Monday, May 7, 2012



Wednesday, the 12th of May 1971 was a particularly remarkable day for Sisi Addy and Bros Toks as they welcomed the newest member of their family in Ibadan South West Nigeria.

They named their third child and second son, Oluwafeolami; meaning (God has enlarged my territory).

Together with his brother Pade and sister, Jibike, the family moved to the university town of Ile-Ife, also in South West Nigeria in 1972; where Fela grew into one of the liveliest kids on the campus’ staff quarters.
Ile-Ife would come to hold a special place in Fela's life as he was thoroughly educated there. First at the Staff Children's School (1974-1981) where he was a member of the Boys Scouts, School Band and played the lead role in the “Tragedy of Meggini” and then on, to Moremi High School (1981-1986) where he became the lead singer and keyboardist of the youth band, “The Midwaves”, who regularly featured on TV.

popsiecool.jpgFela moved onto the University for his Bachelor’s Degree in Computer Science & Economics        (1986-1991). Ever the entrepreneur, during his MBA (1995-1997), Fela started “The Pool Bar”, which was the number one Hang-Out on the campus.
Interestingly, during this period, he had a 4-day one-on-one encounter with GOD in April 1997. It was during this experience that Fela became born again and life took on a whole new meaning.
Having obtained his MBA and spurred on by his new found relationship with Jesus, Fela moved on from Ventures & Trusts to Phillips Consulting in 1998, where he rose to head the Customer Service Group until 2000 when he returned to acquire an M.Phil in Strategic Management at, yes you guessed it, OAU, Ife. 

