Tiffany Fenton was born in Jamaica and migrated to the United States in 1999. Her parents ​encouraged her to explore and foster an early love for literature and Illustration. Thus, her ​childhood was spent part-taking and enjoying all forms of art.

With humble beginnings, the support of family and friends, she remains motivated and ​passionate to write stories. Stumbling into a world of journalism and digital activism, her ​goal is to travel the world, document the lives of those around her with regular to extra ​ordinary stories, and contribute to spreading information that will change the lives of ​those in her community and the world.

Creative Work

  • Documentary
  • Author/Pub​lished Children b​ook

Digital Publications

Websites, blogs, and other ​online platforms


  • Digital Content
  • Podcast

"Something was in the air. The adrenalin, music, ​and the woody floral scent of the proofed and ​barreled aromas of whiskey. The flow of mojito ​(compliments of the distillery)  and the dark soft ​hues of light casting shadows that were strange ​and flirtatious."- Tiffany J Fenton

The painted shadows became rebellious. There ​is a conflict between what are precise strokes ​of paint lead intuitively and the metaphoric ​arrangements of fluid objects that are quickly ​moving without directions, under the guidance ​of skillful hands. Imagine trying to shape ​water, then you frame it by layering thoughts, ​feelings, and expressions like they were bones ​and skin." - Tiffany J Fenton

""Through the 13th amendment that continues to ​justify slavery-in the same regard to taking ​children- society continues to accept this blatant ​human and child rights violation because it labels ​it as abuse and neglect. In this conversation, we ​present a legal system embedded in the institution ​of slavery, whereby it’s difficult to ignore the very ​obvious attack. It is the same history that ​objectifies black women, offering their bodies and ​offsprings as casualties, while it simultaneously ​emasculates the black men whose instincts to ​protect their families and fight back would be met ​with death. "- Tiffany J Fenton

"" The point is, there are obvious parallels ​between grown criminalized bodies and a culture ​that hates the actual wombs that conceived and ​birth them. If the black female body is a blurry ​dehumanized figure, then what can it produce in ​a society that can’t really see it and doesn't ​appreciate it? "- Tiffany J Fenton

""Father, It was the way his eyes and mouth ​responded to father. I took note of the expression ​as the word stretched out into my imagination. ​As he revisited memories, I participated, ​visualizing what home felt like on a typical day. ​Mother, It was the amount of affection that filled ​into each descriptive word "- Tiffany J Fenton


Bright. Colorful. Humorous. Sugar Buggies Explores the importance of dental ​hygiene in a creative and imaginative way both parents and child can enjoy while ​offering concrete science-based information in an uncomplicated way

On Site

Venues and environments all over the world

At Home

Photo editing and polishing in my home studio

Capture the moment.