The original Louisiana Creole flag was designed in 1987 by Pete Bergeron and hand-stitched by his sister, Delores Kay Conque, whose painstaking attention to detail resulted in the production of the first-ever material symbol to represent the multicultural heritage of the moun kréyòl la lwizyàn. Mo Creole brand Louisiana Creole flags, which are sized at 3 ft.-by-5 ft. and contain the upward pointing star in the upper right-hand quadrant, can be ordered using the PayPal link in the right-hand column.


In 1981, New Orleans-born Creole author Sybil Kein’s Gumbo People became the first voluminous literary contribution to American letters published in the Louisiana Creole language. Replete with English, French, Haitian Kréyòl and Spanish translations, Gumbo People — a valuable textual resource for avid readers, educators at the secondary and post-secondary levels and all persons interested in the Louisiana Creole language — is now available through Mo Creole. Order today.


Want to learn how to dance from Southwest Louisiana Creoles? You've come to the right place! Don't waste valuable time and money. Get it right the first time with internationally-known Creole Zydeco dance instructor Mona Wilson, a native of Cade, Louisiana.

If you can't attend a workshop soon, order the instructional video or DVD, today, and you will literally be dancing to the great sounds of Zydeco music, in minutes. With the Mona "Zydeco Queen"® and Da Posse method, you will learn the basic steps and exercise at the same time, using ZYDECO-robics® and MONA-robics® style: a form of teaching authentic Creole Zydeco steps as still taught in Southwestern Louisiana Creole communities no counting, just dancing.


Screen printed on the front of the Mo Creole "Louisiana Creole Black T" is a full-color artistic rendering and symbolic representation of the transnational and multicultural banner of Creole Louisiana.

Originally designed by Eunice, La., native Pete Bergeron, in 1987, and later adopted by the Lafayette-based C.R.E.O.L.E. Inc. organization, in 1995, the Creole drapeau is an official bayou state parish flag.

The Louisiana Creole people, whose diaspora spans across the United States (Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Texas, Nevada, California, Illinois, Maryland and New York) and traverses national borders, share historically deep cultural linkages with communities in West Africa, Spain, France, the Indigenous Americas and the Caribbean, particularly Cuba, Haiti and the Dominican Republic.