Untold story of Gbenga Sesan

Well, all I can say is that we are in for a swell time today. I need not tell you that your life will NEVER remain the same once you finish reading this interview, but believe me, something is about to happen in your life. With me today is a young man I find difficult to introduce because he is into so many things. He is too much and I have been watching him for over four years now.
Those who know him will agree with me that he is a man of impact. I won’t describe him, I will let you find out about him In His Own Words and you will reach your own conclusion at the end of the day. Come with me into the world of Gbenga Sesan! :)
May we know you? 
My name is 'Gbenga Sesan and I'm a social entrepreneur with keen interest in the role of new technologies in development. I work for Paradigm Initiative Nigeria and lend my energy to a number of other efforts that seek to empower youth, developing economies and underserved people groups.
What was growing up like for you? 
I was born in Ondo State, Nigeria, on the evening of July 27 the year Nigeria hosted the Festival of Arts and Culture. I share the same month of birth with my brother and two sisters while my parents share the same month of birth (April). Growing up was very conservative, especially with my dad being a teacher at the time.
My mum was a nurse and she travelled a lot, and I clearly remember my dad always correcting every error in the letters we sent home while in boarding school. I learnt about avoiding the act of comparing myself with others early in life -- as my dad would always ask me to remain conscious of the fact that being rated in the first position in a subject did not mean one scored the "highest mark obtainable".
I learnt, early in life, about the need to run my own race and only compare myself with the "best possible me". I was your average stubborn young man but I was quite shy and couldn’t look anyone directly in the eye. I got into trouble a lot because I hated to be told what not to do, but was also very conscious of my academics because I had to face a panel of two (my parents) each time my grades showed near signs of moving in the unallowed direction.
I grew up on questions – wondering why what I saw on TV was way different from reality, among others. Quite curious, I asked questions all the way to the computer laboratory in my secondary school where I was denied access. That, along with many other experiences from my childhood moved me closer to what is now my career direction today – helping to connect others with the same opportunities I missed while growing up. I also had access to a combined library of Medical Sciences and History (from my parent’s collections) so reading was always something I enjoyed – and I still do!
Wow! Everyone reading will agree with me that you have a very comprehensive profile, lol. Tell us, are you married? 
Yes o, and her name is Temilade. Like me, she's very interested in development and she's actually completing her PhD program at the moment, with a focus on Renewable Energy Policy and Implementation for developing economies (especially Nigeria and Kenya).
Hmmmmm. Efico husband and Efico wife, your children have no choice than to be eficos too. :) Now, we will like to know the day that changed your life. 
I saw a computer for the first time during my third year in secondary school and the inability to satisfy my curiousity about the “machine” was a very big challenge to me. Instead of getting discouraged, however, I made up my mind that I was not only going to touch a computer but I would teach others how to use it to prevent the kind of embarrassment I faced each time I tried getting closer to the “magic beast.”
One of the days I tried to enter the computer room, I was told, “[computers are] not for people like you, you’re too small to understand” and I became angry enough never to look back until the tool became a valid force for my personal progress. I think that was one of the days my life changed!
This got me thinking man. The first time I saw a computer was when I was about seventeen years old. Didn’t even hear of it throughout my secondary school days! Now Mr. Sesan, the journey so far. How did you get started and how has it been all the way? 
Eight years after that first encounter with a computer, I met Late Dr. James Sotomi who gave me the opportunity to complete my fourth year university internship at his company, Neural Technologies Limited. I was able to learn enough to start me off in my career such that by the year 2000,
I had completed my first task of helping people use Information and Communication Technologies for development. I organized a training session on website design with a friend, Ogemdi, and about sixteen young people graduated from the training course with a glow similar to the one I had some five years before then.
“Maybe I’m impacting my generation” came the thought each time I spoke to youth about making use of ICTs. From speaking with young people, I got the opportunity of moving on to help my nation and continent around the same issues of bridging the digital divide and using ICTs for accelerated development.
Each time I consider what Nigeria and Africa keep losing as we clamour for wealth from mineral resources while ignoring the potential benefits of investing in the Information Society, I am inspired to take another step towards helping the situation in my own little way. Maybe that explains why the British Broadcasting Corporation put it this way in 2003: “Nigeria … appointed a youth as an Information Technology ambassador … and while he has no personal computer himself, he holds the dream of helping over 4,000 young people learn new ICT skills within his two- year tenure”.
When people ask me why I do what I do, my response is, “I am an angry young man who is worried about the gap between what is and what can be.” I am inspired by an increasingly clear picture of the future and motivated to take action because I now know that life becomes easier to live when you move in the direction of your dreams – especially when it helps others achieve theirs too.
Interesting enough, the journey has now been chronicled in my book, "In My Own Words," which will be presented to the public on September 9 (09-09-09) and will be available for pre-order on at least 1 month before the release date. So far, it's been an interesting journey and I can't wait to apply the lessons I've learnt over the years in the next few.
