Hailing from Nowra, rapper Corey Webster, known by his stage name Nooky, will be the host of a new First Nations music show on Triple J.
Titled Blak Out, the show will be taking over the airwaves every Sunday from 5-6pm starting Sunday, June 20.
Exposed to a national audience, Nooky hopes to get more indigenous kids into music and showcase everything First Nations musicians have to offer.
"I want this show to be undeniable," he said.
"I want to share as much First Nations music as I can and give up the platform to them. I might be driving the show but it belongs to the mob.
"Growing up as a black kid, I thought Triple J was unattainable - I didn't know where the door was.
"Now I want to make sure First Nations people know where the door is. I want them to feel like this is their show, this is their station."
The Yuin and Thunghutti rapper holds Nowra close to his heart, naming his Debut EP after Junction Court and his soon-to-be-released EP after Lyre Bird Park in East Nowra.
With plans to take the show to regional communities, he said Nowra will definitely be on the itinerary.
"We're coming home, we're coming to Nowra," he said.
"We're not going to be cooped up in a studio where you can't see us.
"We're bred different [in Nowra] - we talk different and we act a little bit different.
"So I'm trying to bring that Nowra flavour to this. A bit cheeky but a lot of heart."
Alongside Nooky will be triple j Music Programmer and Weekend Lunch Presenter and Gamilaroi woman Karla Ranby.
Nooky said he admired Karla Ranby for her impressive amount of musical knowledge.
"All my early playlists for the show were mostly rap - sprinkled in with a little bit of country. But she opened my eyes to so many different kinds of music," he said.
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Last year, after people of the South Coast were reeling from the impacts of the Currowan bushfires, he helped produce Coastchella to help the community get back to its feet.
Growing up, Nooky attended Nowra public school and Nowra High and got into music through his rapper older cousin Ryan Selway.
"I just wanted to be my big cousin so I started rapping just because he was doing it," said Nooky.
"I didn't have the best time in school so how I fell into it was obviously watching Ryan do his thing."
Nooky said he got into making music after having a bad day at school.
"On my way home from school, I popped into the youth centre which had just opened," he said.
"They had a little music studio downstairs so I just walked in there and they asked if I wanted to do a song.
"I said why not. I had a cd in my bag with beats that my cousin made for me so I chucked that on and recorded my first song.
"And all of the anger and frustration from having a bad day at school was gone."
He said he never thought music was what he wanted to do but he did not know where he would be without it.
"Once I felt the effect that it had, I was addicted to it.
"It made me feel good and it took a lot of pain away, it took the hurt away."
Nooky said he felt the weight of the responsibility he has taken on to host a show that is the first of its kind on the public broadcaster.
"I've got to do the right thing," he said.
"I've got to be real and true and to do that, I've got to play everything, including stuff from the kid who just walked into the youth centre and discovered music.
"That's the stuff I want to be playing - I want to be playing that next to the Kid LAROI."
The Kid LAROI, born Charlton Howard in Sydney, is an Indigenous Australian rapper and the youngest Australian solo artist ever to reach number one on the ARIA charts. He is one of the fastest-rising music stars in the world.
For Nooky's first show, he said he will be playing some tracks from AB Original, Alice Skye and Yothu Yindi but he said he couldn't give away too much.
"We will try to mix between the up and comer acts and the OGs (original acts)," he said.