia, 117 years later. In New Orleans, Reconstruction was marked by the horrible Mechanics Institute race riot (1866) but also by the successful operation of a fully racially-integrated public school system. Meanwhile, the city's economy struggled to right itself after practically grinding to a halt upon the declaration of war in 1861, the nationwide Panic of 1873 conspiring to severely retard economic recovery.

  5. The city struggled to digest the ramifications of the legal enfranchisement of its sizable African-American population. New Orleans was very much at the center of the Civil Rights struggle. The SCLC was founded in the city, lunch counter sit-ins were held in Canal Street stores, and a very prominent and ugly series of confrontations occurred when the city attempted school desegregation, in 1960. That episode witnessed the first occasion of a black child attending an all-white elementary school in the South, when six year-old Ruby Bridges integrated William Frantz Elementary School in the city's Ninth Ward. The Civil Rights movement's success in realizing the desegregation of public facilities and schools, and the enfranchisement of the black voter, constituted the most significant event in New Orleans' 20th century history. Though legal equality was established by the end of the 1960s, a yawning gap in income levels and educational attainment persisted between the city's white and black communities. The effects of this gap were amplified by accelerating white flight, as the city's population grew poorer and blacker. New Orleans' political leadership, from 1980 onwards firmly in the hands of its African-American majority, struggled to narrow this gap by creating conditions conducive to the economic uplift of the black community.

  6. 21st century:  New Orleans was catastrophically impacted by what the University of California Berkeley's Dr. Raymond B. Seed called "the worst engineering disaster in the world since Chernobyl" when the Federal levee system failed catastrophically during Hurricane Katrina in 2005. By the time the hurricane approached the city at the end of August 2005, most residents had evacuated. As the hurricane passed through the Gulf Coast region, the city's federal flood protection system failed, resulting in the worst civil engineering disaster in American history. Floodwalls and levees constructed by the United States Army Corps of Engineers failed below design specifications and 80% of the city flooded. Tens of thousands of residents who had remained in the city were rescued or otherwise made their way to shelters of last resort at the Louisiana Superdome or the New Orleans Morial Convention Center. Over 1,500 people died in Louisiana and some are still unaccounted for. Hurricane Katrina called for the first mandatory evacuation in the city's history, the second of which came 3 years later with Hurricane Gustav.

  7. Post-disaster recovery:  The Census Bureau in July 2006 estimated the population of New Orleans to be 223,000; a subsequent study estimated that 32,000 additional residents had moved to the city as of March 2007, bringing the estimated population to 255,000, approximately 56% of the pre-Katrina population level. Another estimate, based on data on utility usage from July 2007, estimated the population to be approximately 274,000 or 60% of the pre-Katrina population. These estimates are somewhat smaller than a third estimate, based on mail delivery records, from the Greater New Orleans Community Data Center in June 2007, which indicated that the city had regained approximately two-thirds of its pre-Katrina population. In 2008, the Census Bureau revised upward its population estimate for the city, to 336,644. Most recently, 2010 estimates show that neighborhoods that did not flood are near 100% of their pre-Katrina populations, and in some cases, exceed 100% of their pre-Katrina populations.

  8. A large number of institutions of higher education exist within the city, including Tulane University and Loyola University New Orleans, the city's major private universities. These universities also administer the city's three professional schools, Tulane University School of Medicine, Tulane University Law School and Loyola University New Orleans College of Law. The University of New Orleans is a large public research university in the city. Dillard University, Southern University at New Orleans and Xavier University of Louisiana are among some of the leading historically black colleges and universities in the United States (Xavier being the only predominantly black Catholic university in the U.S.) Louisiana State University School of Medicine is the state's flagship public university medical school, which also conducts research.