I can’t wait to read the book, in short I will be one of those to pre-order. I have always asked people this and I am going to ask you too, what has been the role of dreams in your life? I'm a dreamer, of the order of those who dream with their eyes wide open. Anyone who knew me while I was much younger would tell you that I've always talked about four things: personal development, nation building, regional cooperation and global relevance. I didn't use those exact words in primary/secondary school but my friends would probably remember my talks of Sesan Manufacturing Company :)
As I grew older and discovered more of my skills and passion, I began to speak more accurately about the things that have now formed the core of my career. My classmates in Ife will probably remember when I started talking about "Global Synergism", using my initials (GS) to describe how I would travel the world discussing technology issues.
And if you ask my wife, she'll tell you the dreams are getting sharper because if I stop dreaming, then I'm no longer useful on this side of the planet. At 9:29am on Friday, October 22, 2004, I drew up a summary of my dreams at the time into what I called a "Personal Mission Statement" and it has served as a fulcrum for other dreams to date.
Do you have any regret in following your dreams? 
None whatsoever, even if only for the pure fun of watching them become reality.
What are the most important lessons you have learnt in life? 
I've learnt that: (a) A baby will never walk on its mother's back! (b) 1 minus 2 is impossible until you know the answer. (c) Today is a snapshot, tomorrow is in the full-length movie. (d) 20 friends for 20 years? No way! (e) Don't take that job, build a career! (f) The whole world only stands aside for those who know where they're going. (g) Nigeria is a land of opportunities - only for the prepared!
The detailed explanations of these lessons are in the 9th chapter of my new book, "In My Own Words," and they are lessons that have seen me through much of life.
What a lesson those are! Well anyone reading this, my question is why won’t you get that book? Just mark your calendar for the pre-release date and make sure you get your copy immediately it goes live. ;) Do you have Role Models or Mentors? 
Walda Roseman, Wole Soyinka, Philip Emeagwali, Pat Utomi, Tunde Bakare, among others
Interesting! What about books? What roles have they played in your life? 
In books, I find what life tries to take too much time teaching me. Even beyond the fact that my parents kept a rich library and that you can't be around my wife and not read, I have learnt so much from books that I find it easy to recommend books to people when I want them to understand a point (or principle) better. With books, I'm able to acquire knowledge that might cover a period of 80 years in 80 hours; which is what happens when I read autobiographies (my favourite).
What are the books you will recommended for our readers? 
(a) Autobiographies of Nelson Mandela ("Long Walk to Freedom"), Wole Soyinka ("You Must Set Forth at Dawn") and Barack Obama ("Dreams of My Father") Others are: (a) Seven Habits of Highly Effective People (Stephen R. Covey) (b) Business at the Speed of thought (Bill Gates) (c) The World is Flat (Thomas L. Friedman) (d) A Whole New Mind (Daniel Pink) (e) In My Own Words ('Gbenga Sesan) ;)
What a rich list that is. What would you have been doing if you are not doing what you are doing now? 
Acting. My childhood friends and those who knew me in Ife would not be surprised to read that :)
That means the acting world has lost a gem, lol. Where do you see yourself in 5-10 years from now? 
In 5 years, I will be handing over the day-to-day running of my involvements to protégés whose expertise will allow me focus on generating new ideas for developing countries while also advising on tested models in my area of expertise. In 10 years, Temi and I will be mostly writing, speaking and travelling.
It has been interesting so far and we are getting to the end of the interview. I know you have a VERY busy schedule, so tell us how you catch fun in spite of your schedules? 
I watch movies, listen to Temi's theories (it's funny enough how she calls my attention when she's about to discuss a theory) and travel quite often (transition has its own soothing effect on my mind).
I can testify to the travel part because I know all the inventions that it took to have this interview after pursuing you for over two years, lol. Now, in your own opinion, how can Nigeria be great again? There's a huge wall between Nigeria and greatness and just like Samson in the Bible, each young Nigerian needs to find a spot where their applied energy can bring down the pillars. And in contemporary speak, we need to locate the "stress points" (just like Michael did in Prison Break) so that we can drill tiny holes, apply little pressure and break down the walls.
When each of us take our places in ICT, Oil & Gas, Accounting, Politics, Governance, Medicine, etc, we will fix our sphere of influence; and when we do that, we expand the perimeters of change. Then, it'd be a matter of time before things that fell apart now "Fall In Place". The truth is that when we shine our lights, even as individuals, we literally give others the permission to dig in to find theirs for appropriate revelation.
Great one there. In rounding up, any advice for our readers? 
Find your place, make it work, spread the influence and work with others. This is not the time to be ordinary because as the world gets larger and more integrated, the probability that you are easily spotted (or discover opportunities) reduces. It's presently 0.0000000001477104874446090 for each average individual because the world's population is 6.77 billion!
But for those who dare to stand out, you're not measured as 1 out of 6.77 billion, but THE GUY WHO... or THE LADY THAT... It’s the reason why we think literature and Soyinka’s name (or the other WS) comes to mind, or you spend 1 second thinking about microfinance only for Muhammad Yunus to keep ringing in your head. Name your spot!
WOW! I hope someone can print this out and read and re-read over and over again. I am sure everybody has been blessed by this interview. This is one of the best I have ever seen anywhere in the whole world, no kidding. There are more to come as Nigeria is blessed with so many wonderful people.
Keep coming back as we are set to unveil another Naija Role Model soon. Keep living your dream because we look forward to having you as a guest on Naija Role Model in the nearest future.
God bless Nigeria ;)

