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Mother-in-Law From Hell! Kenyan Woman Narrates How Her Mother-in-law Pooped At Her Door Step

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Woman Crying

Mother-in-laws are said to be cold-hearted, unkind, unwelcoming, cruel, strict, abusive and even crooked creatures from hell. Most of them are the kind of species you’ll never want to interact with on this earth. They make their daughter-in-laws’ lives miserable and if you thought the many sad tales you’ve heard about them are wrong, wait until you read the story I’m about to write.

There are some who are good (30%) but the rest (70%) are devils. From mistreating, torturing and being abusive to their daughter-in-laws, mother-in-laws are the reason why many marriages don’t last for long. She will turn you into a slave, gossip mate and use you to harm/hurt others, woe unto you if you fail to abide by her rules.

Well, a Kenyan woman has left many shocked after she revealed the worst things her mother-in-law has ever done to her.

The woman is a mother of three adorable boys, but her mother-in-law is not happy with her. She is still following the old traditions where one was expected to give birth to children of both genders or else, one was excommunicated or forced to ‘marry a younger woman who would bear her husband children’ so as to please the community.

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This woman revealed that her mother-in-law has been mistreating her and calling her all sorts of names just because she doesn’t have a female child. The satanic mother-in-law recently pooped her doorstep and told her to wipe it using her hands because she “could not bear them a girl”.

“I have had enough of this world. I am a mOther of three boys. My mother-in-law has always insulted me because I don’t have a dAughter but this evening the worst has happened, she came and pooped at my doorstep and smeared some on the door and said “panguza hiyo sababu ulikataa kunizaa” (wipe that because you refused to bear us a daughter) and I believe that this is pure witChcraft. What should I do?’ wrote the stressful woman.

Ladies, have you encountered such mother-in-laws? How do you deal with them? Leave a comment in the comment box below.

 

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This is what it will cost you for not wearing a mask in public

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It will cost you Sh20,000 or six months of your freedom if you are found not wearing a mask in your car or matatu.

When you are in public, other than wearing a mask, you must also maintain a distance of one metre between yourself and others.

You can also go to jail or get fined Sh20,000 if your business is not providing either soap and water or an alcohol-based sanitiser at the entrance.

The same applies if you violate any of the Public Health (COVID-19 Restriction of Movement of Persons and Related Measures) Rules 2020.

 

“A person who commits an offence under these Rules shall, on conviction, be liable to a fine not exceeding twenty thousand shillings or to imprisonment for a period not exceeding six months or both,” Health CS Mutahi Kagwe says in a Gazette Notice dated April 6.

The notice says that users of public or private transport and public transport operators shall wear a proper mask that must cover the person’s mouth and nose.

The regulations, however, do not define what a mask is even after the Ministry of Health said it was ok for Kenyans to use scarfs due to the scarcity.

Police have also been given the authority to detain your vehicle pending your arraignment in court and/or for the duration of the restriction period.

The rules define “restriction period” as the period specified by the Cabinet Secretary in the order declaring an area to be an infected area.

On Monday, Kenya declared Nairobi Metropolitan Area, Mombasa, Kwale and Kilifi as Covid-19 infected areas.

As a result, it was declared that for 21-days starting April 6, there shall be no movement of persons into or out of an infected area, either by road, rail or air.

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The only exception is for transportation of essential commodities such as food, medical supplies and cargo as defined in the rules.

On Thursday, Kagwe announced that the country now has a total of 184 cases including seven deaths and 12 recoveries.

-The star

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‘The difficulties I saw…’ Size 8 recalls Ladasha’s emergency delivery 4years ago

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Size 8 and DJ Mo

Size 8 has shared how the delivery of her first daughter Ladasha Wambui started like a ‘joke’ only for things to turn around.

Ladasha is now four but her birth was nothing short of a miracle.

Unacomplain juu ya hizi siku kidogo umebabysit?’ Size 8 calls out DJ Mo

Sharing this on her social media platform, Size 8 penned

Look who is teaching mummy to pause at photo shoot with @shoespaceafrica 🤗🤗🤗🤗 ……..

