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Tyler Perry says he is determined to add them to a shelter for victims of trafficking in human beings, homeless people, women and displaced LGBTQ youth, to his 330-acre movie studio in Atlanta, georgia.
Perry recently became the first African-American man to be in possession of a large movie studio to direct the Oct. 5. opening of the studio.
In the studio at the grand, star-studded debut, a lot of famous people such as Oprah Winfrey, Samuel L. Jackson, and Beyonce.
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“You know what, I’m now dreaming about how to build this shelter for victims of trafficking in girls, boys, and working women,” Perry”, 50, revealed to be of the Essence during the studio’s grand opening on Saturday.
And, in an interview with Gayle King on “CBS this morning,” the director of the to his dream about the rehabilitation of the victims of the abuse, and for LGBT young people who have been displaced.
“It’s a composite, that is, it is a wonderful place to find in this 330-acre, where they will be trained in the business and they can become self-sufficient, they live in nice apartments, and there is a day-care centre, and there is all these wonderful things, which will allow them to get back in the society, and pay it back to the front,” Perry revealed. “That’s what I hope to do it soon.”
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Perry went on to describe the space as “the compound for trafficked women and girls, homeless women, LGBTQ youth who have been placed or moved.”
King has described the exhibition as “is greater than in Burbank, Calif., much of the property of Warner Brothers, the Walt Disney Studios, and Paramount combined.”
Perry’s mission was a personal one; for he found that he suffered from sexual abuse as a child.
The entertainment mogul told People magazine in an interview last week that he went through years of pain and inner turmoil after being molested by three different men and one woman, by the time he was 10.
“I don’t know what the hell was going on, or the far-reaching consequences,” he said. “I have to move through it. Go on to the next thing. ‘Boys don’t cry, shut up and move on.'”
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Perry said it took him a long time to come to terms with it and heal from its trauma.
“Hold on, don’t know what to do, and there was a lot of anger when I was a teenager, in my 20s,” the producer stated. “A lot of anger, a lot confusion, a lot of the frustration of trying to get just right.”
Perry, offered words of advice to people who find themselves in similar situations or have to deal with their own inner turmoil.
“I am talking about the people who are in pain and struggling to deal with it is to try to get through, and sometimes I can just see it in their eyes,” Perry suggested. “And I was like, ‘Listen, just keep on going. A small step is a step, but a step.'”
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In 1998, he released his first major play, “I Know I’ve been Changed,” is about two brothers, who survived childhood abuse, and People noticed.
“I want to challenge everyone who has a hard time, or trying to figure out what to do with the pressure on, as to what this pain was, it was there in front of you. I’ve been here, and I’m loving every day of it,” he said.