Meet Toyosi Akerele

It’s been pretty long that we did this. Naijamotivation Interview went off for a while because of my book launch and now we are back BIG and BETTER. Today we’ve caught a BIG fish, a lady that has took up the challenge of transforming the lives of youths all over the nation.
She is the brain behind The RISE Network organizers of the Youth Interactive Event that has been going round the country. Join me as well welcome this wonderful lady, Toyosi Akerele. :)
May we know you? 
Oluwatoyosi Akerele but people know me as OLUWAMITOYOSIRISE of the most high. 
What was growing up like for you? 
I’m the first child in the family. I have two wonderful sisters and a brother. Growing up, I was very stubborn but not rebellious. I was confident and not arrogant. I was very obedient to my parents though I stood my ground strongly against some of the principles that I thought would not appeal to me. Basically I was a peaceful child.
Are you married?
No As has been asked others we have interviewed in the past, we will like to know the day that changed your life? 
The day I realized hard work doesn’t kill but poverty does. I’ll rather work hard than remain poor.
That is a great philosophy to discover. Hope someone will jot this down. Now Toyosi tell us about the journey so far. How did you get started and how has it been all the way? 
There was a time I use to run on okada from place to place. I started from my rickety home in Jos as a 300 level with a fairly used computer. I remember how my power pack got burnt and I didn’t have enough money to replace it. But I realize that there is need for a mentor.
Even now, there are authorities that I regard with deep sense of respect. I didn’t pick a loan. I started with the vision and rode with the vision. What you see today is the manifestation of my determination and hard work to see the vision come true.
Great one there! Now tell us, what has been the role of dreams in your life? 
From childhood, I’ve had this ardent conviction that young people have a strategic role to play in the economy and nation building. My vision was and is to impart knowledge to the youths as regards channeling our energies and talents in a positive direction, and that vision gave birth to RISE = Reputation + Impact + Style + Expression
Great one there! Do you have any regret in following your dreams? 
Not at all
What are the most important lessons you have learnt in life? 
*Never say never until you try* *Being persistent in getting what you want*
Hmmmm. These are surely great lessons to learn. I’m sure someone would have noted these in his/her journal. Please tell us, who are your Role Models or Mentors? 
My mother, Daddy Gamaliel Onosode, Uncle Fela Durotoye…. just to mention a few
I have always preached reading to all and sundry because it had great effect on my life. We will like to know the roles books have played in your life? 
I really love reading books and I make sure I read at least a chapter of a book a day, regardless of how busy I am or how stressed I get. Books are hidden clues to discovering great treasures. However, when you read, you skim the surface but when you study, you discover the TREASURE.
You can say that over and over again. Do you have any ecommended readings? - 
Awaken the Giant Within by Anthony Robbins - The power of FOCUS by Jack Canfield et al - Executive Intelligence by Justin Menkes - The 360® Leader by John C. Maxwell
Noted! There is a saying that if you want to be successful, you need to do the things successful people are doing. So you reading this, you have to ensure you note these books down and get to read them as soon as possible ;) We also want to know this, what would you have been doing if you are not doing what you are doing now? 
(Laugh) I’ll be doing criminal cases and I’ll be so perfect at it.
Wow! So we would have been hearing of a certain Lawyer Toyosi if not for the vision, lol. Interesting! We are rounding up soon. Where do you see yourself in 5-10 years from now? 
A position of great relevance, because I do not like being called SUCCESSFUL, I want to be SUCCEEDING.
This is awesome. Well, I think I will also join you in succeeding. How do you catch fun in spite of your schedules? 
Watching movies. I love to watch Nigerian home videos a lot and I also listen to every brand of music. However, my work is the most form of relaxation for me because, there is nothing like doing what you enjoy doing and loving every bit of it.
I agree with every bit of the last statement. There is a statement that says when you do what you love, you will NEVER work for the rest of your life ;) Now, In your own opinion, how can Nigeria be great again? N
igeria is already great. We have a lot of young people doing great things. The only challenge we have is that we rely too much on other people to do our work for us. What we need is Human Development and Information.
You can say that over and over again. I so much believe in the principle of personal responsibility and that is exactly what you have said. Lastly, what advice do you have for our readers? 
Thank you very much for this question. This is an opportunity for me to tell you that you can make it in life. You do not need the approval of any man to be what God has ordained you to be. The decision lies within you.
WOW! Maybe you don’t believe when I say YES YOU CAN! But Toyosi has confirmed that and you have no choice than to BELIEVE! This brings us to the end of this interview session with another great Naija Role Model. Remember, this is not for show off but a challenge to someone out there.
This is not the time to continue the blame game, it is time for us to pick up the gauntlet and DO SOMETHING!Pretty soon, I will be featuring another great young Nigerian doing something wonderful out there. Who knows, that person could be you.
Before then, keep following your dreams and keep believing YES YOU CAN!