4 years ago I was pregnant carrying this girl @ladashabelle.wambo get an emergency call from my gyna Martha @drthuo wife.

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She is like where are you can we get you an ambulance am like why?

Size 8 was told by the doctor that at the time they were reviewing her files and that she needed to get to the hospital immediately.

I was like am fine, but she insisted I just go.’

Size 8 was not prepared for what would be a long and hard labour.

‘I  didn’t see the big deal mimi nakuanga tu mguuuuumuuu but I said let me just go.

So I just picked my hand bag and my siz dropped me there when I entered let me tell you.

wooi the difficulties that I saw waaaa let me just say it was a miracle I finally held the baby now look at her waaaa God ni msooo…….

my life is a testimony of Gods amazing power!!!!!! ‘

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Coronavirus crashes wedding season in US

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AFP

By AFP
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The flowers had been ordered, the band, the caterer and the venue were booked, and the wedding dress and tuxedo were ready.

But then the Covid-19 pandemic struck, bringing to a screeching halt Kinnon Chapman and Cullom Walker’s plans to tie the knot on April 4, in a scenario repeated for tens of thousands of couples across the United States.

“We’ve learned a very important lesson — that any plans you have, you need to hold them loosely,” Chapman, who lives in Texas, told AFP.

“There are things that are beyond our control and that is a really humbling lesson to learn.”

Prior to the Covid-19 outbreak, an estimated 30,000 weddings took place every weekend in the United States. But the pandemic has disrupted the multi-billion-dollar industry and put a damper on the dream nuptials and honeymoons planned by countless couples.

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Many, like Chapman and Walker, have chosen to elope and plan to celebrate with friends and family at a later date. Others are postponing the big day or Zooming their way down the aisle, using the remote video service to share the special moment with their loved ones.

“It’s kind of been an emotional roller coaster,” said Jacqueline Gazette, 30, who planned to marry fiancé Bryan Altenhaus on June 13 in northern California.

After much hand-wringing, the couple decided last week to postpone the wedding until October, in the hope that by then, the lockdowns imposed throughout most of the country will be lifted and life will be back to something resembling normal.

“I’m trying to remain as calm and patient about it as possible but I’ve definitely shed some tears because it is something that you plan for so long,” Gazette, who works for a tech firm in San Francisco, said. “It’s definitely sad and we were looking forward to it but at the end of the day, everyone’s safety and health is more important.”

For some, like Samy Eid and Francesca George, the idea of an elaborate celebration seems inappropriate at this time, given the catastrophic economic impact of the pandemic and the staggering and mounting death toll.

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The Michigan couple was set to wed in August with 400 guests attending and had booked a honeymoon in France. But the two have now scrapped their plans and will hold an intimate ceremony as soon as they receive their wedding license.

“We’re just gonna get married immediately,” said Eid, 39, who co-owns three top restaurants in Michigan with his father. “No pomp and circumstance, we just want to celebrate our love and get our life started.”

For wedding planners, the pandemic has also proven devastating, with many bracing for huge losses and fearing they might be forced to shut down.

“I’ve been doing this full time for 17 years and this has definitely been tough for me as a business owner in the event industry,” said Christina Romero, founder of Signature Event, in northern California.

“Weddings are emotional experiences and the couples are facing the fear of the unknown and not knowing whether vendors will give their money back,” she added.

Romero, whose company also organizes corporate events, said she expects to lose 50 percent of her business this year as a result of the pandemic and has already been forced to lay off more than half of her staff.

And she doesn’t expect to bounce back anytime soon, given the dire economic predictions and the fact that an average wedding in the San Francisco area costs more than $100,000.

“From a wedding perspective, I think it will take a while because people are going to be afraid to spend money once the shelter-in-place order is lifted,” she said.

“For me, I try to put things in perspective,” she added. “At the end of the day, I’m alive, I’m healthy and I have a roof over my head.

“I’m focusing on the necessary steps needed to sustain the business … and then whatever is going to happen will happen. I’m trying really hard to not let my emotions take over because this has been my baby for 17 years.”

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