Late Reggae icon Frederick \u2018Toots\u2019 Hibbert will be laid to rest at the National Heroes Park.The Minister of Culture, Gender Entertainment and Sport, Olivia Grange, made the announcement in a statement Saturday.According to Grange, Toots will be buried in the section of the park reserved for Jamaica\u2019s cultural icons.Minister Grange said this had become possible thanks to the generosity of the family of the late actor, broadcaster, director and author Charles Hyatt. Hyatt's remains were scheduled to be re-interred in the last burial spot for cultural icons at National Heroes' Park.Grange said at the time of his death in January, 2007, Hyatt\u2019s family had requested that he be buried inside National Heroes' Park. However, the family was told that there were no more spaces available and he was instead interred at Meadowrest Memorial Park in St Catherine.\u201cIt was later discovered that there was one final burial space available in the relevant section at National Heroes' Park and the government went back to the family who decided that they would exhume Mr Hyatt's remains and re-inter them in National Heroes Park.\u201cIt has been several years since that decision,\u201d Grange explained. Toots Hibbert was the frontman of the groundbreaking reggae and ska group Toots and the Maytals, which for almost six decades has been among the most prominent groups in reggae. Toots and the Maytals won the Reggae Grammy Award in 2005 for the album \u2018True Love\u2019. He is best known for songs such as \u2018Bam, Bam\u2019, \u2018Pomps and Pride\u2019, \u2018Sweet and Dandy\u2019, and \u201954-46 (That\u2019s My Number\u2019). Hibbert died at the University Hospital of the West Indies on September 11 from COVID-19 complications.