In our first series of the Motimagz: ‘African Great Series’ Nyasha Kaonde (NK), an entrepreneur, author, and personal development coach joins one of the leading entrepreneurs, authors, and philanthropists, Barnabas Marambire (BM) whose story is one of the rags to riches one. This was an on-call interview which was later transcribed into text for publication in this edition and the audio interview can be listened to and downloaded on our YouTube Channel http://youtu.be/4reebZDFGWw
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NK: Joining us today is a business tycoon, CEO of Barmlo Investments, Motivational Speaker, Author of the recently published and best-selling book, ‘The Herdboy’. Wel-come Mr. Marambire.
BM: Thank you Nyasha for having me.
NK: It’s a pleasure to have you, Sir. Can you please tell us who is Barnabas Marambi-re?
BM: Barnabas Marambire is a young man, I do not know if I should say a young man or maybe a middle-aged man, who is so passionate about business. I am a family man married with three boys and I am someone with is into entrepreneurship and I love giving back to my community, particularly the underprivileged where I participate a lot in paying tuition and school fees for the underprivileged
NK: Wow, quite a loaded profile there. Now let us talk about your book, ‘The Herdboy’ What inspired you to write the book.
BM: What inspired me to write the book is my life, I always tell people that my life is a living testimony. I am some who was in a very difficult poor situation, growing as an orphan, without parents, without anyone to take care of me. I could further my studies because I only went as far as form four, life was not easy. So each time I look back where I came from and where I am now as a businessman, running five businesses be-cause Barmlow Investments is a group company, employing over 500 employees around Zimbabwe.
I have participated in various platforms, I looked at it and said, but people do not know what is beyond all this success, so I decided to write a story, but my story in a book. It’s a true story that is full of events that had happened, in my life. When I have people reading the book, they are going to be motivated, especially those that are also struggling with their lives, are going to look at me and say if this guy a herd boy is now a CEO, so what can stop me. So that was my most… and writ-ing of the book.
NK: Wow, let us talk about you being an or- early age, can you tell us more about your journey as a herd boy. How was it like?
BM: Actually the most fascinating about be-ing a herd boy, you know that one of the most degrading just and when people have employees like the herdboy in their homes, you are always treated like nothing. When it is raining outside there, you are the one they send to get anything when all the don-key works need to be done, you are the one they give all those tasks to yet your wage is very little, I was earning as close to $15, that is how I started saving until I raised enough capital to register a company even though along the way I got involved in construction working as an assistant in brick and mortar.
Do you know growing up as an orphan was very difficult, there are days I could go to bed without anything? I could go to school without proper uniform like other kids, without proper shoes, imagine in days like winter, just to wrap up the journey was not easy.
NK: Painful story it easy, are they any challenges you faced along the way, especially in establishing your business because I know that it is not easy just to say you want to start a business especially with how your business is expanding beyond borders. Can you tell us the challenges you faced along the way?
BM: There are so many challenges, but because of time I will just select a few. The obvious challenge was starting capital, you know from my background, obviously how I grew up was not anything fancy, so there is nowhere I could borrow money from anyone and so obviously starting without money or very little capital was very difficult and a had to hire vehicles from other people and those I hired from ended up taking the big-ger portion of my profit because I didn’t have a choice, I could not choose. Secondly, recognition, you go and approach people with an idea, they look at you and you are a nobody and no one will listen to you.
There is a challenge of employing and recruiting people, you need people to work with in order to succeed as a company but you do not have money or capital and people will not take you seriously. So the challenges were so many and I had to navigate and find my way through and one thing that helped me to go was self-conviction. I had told myself that one day I am going to be someone, and even when I was a herd boy, herding cattle on the farm.
We would sit down just chatting as boys, when people would talk of soccer, who’s the richest man in town, each time they gave me an opportunity to speak I would talk of how I would tell them that one day I am going to start my company, hire so many people, buy so many cars and you are going to see me on Tv and I remember one guy teased me saying that, if you are going to be on TV, you would be on wanted criminal because there is no way you can be successful considering your lifestyle as a herd boy.
NK: Wow, that’s powerful and we are really inspired by you. Let’s drawback, we would like to know what was the turning point that transformed the herd boy into an entrepreneur, what was the turning point?
BM: The turning point was when I got a job to work in more like a town, to a place which was more like a town and was hired in the construction industry and I worked very well with those who hired me and later they decided to part because they were two partners because the other partner was transferred to another town and they wanted to close the company. I offered to buy the company and continue doing the work, instead, they rented me the place, that is where I started and one step at a time until I was able to hire other people but I was actually doing the donkey work, like the practical work in the construction industry.
