“Let it go,” goes the chorus. “We have to restore this planet’s soul/Teach it something more than what we know/Give it water/Give it sun/Room to grow/We can a better tomorrow.” “Especially with the state that the country is in today, it tells you how to have a better tomorrow,” Hand said. “It doesn’t have to just be about cancer, even though that is what the focus is,” Edie Hand said. “It an be what just happened in Las Vegas. A lot of people pretend to be something they are not. They have angel wings on when they are not angels. They are evil. So it is looking for a better tomorrow. The song is very appropriate for the culture right now.” “A Better Tomorrow” along with the film were so well received that the Hollywood Film Festival recognized the film at their women’s empowerment VIP event held at the TCL Chinese Theater in Hollywood this past December, and won ‘Best Pop Song’ at 2017 Akademia Awards. (The 33-minute film, shot in North Alabama, can be seen at Hand ‘N Hand’ Entertainment’s website, hhentertainment.biz.) Plummer is a singer, dancer and actress from Indianapolis, Ind., who got into the entertainment industry as a child. According to her website, “By 9 years old, she was performing, and had already recorded an album that was getting radio airplay across Europe in major markets.” By 10, she had already topped charts in New Zealand and had a show in Vegas. She lives in Los Angeles and continues to record music and star in a number of stage productions in that city, including leads in “Cinderella,” “Beauty and the Beast” and “Mary Poppins.” She has also performed in “A Chorus Line” and Shakespeare’s “King Lear.” She is also a member of the Alliance of Women in Media. Edie Hand, a relative of the late singer Elvis Presley, and Plummer toured Presley’s home, Graceland, recently in Memphis, Tenn., with Plummer singing on Elvis Radio on SiriusXM from the site’s studio. They also visited the executive offices of Northwest Mutual of Alabama in Birmingham, where the singer performed the song. In addition to going straight to the music sites, ediehand.org has links to purchase the music. Also, a Nov. 18 Cancer Awareness Luncheon will feature Edie Hand sharing information and insights from her experiences and challenges she faced. The event will be held at 11 a.m. at Farmstead Baptist Church in Jasper. A four-time cancer survivor and co-author of the book, “Cancer, The Unexpected Gift,” Hand, who is now 66, will screen “The Last Ride” and speak on “How to Mop with Your Pearls On” as a guide to finding optimism and how to renew one’s emotions. Anyone wanting more information can call Gwinna Boyd at 302-2342.