  9. New Orleans has always been a significant center for music, showcasing its intertwined European, Latin American, and African cultures. New Orleans' unique musical heritage was born in its pre-American and early American days from a unique blending of European instruments with African rhythms. As the only North American city to allow slaves to gather in public and play their native music (largely in Congo Square, now located within Louis Armstrong Park), New Orleans gave birth to an indigenous music: jazz. Soon, brass bands formed, gaining popular attraction that still holds today. The city's music was later significantly influenced by Acadiana, home of Cajun and Zydeco music, and Delta blues.

  10. New Orleans is world-famous for its food. The indigenous cuisine is distinctive and influential. From centuries of amalgamation of the local Creole, haute Creole, and New Orleans French cuisines, New Orleans food has developed. Local ingredients, French, Spanish, Italian, African, Native American, Cajun, and a hint of Cuban traditions combine to produce a truly unique and easily recognizable Louisiana flavor.

  11. The climate of New Orleans is humid subtropical, with short, generally mild winters and hot, humid summers. In January, morning lows average around 43 °F, and daily highs around 62 °F. In July, lows average 74 °F, and highs average 91 °F. The lowest recorded temperature was 7 °F on February 13, 1899. The highest recorded temperature was 102 °F on August 22, 1980.

Radio Stations
WWOZ 90.7 FM New Orleans, LA Jazz/Blues/Rhythm & Blues
WQUE 93.3 FM New Orleans, LA Hip Hop
WEZB 97.1 FM New Orleans, LA Top-40
WYLD 98.5 FM New Orleans, LA Urban Contemporary
WRNO 99.5 FM New Orleans, LA News/Talk
KKND 102.9 FM Belle Chasse, LA Hip Hop
WWL 105.3 FM Kenner, LA News/Talk
WYLD 940 AM New Orleans, LA Gospel Music
WWWL 1350 AM New Orleans, LA Sports


submitted articles

Big Business in the Bayou:

MBDA and Essence Celebrate Successful Launch of Path to Power Conference in New Orleans

The U.S. Department of Commerce Minority Business Development Agency (MBDA) partnered with Essence Communications Inc. to launch the first-ever “Essence Path to Power: Entrepreneurship and Business Conference,” in conjunction with the annual Essence Festival in New Orleans June 30-July 2. The free conference was designed to provide career insight, guidance, networking opportunities, and mentorship to minority entrepreneurs and career professionals at all levels. As part of the conference, MBDA offered specialized business development workshops, an exhibit booth, networking opportunities and one-on-one coaching sessions to attendees.

“This is a great time to be an entrepreneur,” said MBDA Acting National Director Chris Garcia. “The minority business community is thriving and women of color are contributing to the economic growth and success of the Nation. That’s why MBDA is especially proud to partner with Essence and be here in the wonderful city of New Orleans. This is the heart of what MBDA’s mission is. Through events such as this, we’re able to directly invest our time, expertise and resources back into our minority business enterprises,” said Garcia. “Putting America first means putting the success of America’s minority businesses first.”

Essence and MBDA formed an official strategic partnership earlier this year that allows them to collaborate on events and opportunities that further the development and advancement of minority, women-owned businesses locally and globally.

“Essence is dedicated to celebrating the achievements of Black women and championing both their personal and professional successes. Our partnership with MBDA offers us a unique platform to tap into their hopes and dreams—creating personalized programs, events and content that speak directly to their entrepreneurial needs.” said President of Essence Communications Inc., Michelle Ebanks. “Our Path to Power Business Conference at this year’s Essence Festival started out as a simple idea and to see it come to life with the support of partners such as MBDA is absolutely phenomenal. We hope that each attendee left New Orleans empowered and armed with the tools they need to forge their own path to power.”

About the Minority Business Development Agency (MBDA)
MBDA,, is the only Federal agency dedicated to the growth and global competitiveness of U.S. minority-owned businesses. Our programs and services better equip minority-owned firms to create jobs, build scale and capacity, increase revenues and expand regionally, nationally and internationally. Services are provided through a network of MBDA Business Centers. Established in 1969, MBDA continues to be a dedicated strategic partner to all U.S. minority-owned businesses, committed to providing programs and services that provide greater access to capital, contracts and markets. Follow us on Twitter @usmbda.