NK: Wow, indeed a journey of a thousand miles begins with a single step. Mr. Marambi-re can you share the secrets you have used to be where you are today, which people going through the same phase you went through especially those who are aspiring to be entrepreneurs.
BM: Actually what I can say or share with them is that if you want something, it is your responsibility, it is your call to make it happen. I see a lot in these upcoming entrepreneurs or startups with the mentality of the thinking that it is the government’s duty to do something for them or a certain established person who is to help, I would say it doesn’t work like that in the corporate world.
You need be your own master, you need to work hard, sweat, do everything by yourself, if it will ever happen that you will get assistance, don’t wait for it, idling hop-ing that one day a miracle will happen otherwise you will stay for the rest of your life waiting for that miracle.
NK: Wow, powerful there. Indeed we do not have to wait for opportunities and indeed we have to be masters of our own lives because the government will not create opportunities for us because they do not know what our dream is. Mr. Marambire can you please tell us, if someone was to read a chapter of your book, which one would you prefer to and why?
BM: The chapters of the book are so intact, all of them are so important because if you start from Chapter 1 it talks about how I lost my parents, what I went through as a young boy, and then chapter 3. Would you allow me to pick two chapters, I would recommend chapter 3 and 6.
NK: Why would you want someone to read Chapters 3 and 6?
BM: In Chapter 3, that is where it talks about the more of the hustling, a little bit of turn around of the herd boy in the construction industry, and the importance of transformation into a better life. In chapter 6, it talks about human jealousy, the struggle of my company in Botswana, and coming back into Zimbabwe to start a new chapter.
NK: Wow, Thank you so much, can you please tell us any people who have helped you to e where you are, because I believe every successful person has a mentor.
BM: God has actually given me good people I met in life, I have met other people who just helped me with ideas and advice, and out of those people I would just to thank my wife who believed me when I was just starting in the construction industry. She walked with me up to where I am right now, she is actually a pillar of strength in my life. So when it comes to mentorship, the person I have followed on Facebook and learned a lot from is Dr. Strive Masiyiwa. I really follow his teachings and business ethics which I apply in my business and I have seen my business grow. I was really happy to meet him finally in Ghana last year, he is a person I take as a mentor.
NK: If someone once to buy your book, ‘The Herd Boy” where can they get it from?
BM: Currently we have uploaded it on Amazon, in Harare, you can get in touch with ‘Nigel The Slick Pastor’ and in Botswana, there is Mr. Themba. For those who want to listen to the audio version you can go on Sa-sai Podcast and listen to it, ‘The Herd Boy’.
NK: Thank you so much Mr. Marambire, that is it from The Herdboy who has transformed his life into a business tycoon who is successfully running a business here in Zimbabwe and across the borders. It was a pleasure having you Sir on The Motimagz African Greats Series. We have really learned a lot from you Sir, indeed your story and journey are really inspiring. I am sure that many who are out there are going to use the secrets you have shared with today to transform their lives, thank you.
BM: Thank you very much, we give glory to God for such a motivational life you have given me.
NK: Thank you, Sir
BM: You are welcome
Zimbabweans Open African Traditional Food Restaurant in Kenya: Interview
Please Introduce yourselves to our readers
Our names are Joyce Zengeni and my partner is Tafadzwa Kapuya we are Zimbabweans living in the heart of Nairobi Kenya. We love making African traditional food, especially from Zimbabwe.
What business are you into?
We are in the food industry and we have a restaurant. We are showing and making the Zimbabwe dishes for Zimbabweans living in Kenya and the locals
Where are you located?
At Soko Safi Mall next to the Greenhouse in Ngong Road.
Please tell us how did you meet and how did the idea of Pamuzinda come?
My partner in crime and I (Joyce and Tafadzwa) went to school together Mhondoro Ngezi back in Zimbabwe. We have been friends from 1-4 and we sat next to each other in class. We were not bright students but surprisingly we loved our food class (Food and Nutrition) after school we did a diploma in Culinary arts and food and beverages. We re-connected when Joyce moved to Kenya. With our love for food, we saw an opportunity to open a restaurant in Kenya and bring brand ambassadors with our Zimbabwe cuisine to the Zimbabweans living in Kenya and the locals. Hence Pamuzinda was birthed.
Joyce, please tell us why the name Pamuzinda?
