‘We face pressure from friends wearing Sh80,000 wigs’, confesses woman

Unbeweavable right?

Fact is Kenyan women have a complicated relationships with their hair, and other beauty regimens.

Let’s have a chat about wigs and the lengths women are going to, to own this item.

Wigs and weaves have become the most coveted item for Kenyan women.

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Be it Indian, Peruvian, Brazilian, and even Malaysian hair the wig business is booming.

And now literally every Kenya woman is willing to do anything to wear these exotic tresses.

wig partline

A woman on Classic 105 confessed that seeing a friend with a wig is enough pressure to make women take money risks to also wear a wig.

Let me tell you something about us women. We are copy cats. competition is real Like I see somebody is wearing a wig worth 80k I want to run there and borrow and we will lose our money and kill friendships and we don’t really care. 

I look good, so what. Personally I have ran into a debt. 

The pressure to look stunning isn’t helped when we log onto social media and see our favorite beauty personalities rocking these expensive wigs.

The beauty endorsements apparently pile pressure on women to take financial risks that they hope their husbands won’t find out about.

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So fella’s do you suspect your women could be borrowing to buy that wig?

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‘A Kikuyu woman will treat you like a king as long as you have cash, but toss you like rotten mutura once you are broke,’ How truth is this?

Kenyan women are great. They are known to be hardworking, loving, hustlers, prayerful, brains of the house and protective of their families. But there are different misconceptions about these Kenyan women.

women chatting

Well, below are different characteristics of Kenyan women from these eight tribes. Peddled by different people on Facebook…

1. Kikuyu women

Everyone has heard the one about Kikuyu women. How they plait their hair, read a novel or knit and placidly inform their partners to cover them when they are through with their business. If one day you return home to find an empty house and your children gone, then you are in the groove with a Kikuyu. They are known to be “packers”. They will pack and go with the children and furniture after 40 years of hard labour in a marriage.

 
A common saying goes “A Kikuyu woman will treat you like a king as long as you have cash, but toss you like rotten mutura (traditional sausage) once you are broke.”

Kikuyu women are known for the following phrases “I would rather cry in a Mercedes than laugh on a bicycle.” Money is not everything it is the only thing. “Everyone loves money. You cannot go to your landlord or the headmaster at your children’s school and say, ‘we are in love, please understand us for not paying.’ Love is no substitute for money.”
They will mix rice, arrow roots, sukuma wiki, potatoes, githeri and all imaginable ingredients in one pot. Their men have to always sneak out to enjoy nyama choma or chapati in a smoke-filled joint on their own

heart-money

They say all women are schemers but Kikuyus have perfected it to an art. On the first date, they have you all sized up. Wallet size, the level of education, future ambitions. So by the second date, you will be paying their rent.

 

2. Kamba Women
The myth of the sex athlete goes back a long way. Kamba women are known to be a force to reckon with. By the time she is 30, she is in total control. It is said that they are given a thorough briefing by their aunts and grandmothers as part of their initiation rituals. Continue reading “‘A Kikuyu woman will treat you like a king as long as you have cash, but toss you like rotten mutura once you are broke,’ How truth is this?”

Is It True That Women From Central Kenya Can’t Cook? (AUDIO)

There was a story which was in one of our local dailies yesterday, that revealed something that surprisingly is such a big issue in Kenya!

Apparently, there is a campaign to teach women from Central Kenya how to cook. It happens that many men agree with this notion, revealing that women from Central Kenyan are the worst when it comes cooking.

Maina wondered where this perception came from, why do men, especially, feel that women from Central cannot cook?

King’an’g’i aired his views without reservations agreeing fully that women from Central cannot cook.

Listen in on the morning conversation, in case you missed it;