The articles on are provided as a community service and to be used for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content. Use the above information with caution and at your own risk.

No Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. Resources/links that may be included in said articles are only suggested as sources for the reader to explore but we can't confirm or take responsibility for it's accurateness. The opinions and views of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of


Demographics of New Orleans, Louisiana

By Race



Native American



Total Population






Because Hispanics could be counted in other races, the totals above could possibly be more than 100%. If you would like a detailed listing of all ethnic groups in the U.S., please Click Here.


submitted articles

Photos: Security Within SELF At Night Out Against Crime

Security Within SELF At Night Out Against Crime

Security Within SELF At Night Out Against Crime

SWS at Central City's A.L. Davis Park in New Orleans, for Night Out Against Crime.

Holding Bro Al Mims famous sign are: Cap Black. SWS Founder; Bro Al Mims, New Orleans #1 Crime fighter, Mentor & SWS Chaplin and Coach Frank, SWS Education Reform Leader.

SWS Blog

Nadra Enzi aka Cap Black,
Free Security Activist For Worthy People & Causes!
504 214-3082


The articles on are provided as a community service and to be used for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content. Use the above information with caution and at your own risk.

No Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. Resources/links that may be included in said articles are only suggested as sources for the reader to explore but we can't confirm or take responsibility for it's accurateness. The opinions and views of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of


Businesses in New Orleans, Louisiana

A small percentage of the businesses listed on may not necessarily be black owned and operated but have received favorable reviews from users who have visited the establishment, or from the owners themselves who warmly seek out African American patronage.


  1. Afritude Hair Braiding Salon -  Category: Natural Hair Salon -   1418 North Claiborne Avenue Suite 6, New Orleans, LA 70116 (504) 949-9995

  2. All Natural Hair Shop -   2273 St. Claude Ave - New Orleans, LA 70117 (504) 943-0666

  3. Beauty on de Bayou Natural Hair Salon -   2521 Bayou Road - New Orleans, LA 70119 (504) 942- 5625 - (visit website)

  4. Clip Joint Full Service Salon -   New Orleans, LA (504) 822-4070

  5. Creative Concepts -  2000 Dumaine St Ste B, - New Orleans, LA (504) 949-7560 - (visit website)

  6. Da Mane Event Salon -   9000 Chef Menteur Hwy - New Orleans, LA (504) 333-4815

  7. D'Devell's Eclectic Salon -   New Orleans, LA (504) 822-8360

  8. gher Vibrations Barber & Natural Hair Salon -   7500 Chef Menteur - New Orleans, LA 70126 (504) 241-8000

  9. Innovative Beauty and Barber -   New Orleans, LA (504) 261-9187

  10. K-Brown's -   2061 Caton Street - New Orleans, LA 70122 (504) 286-2059

  11. Mz. Paula's Beauty Supply -  Category: Black Beauty Supply -   9301 Lakeforest Blvd #103, New Orleans, LA 70127 (504) 240-2711

  12. Razor Sharp Barber Shop -  7290 Downman Rd Suite B, New Orleans, LA (504) 615-4889

  13. Salon Miquelle -  4100 Gen DeGaulle Dr Ste D-4, New Orleans, LA (504) 392-1222 - (visit website)

  14. So Fresh Barber & Beauty Salon -   3715 General de Gaulle - New Orleans, LA (504) 296-7664

  15. Stop Jockin Barber & Beauty Salon -  3600 St Bernard Ave, New Orleans, LA (504) 288-9545 - (visit website)

  16. Tru Rootz Natural Hair Salon -   3351 Kabel Street Ste E - New Orleans, LA 70131 (504) 433-8198



  1. Afro-American Book Shop -  Category: Black Book Store -   7166 Crowder Blvd., Suite 103, New Orleans, LA 70127 (504) 246-6288