Pastor Taribo West running for President!!

I would like to tell you all dat my good friend and real life Naija friend-Taribo West has announced dat he is gonna be going for the presidency up against Goodluck in the next elections!!

He is on Twitter an his name is @Taribo_West_ an you all should follow Taribs for da latest news on all of dis!!!
Taribs is jus what we need to get our great Naija back for da people an i no you will all get behind him and want him to be da president!!

He is a man of God and will stand up for righteous tings an is not bothered about money or corruption. He will be great and needs all of your support.
Those were the words of one of the social site users. Is there really a hope for this footballer turn pastor?

Finally, the most beautiful girl in Nigeria has been chosen, her name is Miss Isabella Ayuk, 25 years old 5'11" from Cross Rivers state.

Winner's photo below

Miss Rivers was the 1st runner up:

and Miss Abuja is the second runner up:

and Miss Gombe is the face of L'acesera - IGEBU ANTOINETTE

Photo: Super-Model Tyra Banks on a Date with 25yr old Drake. Wow!

The supermodel, 38, was spotted on a date at Disneyland with rapper Drake, who is just 25, on Friday May 4th. A Drake fan saw the pair, took photos and posted it online. Drake has always said he likes older women.

Untold Story Of Rashidi Yekini's Last Days-

Accounts from neighbours and associates paint a picture of a man who struggled with serious mental and delusional disorder after losing life savings to a bungled investment.
One neighbour spoke of his losing life savings to a sham investment, and another recalled seeing him frequently around women selling Bóle (roasted plantain); and on two occasions he answered nature’s call by a roadside in Ibadan where he lived away his final days.
Then, a former teammate conjectured how a disheartening jeering from fans during a crucial match that turned out his last international showing, haunted him to a bitter end.
Those who met Rashidi Yekini within the last one year say at least one of those episodes played a role in his unexpected death last week.
“I guess he died of depression,” one neighbour said.
But after agonizing years in his own world, only in death would the former striker, who almost singlehandedly served Nigeria vital football wins, evoke such complex tales that offer a glimpse into a personal struggle with insecurity and despair, again pointing out the question of whether the authorities or even friends could have been helpful in saving the former superstar.
A day after his funeral in his Irra town in Offa, Kwara state, the talk in this local community remained the sad exit of one of their prominent sons whose achievements as Nigeria’s most prolific scorer has not been equalled yet.
“We tried all that we can do in our own capacity but the cruel hands of death still took him away from us. We only hope and pray for eternal rest for his soul,” said Mohamodu Mudasiru  Adetunji ( the Esa of Irra), who was also Mr. Yekini’s uncle.
For much of his playing days, dating back to an active international career in which he netted 37 goals in 58 matches, Yekini worked hard to stay off the prying eyes of the media.
The line, “his games spoke for him”, came true.
But that seemingly evasiveness would eventually help conceal a fatal and terminal trouble that afflicted Yekini for more than five years, those who were close to him said.
“We all loved him but for reasons I can't explain he did not want to socialize with people a reason I feel had effects on him on the long run,” said Dimeji Lawal, a former youth international who lives in Ibadan, and knew Yekini for many years.
“We would have loved to help Yekini in our little way but until his last days, he wasn't really accessible.” Mr. Lawal described Yekini as a philanthropist who did all in his power to help the course of others.
