Beyonce’ Sprinkles Pixie Dust and Now Megan Thee Stallion Has Three Grammys

Watch Megan thee Stallion lose her mind after winning her first GRAMMY award.

Beyoncé is a magical fairy godmother for this generation of Black female musicians.

Just ask Megan thee Stallion.

After the Destiny Child lead singer sprinkled her pixie dust over Megan thee Stallion’s “Savage” (Remix), she took her fellow Houstonian from her Hip-Hop celebrity status and launched into superstardom.

Just consider … when you get Queen Bey, you get all her fans, her own special talent, and even her momma, Ms. Tina as a push for your project. And just like that, lickety-split, now Megan has a Grammy.

On Sunday, March 14 during the 63rd Annual Grammy Awards, the chart-topping remix won “Best Rap Performance” and “Best Rap Song.”

She also won for “Best New Artist of the Year.”

During her virtual pre-award acceptance speech, Megan was filled with a combination of excitement and disbelief.

“Thank you, Lord. God is the first person I want to thank,” said the college student. “My grandma. Thank you, Nanny, for not making me stop music to finish school.”

“Thank you, mama, for pushing me and knowing that I was gonna be here. Thank you, J. White. Thank you, Bobby,” she continues to list those who have helped her get to this achievement. “Thank you, everybody. Thank you, Beyoncé.”

“I still can’t even believe this! What? Me??? Thank you, Hotties! Thank you, Houston.”

Her tweets were even better!

When accepting her “Best Rap Song” award, her Houston fairy godmother joined her and shared how proud she is over Young Meg. Proving that whenever you lift someone to their highest height, you rise also.

With these wins, Beyoncé makes history herself. The 63rd annual ceremony delivered the Black Parade singer with her 28th GRAMMY Award. She received four this evening: Two with Megan and the other two, “Best R&B Performance” for “Black Parade,” and “Best Music Video” for “Brown Skin Girl.”

Mrs. Carter said, “As an artist I believe it’s my job, and all of our jobs, to reflect time and it’s been such a difficult time,” during her speech for “Black Parade.”