  2. Akwaaba Online - Indulge In a Return To Splendor -  A collection of fine bed and breakfast inns with locations including NYC, Cape May and Washington DC.  3820 Burgundy Street - New Orleans, LA (877) 893- 3233 - (visit website)

  3. Community Bookstore -  Category: Black Book Store -   217 Broad St., New Orleans, LA 70229 (504) 822-2665

  4. Daniel Bouchette MD -  Category: Physician -   3322 St. Claude Ave., New Orleans, LA 70117 (504) 947-7754

  5. Edward Lang, D.P.M -  Category: Podiatry -   New Orleans, LA podiatrist Dr. Lang provides treatment for heel pain, bunions, diabetic foot care and toenail fungus laser treatment to New Orleans patients. - 2626 Jena Street New Orleans, LA (504) 897-3627 - (visit website)

  6. The Princess Party Co. -  Category: Entertainment -   The Princess Party Co. has professionally trained actresses dress up as princesses for children's and teen's birthday parties. The Princess Party Co. is the nation's best hire-a-princess party entertainment company offering all of your favorite fairy-tale princesses! Now performing Nationwide. Perfect for your child or teen's next birthday or celebration!   Various Locations - New Orleans, LA (888) 590-1934 - (visit website)

  7. Vallee Air Conditioning and Heating -  Located in Slidell, LA we offer superior HVAC services to homes and businesses in the New Orleans, St. Tammany, Metairie, Mandeville and Covington areas. Our excellent duct work will maintain your air quality and our efficient service repairs and installations will keep you comfortable.   825 2nd St. - New Orleans, LA (504) 455-5001 - (visit website)



  1. New Orleans African American Museum -  Promoting African American culture  1418 Governor Nicholls St - New Orleans, LA (504) 566-1136 - (visit website)

  2. Southern Food and Beverage Museum -  Southern food culture  500 Port of New Orleans Place, #169 - New Orleans, LA (504) 569-0405 - (visit website)



  1. Bayou Soul Food & Spirits -  Cuisine: oul Food, Cajun/Creole   - 3501 Hamburg St, New Orleans, LA 70122 (504) 282-2582

  2. Bennachin Restaurant -  1212 Royal Street, New Orleans, LA 70116 (504) 522-1230

  3. Big Bessie's Soul Food and Seafood -  Cuisine: Soul Food, Seafood   - 7935 Forshey St., New Orleans, LA 70125 (504) 482-2177

  4. Big Shirley's of New Orleans -  Category: Soul Food Restaurants -   New Orleans Soul food restaurant and catering  - 5222 Elysian Fields Avenuie, New Orleans, Louisiana (504) 252-4835

  5. Brown Derby -  3401 Baronne St, New Orleans, LA 70115-4549 (504) 891-6033

  6. Buster's Soul Food -  Cuisine: Cajun/Creole, Soul Food   - 2135 St Charles Ave, New Orleans, LA 70130 (504) 522-6602

  7. Café Roux -  Cuisine: Southern, Cajun/Creole, Soul Food  - 4017 Saint Claude Ave, New Orleans, LA 70117 (504) 373-5718 - (visit website)

  8. Dooky Chase Restaurant -  2301 Orleans Ave, New Orleans, LA 70119 (504) 821-0600

  9. Igor's Bar-B-Q Mama -   Cuisine: American, Barbecue, Cajun   - 2135 Saint Charles Ave, New Orleans, LA 70130 (504) 522-6602

  10. Jacques-Imo's Cafe -  Cuisine: Cajun, Creole, Soul, Soul Food, Southern   - 8324 Oak St, New Orleans, LA 70118 (504) 861-0886 - (visit website)

  11. Julia's Homestyle Cooking -   9954 Lake Forest Blvd, New Orleans, LA 70127 (504) 241-0068

  12. Just US Soul Food -  Cuisine: Cajun/Creole, Soul Food   - 1839 Gentilly Blvd, New Orleans, LA 70119 (504) 942-1255

  13. McHardy's Chicken & Fixin -  Cuisine: Southern, Soul Food  - 1458 N Broad St, New Orleans, LA 70119 (504) 949-0000

  14. Miss Linda's Catering -  Cuisine: Soul Food   - Big white house near Washington and S. Liberty, New Orleans, LA (504) 344-7218