Pamuzinda represents pamusha, Pamusha Mukuru. This is a place where we carter for all the Zimbabwe tribes and dishes in one place #Pamuzinda #Musha mukuru
Tafadzwa being in a foreign land what was your greatest challenge in establishing Pamuzinda?
Networking with suppliers and finding them was hard. We needed specific ingredients for our menu and we had a communication barrier to some of the people for example introducing some dishes such as Madora (Caterpillar) they would run away.
Joyce Please tell us what was the motivating factor in establishing the business?
Being brand ambassadors of Zim food and coming from the Southern Part of Africa we knew we had to bring the natural and authentic taste of food, not the GMO. We do not spice our food.
What are your values as a business?
- We value how our foods should be saved.
- We value People’s health
- We value Zimbabwean food
Do you just do Zimbabwean dishes only or?
When we started we would do Zimbabwean food. We also have our side part where we have Kenya dishes too but mainly we have Zimbabwean specials.
Do you accept specific orders of Zimbabwean Dishes outside of your menu?
At the moment we have much of our Zimbabwe foods covered, we have not had customers ask for a meal outside from the menu but if it does happen we just prepare the order.
Joyce, what inspires you to keep running the business?
My motivation is my passion, my motivation is the drive that works me up to serve good and healthy food, my motivation still stands knowing am raising the bar high as the ambassador of my country that’s my pride.
Tell us about the Ste Diamond Women organization?
It is an NGO founded by a Zimbabwean lady living in the US Melody Gwenanguruve, it is centered on young women who are stagnant and have grown up and did not have an opportunity to live their dreams or passion.
Is the Ste Diamond Women organization only just for women in Nairobi only or?
It is global, we are looking at every girl child. We believe that every woman is a diamond and should shine in their way.
Tafadzwa what is your word of advice to the others out there who want to start a business out there?
Follow your heart, believe in yourself, have faith and God will always make a way where there is a will.
Joyce, what is your word of advice to the other ladies out there who are studying culinary arts?
Believe in yourself and take it with the full tenacity so that your skills can be seen and have more chefs following the path.
With the world pandemic Covid 19 upon us, how has it affected or improved your business?
With God’s help we have managed to have customers, we have sit inns and we do deliveries. We thank God we never had a meltdown.
Please can you give us your social media pages?
Facebook: Pamuzinda Kenya chefJoy, Instagram: chef Joy
Interview With Princewell ‘The Roadrunner Farmer’
In the words of Arthur Ashe, “Start where you are. Use what you have. Do what you can.”, Princewell is one man living and putting to test these words by taking his passion in poultry farming into a test. Princewell (PW) is always there on Twitter mostly sharing his story, pictures, and updates on his roadrunner farming, something which has helped market his business and inspire someone out there. Coach Mallvine (CM), our Productions Manager, caught up with Princewell for an online interview, and below is how it went along. Enjoy the interview and don’t forget to subscribe to stay tuned for more interviews and updates.
CM: Please introduce yourself to our readers.
PW: Real name Terence Maphosa, a young passionate roadrunner Farmer in his late 30s.
CM: What brought you into farming?
PW: On this one there are a lot of reasons:
- Availability of idleness in my rural area which I saw as a chance to put up something productive and since I had no water, the only idea that looked feasible out of the many I had was road runners.
- Passion for roadrunners, before these exotic breeds I was doing the ordinary kumusha roadrunners. So, it became a transition into something catchy more advanced on a larger scale.
- Roadrunner farming is not congested that much so, I saw an opportunity that I could use and it worked perfectly.
CM: How big is your farm and what are you currently farming?
PW: This is not a “Farm” as you might call it. It is a resettlement area, but I have a good space which is up to 6 hectares for the chickens and 5hectares for crop farming. It is located in Mhondoro Ngezi. For the crops, I focus mainly on maize, sunflower, soya, and sorghum. These crops reduce the costs of buying feeds.
CM: When did you start the chicken business?
PW: I started in November 2017.
CM: Tell us the types of chickens you sell.
PW: I have 5 breeds that I selected on basis of their different strengths and purposes. Black Australorp (a machine at laying eggs), Koekoek (good at eggs as well), Light Sussex (Both meat and eggs), Kuroila (Meat Master….weighs heavy), Jersey Giant (Meat Master). I have a 6th which is the Buff Orpington but I see it is as a flower that I like seeing around.
CM: Which is the best chicken breeds to keep and why?
PW: Black Australorp, Chicken business needs a bird that lays more so that you minimize the costs. It grows big as well and that will make it marketable for meat. However, I should point out that it differs with farmer’s preferences and also some parts of the community have certain beliefs attached to a black chicken. In that case the Koekoek will come second.
