"Most of us just sit and wait for the governments to take action about climate change ... together we can, with small actions in our daily life, make a difference,” Walfame member Dickson Oyugi told the Huffington Post.
Shot in and around Nairobi, where residents endure grinding traffic and pollution, the song is littered with catchy eco-lyrics:
"It's good for my health/because I need to exercise/it doesn't need any gas/just my feet and my eyes."
“Petrol prices don’t bother me/I just pop the tires/its all for free.”
The group has a knack for green short films.
Last year, it hit pay dirt with “Trash Is Cash,” a rap video with a wickedly addictive chorus line—“No more pollution/trash is cash”—that sheds light on Nairobi’s entrenched trash problem. City businesses dump 1.5 tons of trash daily at Dandora and Korogocho, two slums with no garbage collection—but 80 percent of that could be recycled, according to reports.