  15. Ms Hyster's -  Cuisine: Barbecue, Soul, Southern, Steak & Barbecue  - 2000 S Claiborne Ave, New Orleans, LA 70125 (504) 522-3028

  16. Old Gentilly Spicy Kitchen -  4058 Old Gentilly Rd, New Orleans, LA 70126-4813 (504) 948-9800

  17. Riteway Soul Food -  Cuisine: Soul Food   - 3044 Gentilly Blvd, New Orleans, LA 70122 (504) 949-6000

  18. The Praline Connection -  Cuisine: Austrian, Creole, German & Swiss, Soul, Soul Food  - 542 Frenchmen St, New Orleans, LA 70116 (504) 943-3934 - (visit website)

  19. Two Sisters -   Cuisine: Cajun, Creole, Soul   - 223 N Derbigny St, New Orleans, LA 70112 (504) 524-0056

New Orleans, LA soul food   New Orleans, LA soul food dining (video)


INDULGE - All White Extravaganza & Graduation Celebration.


black/african american opinion


Cap Black 1 Man Street Patrol. " Be your OWN Superhero!"

The articles on this site are provided as a public service and to be used for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article content. Use at your own risk.

No Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles. Resources and links included in said articles are only suggested as sources for further exploration, but we cannot vouch for or take responsibility for information contained in these resources. The opinions and views of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of




  1. Bountiful Harvest Full Gospel -   4216 N Derbigny St, New Orleans, LA (504) 943-0802

  2. First African Baptist Church -   2216 Third Street, New Orleans, LA (504) 895-1229

  3. Historic St James AME Church -   222 N Roman St, New Orleans, LA 70112-3350 (504) 586-8381

  4. Historic St. Peter A.M.E. Church -   1201 Cadiz Street, New Orleans, LA 70175-0008 (504) 891-3488 - (visit website)

  5. Morris Brown AME Church -   1813 Urquhart St, New Orleans, LA 70116-1551 (504) 948-2165

  6. Mount Zion United Methodist Church -   2700 Louisiana Avenue, New Orleans, LA - (visit website)

  7. Payne Memorial AME Church -   3306 S. Liberty St, New Orleans, LA 70115 (504) 899-3424 - (visit website)

  8. St John Ame Church -   1017 Belleville St, New Orleans, LA 70114-4401 (504) 366-3713

  9. St John Divine Missionary Baptist Church -   1763 N Derbigny St, New Orleans, LA (504) 949-6624

  10. Zion Hill Missionary Baptist Church -   1126 N Robertson St, New Orleans, LA (504) 525-0507



  1. Blue Nile -  Category: Nightclub -   532 Frenchmen St. New Orleans, LA 70130 (504) 948-2583   - (visit website)

  2. Club Ampersand -  Category: Nightclub -  Premier night club featuring late night dancing and entertainment.   - 1100 Tulane Ave. New Orleans, LA (504) 587-3737   - (visit website)

  3. d.b.a. -   616 Frenchmen St, New Orleans, LA (504) 942-3731 -   (visit website)

  4. Donna's Bar & Grill -   800 N Rampart St, New Orleans, LA (504) 596-6914 -  (visit website)

  5. Ernie K-Doe's Mother-in-Law Lounge -   Live Music featuring latin,salsa,jazz, and blues  1500 N Claiborne, New Orleans, LA (504) 947-1078 (visit website)

  6. Fat Catz Music Club -  Category: Jazz and Blues Music -   440 Bourbon St. New Orleans, LA (504) 525-0383   -   (visit website)

  7. Hi-Ho Lounge -  Category: Nightclub with Live Music, Jazz, Blues, Hip-Hop and R&B -   2239 St Claude - New Orleans, LA (504) 947-9344   -   (visit website)

