Drake’s ‘OVO’ Just Posted To Support Lebanese Red Cross

The has been a life-long helping hand for the citizens and now more than ever during this catastrophe, asserting efficiently and with transparency its crucial role in .

Its role of late has been beyond extraordinary. In fact, the citizens as the international community are heavily counting on the LRC and its teams of volunteers to bring the country out of its current human demise.

Saving lives, rescuing victims, attending to injured, sheltering thousands of families, providing foods and meds, assessing thousands of homes, reuniting families, and even providing counseling.

Among the many international donors helping with the disaster relief through the , Drake’s clothing line OVO is now stepping up to support its humanitarian efforts.

Captioning “Join us in supporting the . Swipe up to donate directly to the relief fund,” the celebrity’s company is urging its 1.3 Million Instagram followers to contribute to the cause.

OVO highlighted the story under Relief. and embedded the Lebanese flag into the famous brand’s logo. OVO40 has also switched its Instagram profile picture to the Lebanese flag.


October’s Very Own clothing brand is not only owned by the Canadian rapper Drake, but also by Lebanese co-founders rapper Oliver El-Khatib and producer Noah “40” Shebib.

Both these Lebanese creators are behind Drake’s success through their record and clothing brands OVO.

View this post on Instagram


A post shared by Noah Shebib (@ovo40) on

Now, both of them are contributing to the Lebanese cause by guiding their followers on where to donate for ’s most hardworking NGO.

Many Lebanese celebrities in the diaspora are contributing to blast-struck , like ex-Miss USA Rima Fakih and her husband Wassim Sleiby, owner of XO records, who started a fundraiser for ’s different NGOs.

The is fully trusted by the Lebanese people and the international community, and this is why.

Our team works tirelessly to ensure Lebanese people have a reliable alternative to the politically-backed media outlets with their heavily-funded and dangerous propaganda machines. We've been detained, faced nonstop cyber attacks, censorship, attempted kidnapping, physical intimidation, and frivolous lawsuits draining our resources. Financial support from our readers keeps us fighting on your behalf. If you are financially able, please consider supporting The961's work. Support The961. Make a contribution now.