After retiring from international and club football, Yekini led a low profile life in Ibadan, living in a four bedroom apartment on Ring road, reports say, away from his family who stayed in his hometown in Kwara state.
Accounts from neighbours and associates paint a picture of a man who struggled with serious mental and delusional disorder after losing life savings to a bungled investment.
One neigbour, who claimed to have known the ex-international well over a decade, traced the problems to a deal between Yekini and a confidant known only as Ibraheem.
“He has always been a quiet person who does not want attention on him,” the neighbour, who refused to be named, said.  
“But for me, Yekini started losing his mind and began behaving erratically due to his loss of huge sum of money to the death of his only confidant and business partner, Ibraheem, who ran a bureau de change in Sabo Area of Ibadan.”
According to the neighbour, Mr. Yekini liquidated all his savings and turned them to cash which he transferred to Ibraheem for his foreign exchange and jewelry trade.
Ibraheem was gunned down by armed robbers after receiving a tip-off that he was to transact a huge amount that day and the robbers made away with the bulk of the capital which belonged to Yekini.
Barely without any savings left, that incident will prove a turning point in the former soccer star’s life, and will lead him through a bitter struggle that ended in death last week, the neighbour said. For Yekini, the experience added boost to his decision to lead an isolated life.
“He preferred to be on his own, believing Ibraheem’s death was the handiwork of wicked rivals,” the neighbour said.
Before his death, all his automobiles were in a state of disrepair and many times he was seen trekking in shorts in different parts of the city.
Many of such outings, another former neighbour, Mukaila Babalola said, led Yekini to stalls  where women sold roasted plantains(bole) on Onireke road near Multichoice office in Ibadan.
“Always in short but not sport trousers,” said Babalola, who claimed to have seen Yekini regularly the past two to three years. “I remember reversing my car upon sighting him soliloquizing along Golf club area last year. I greeted him but he answered reluctantly.”
But that was not all. Twice, Babalola who described the locations he often sighted Yekini as “pathetic”, saw the former Super Eagles striker emerging from road side bush, with left over paper squeezed in his palm, after easing his bowels around Sabo and Aleshinloye Market in Ibadan.
A pathetic story it appears for this legendary striker. But other tales by colleagues and those Yekini thrilled with his superlative skills underlined a glorious reign of a man that proved one of the best in football, winning accolades home and away.
On his website, former teammate and defensive midfielder, Sunday Oliseh, called Yekini “one of the best African players and legends to ever walk this earth.”
But Oliseh reckoned that somehow a world cup match in which Yekini featured and was booed by fans as he was nearing retirement played a devastating role in the former striker’s end.
“Yekini felt betrayed and this haunted him till his death,” Oliseh wrote. “How could one give so much and receive so little in return from your own kind?” he asked.
More than that possibly haunted Yekini. Oliseh recalls the Super Eagles’ African nations’ cup triumph of 1994 in which Yekini played a key role, and winning the vital matches for Nigeria.
“Almost 20 years after this major conquest, Yekini is yet to receive the house the Nigerian government promised him,” Oliseh said.
“In other words, he died not being rewarded for his efforts to make Nigeria great.”

Panic Over Actress Boobs

Ghanaian celebs seem to have perfected the art of getting people to talk about them- whether for good or bad reasons- and star actress Yvonne Okoro has gotten herself in the news.

