Fred The Godson had a mural painted in his honor in The Bronx, New York, and his daughters helped with unveiling the piece of art earlier this week.

On Thursday (February 23), footage of the unveiling appeared on the late rapper’s Instagram page showing the family celebrating the new mural. In the first picture, Fred’s daughters are posing in front of the mural featuring a profile of the rapper with his date of birth and the day of his passing.

In the other pieces of footage, Fred’s family took videos of his daughters in front of the mural as well as clips of them taking off the cover from the piece of art.

“Daddy we love you and miss you so much… we will never let them forget about you…. You are a LEGEND daddy and we are so proud to be your daughters,” Fred’s daughters captioned the post.

Fred’s mural arrived a few years after The Bronx rap legend had a street named in his honor in his hometown. In February 2021, The city of New York named the corner of Leggett Avenue and Kelly Street Frederick “Fred the Godson” Thomas Way.

The street naming ceremony was attended by several of Fred’s peers, including Fat Joe, Mysonne, Sway Calloway and more. Jim Jones shared clips from the ceremony and had some words for his late friend in his caption.

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“Rip @fredthegodsonmusic,” he wrote. “They gave Fred his own block which was his old black in th BX very dope. Wish u could email me a record to get on from heaven love u bro.”

Fred was hospitalized due to COVID complications on April 2020 and posted from his hospital bed on a ventilator to let fans know he’d been admitted.

“I’m in here with this Covid-19 shit!” he wrote. “Please keep me in y’all prayers!!! #GodIsGreat.”

Days later, his wife said Fred had shown some signs of improvement – despite doctors initially giving a grim prognosis.

“It was just like — he’s gone and he’s gonna die, that’s it,” LeeAnn Jemmott said in an interview. “I don’t even know how I felt, I just felt like I was going to die. Now, instead of the ventilator supporting him 100 percent, it’s supporting him 70 percent.”

She added: “We need him like he is our strength, he is our good vibes, our positivity. Don’t just assume they are going to die. Because that’s all we are hearing is people dying, dying, dying. He’s winning, he’s winning.”

He ultimately passed away just over two weeks later. He was 35 years old.