  8. House Of Blues -  Category: Nightclub with Live Music, Jazz, and Blues -   225 Decatur St. New Orleans, LA (504) 310-4999   -   (visit website)

  9. Irvin Mayfield's Jazz Playhouse -   Royal Sonesta Hotel, 300 Bourbon St, New Orleans, LA (504) 586-0300 -   (visit website)

  10. Jazz Parlor Saloon -  Category: Jazz and Blues Music -   125 Bourbon St. New Orleans, LA (504) 231-8519   -   (visit website)

  11. K-Doe Ernie Mother-In-Law Lounge -   1500 N Claiborne Ave, New Orleans, LA (504) 947-1078 -   (visit website)

  12. Mahalia Jackson Theater -   1419 Basin St, New Orleans, LA (504) 525-1052 - (visit website)

  13. New Orleans Culinary Historic Tours -   4648 Lafaye St, New Orleans, LA (504) 427-9595 -   (visit website)

  14. Palm Court Jazz Café -  1204 Decatur St, New Orleans, LA (504) 525-0200 -  (visit website)

  15. Preservation Hall -   726 St. Peter St, New Orleans, LA (504) 522-2841 -  (visit website)

  16. Snug Harbor -   626 Frenchmen St, New Orleans, LA (504) 949-0696 -  (visit website)

  17. Southern Rep Theatre -   365 Canal St, New Orleans, LA (504) 523-9857 -   (visit website)

  18. The Improv @ Harrah's -  Category: Comedy -   8 Canal St. New Orleans, LA (504) 533-6000   -   (visit website)

  19. Tipitina's -   Features: Live Music  501 Napoleon Ave, New Orleans, LA (504) 895-8477

  20. VOILÀ -   Nightclub  300 Decatur Street, New Orleans, LA 70130 (504) 237-7561

  21. 12 Bar -  Category: Nightclub -   608 Fulton St. New Orleans, LA 70130 (504) 212-6476  -   (visit website)



  1. Annual Gridiron Celebrity Hoops All-Star Basketball Game (visit website)

    Ticketholders will experience special presentations, an unparalleled slam dunk contest, interactive games, opportunities to meet celebrities, get their autographs and take pictures, as well as eat good food, and hear great jazz bands.

  2. Big Easy Comedy Festival (visit website)

    Held New Orleans Memorial Day Weekend.

  3. Essence Music Festival (visit website)

    Held in the month of July, New Orleans Louisiana.

  4. Jazz & Heritage Festival (visit website)

    Held in the month of April, New Orleans Louisiana.

  5. Mardi Gras in New Orleans (visit website)

    the Carnival celebrations, beginning on or after Epiphany and ending on the day before Ash Wednesday.

  6. Satchmo Summer Festival (visit website)

    New Orleans festival celebrating the life of Louis Armstrong. Held in the month of August.

 Annual Gridiron Celebrity Hoops All-Star Basketball Game


black/african american opinion

Cordel Parris wrote:

Katrina was the worst hurricane. My lights were off for nine days in Baton Rouge. New Orleans was flooded and many people died. The city was evacuated . Baton Rouge at that time became the largest city. Famous people...Master P, Tyler Perry

Contact info:


Submissions on this website are provided for information purposes only. does not accept any responsibility or liability for the use or misuse of the article, submissions content on this site or reliance by any person on the site's contents. Use at your own risk.

No Implied Endorsement: does not endorse or recommend any article, submission on this site or any product, service or information found within said articles, submissions. The views and opinions of the authors who have submitted articles to belong to them alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of




black city guide

Please help keep this page current by reporting inaccurate or outdated information.

Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

We here at have endeavored to provide you with accurate content from third parties, but does not necessarily guarantee or endorse the reliability of these sources. So as with all resources please use common sense and reasonable caution. Use at your own risk.

Home   -   Terms of Use  -   Privacy Policy   -   Contact Us