She hit the red carpet of the Africa Movie Academy Awards 2012 dressed to kill in very alluring attire and has become a subject of discussions on social media. But something else about Yvonne Okoro on that night seemed to have created a type of panic that is getting more attention than her attire.

Her nicely shaped fine pair of fresh succulent boobs that were largely exposed by her outfit has become a topic that will not just go away.
She is not known to be among the female celebs who have breast implants but the type of breasts Yvonne exposed on the red carpet was too fresh for a non-virgin and someone in her mid-twenties for that matter.

Yvonne was dressed in a dress by Jovani, shoes from Kurt Geiger and a Banana Republic Purse, which according to NEWS-ONE sources, cost her a little over a £1,000.

Indeed, she looked sweet; no wonder the paparazzi focused on her as she proudly posed for their cameras. She holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Ghana, and is the first actress in Ghana to star in a two-cast movie, ‘Why Marry’, a production that has raised eyebrows in Ghana and beyond.

She is also the first Ghanaian actress to appear in a French movie titled ‘Le Hotelier’ in France. In 2010, she co-won Best Actress at the prestigious Ghana Movie Awards. She has been nominated for Africa Movie Academy Awards Best Actress In supporting and leading roles categories.

She made her screen debut in 2002 in ‘Sticking To The Promise’, produced by Theo Akatugba. There is no doubt that she is loved for her riveting roles in movies like ‘Adams Apples’, ‘4play’, ‘The Return of Beyonce’, ‘The Game’, ‘Agony Of Christ’ and ‘Single Six’.

Also, it is no secret that Yvonne Okoro has a Nigerian and Ghanaian parentage; hence she calls herself an African. She grew up in Ghana and had her basic education at Achimota Preparatory School and then Lincoln Community School before moving to Faith Montessori School.
She was at Mfantsiman Girls Senior High School before entering the University of Ghana.

Subsequently, she was at the Universite’ De Nantes in France to study Press Civilization, Drama and Marketing. Yvonne has come a long way in contributing to Africa’s movie industry and indeed she is worth celebrating.

Girls and funny sitting behaviour...

Well.... Every girll wants to come up hot..Though we find this interesting, there are things that capture our eyes ..These things make us forget your face and say you are hot... When under normal circumstances, we have just one word for it ... MADNESS .... NO MORE PANT IN THE MARKET NI ????

Is this Girl trying to oppress or intimidate?

A photo speaks a million words, guys what could be on your mind?

Woman (28) strips totally naked, begs teenager (17) for sex

Bulawayo’s Cowdry Park residents got the shock of their lives after a woman, CLAD in herbirthday suit exposed her ‘melting honey pot’ to a 17-year-old boy and solicited sex from him. The alleged incident occurred on Thursday last week. 

Brenda Mlilo (28) and the teenager are tenants at House No. 21895 Cowdry park in Bulawayo. It is reported that the boy has in the past repulsed a number of attempts by the woman to have him FEAST on her. However, this time the boy decided that he had enough of the woman’s seductive behaviour and tackled the bull by its horns. 

It is said that on the day, Mlilo proceeded to the boy’s lodgings, upon entry she asked the boy for sex and he refused. Purportedly thinking that the boy did not understand what she was talking about, she sought other means of knocking sense into his head. She is alleged to have taken off ALL her clothes and stood in front of the bewildered boy.

Mlilo went on to caress herself, a move meant to sexually appetise the boy. The X and Y poles failed to attract resulting in the boy demanding that she dresses. She was not for the idea and continued to ask the teenager to have sex with her. Realising that her efforts were meeting stiff resistance, Mlilo reportedly lay on the bed , OPENED her legs wide and exposed her ‘honey jar’ to the teenager. Fearing that the situation might overwhelm him,the boy took to his heels and found refuge at a neighbour’s house. The neighbour took the boy to the police where the matter was reported. Mlilo was arrested and appeared beforeWestern Commonage magistrate, Mr Richard Ramaboea on a public indecency charge.She was remanded out of custody to 30 April