CM: How many hours do you work per day and what is your typical day like?
PW: Roadrunner farming needs all day attention. Feeding, giving medicines to the ones that are sick, cleaning food troughs, etc.
CM: Has it been viewed as more of a business for you or a lifestyle choice? Some combination of both?
PW: To be honest, it started as a business but it grew to be at the heart of my lifestyle. I woke up every day feeling proud of being a roadrunner. So, now I live in the roadrunner business.
CM: What is the most satisfying part of farming for you?
PW: The most satisfying part is having a product that the market has approved and is confident. That alone will give you extra energy to work even harder.
CM: What motivates you and how do you deal with negativity and any feeling of giving up?
PW: The greatest motivation is me, I look back and say, I cannot go back to the past life, so the only option is to push. Negativity will always be there and some will even destroy your brand but I always try to engage those who think I went off rail or I didn’t offer a good service. The problem is, people usually appreciate through hate. They hate what they like. So the best way is to engage and find a solution.
CM: What is your current take on youth participation in agriculture and how best can they become effective and active participants in this industry?
PW: Youth out there are desiring to go all out for farming but access to land and capital hinders a lot of us to participate in farming. We have the zeal but we don’t have a chance to express it. The government must identify youth with potential and empower them with ideas and inputs. Without that, farming will remain a thing of an idea to youth.
CM: Have you benefitted from any government or social programs to boost your agriculture business, if not are you looking forward to any?
PW: No. Not as of yet. If the help comes I will take it with both hands. I’m a citizen of the country and if the government sees it fit, I will take them and utilize them without fail.
CM: Many a time, access to finance and support systems are usually not in favor of subsistence farmers. How do you think the situation can be improved and work to boost and support the subsistence farmer?
PW: I am one of the subsistence farmers in Zimbabwe and I am thriving on the small space that I have. So the government may also consider looking into aiding us to boost our projects from the small pieces of land that we have.
CM: With regards to the market and marketing, how responsive has it been, and how you have been effectively marketing your business?
PW: Honestly, Twitter has been the base for my customers. All referrals and recommendations are mostly coming from Twitter. The key is being consistent and not supplying wrong or fake products. As far as to this level, the market has been quite fair to me. I market my chocks on social platforms that are, Facebook, WhatsApp, and Twitter. This is done by me and the aid of all people reading this interview.
CM: Tell us, how is the chicken Market in Zimbabwe and how can we improve our Chicken’s quality?
PW: The chicken business in Zimbabwe has always been there and it was more of broiler productions but the roadrunner business is of growth over the past 5 to 6 years. The marker is high because people are slowly moving to organic meat which I assume will overtake the broiler business in no time. However, we must reach a level of making our own breeds named after us, and unique breeds registered from Zimbabwe. We are focusing on importing breeds from other countries, yet, we cannot make our own. It is my dream that I will see that wish be of reality.
CM: What has been our greatest obstacle in your hustle and how did you manage to overcome that?
PW: My greatest obstacle has been on feed. Generally, feed in Zimbabwe is expensive and the profit margin is thin, so, for a farmer starting to grow it becomes a great challenge. However, planting your feed has been the solution and as for now I have no complaints.
CM: Any mistakes you have made in farming that you regret or have managed to learn from?
PW: My greatest mistake was in 2018 when I almost sold all my chickens due to frustration. The market was not giving a favorable response and I sold a lot of birds. Later the market gave a positive response when I was almost giving up. It is now a story of the past and I learnt the virtue of patience. Every farmer out there must know, as long as you have a good product, people will buy no matter what.
CM: What advice can you give to the chicken farmer out there who is also looking forward to growing their farming too?
PW: To the small farmer out there; take your time to set your things, there is no competition in farming, the industry is not flooded, market is there go to the drawing board and set your things in the right place then come out with guns blazing and grow big. Whatever line you take in farming, just push to have the best product and remember, “honesty” is key. Have good breeds that are compatible with any environment. It is not about having many breeds but the type of a breed.
CM: What are the keys to success in farming, particularly the poultry business?
PW: Have the best products, be honest, transparent, deliver, and lastly, work hard.
CM: Where do you see yourself in the next 5 years?
PW: In 5 years to come I will be in the process of perfecting my own breeds and constantly supplying roadrunner meat.
CM: Where can people find you?
PW: I am based in Harare and as for my project it is in Mhondoro Ngezi.
CM: How do you see your role in the community?
PW: I see myself in the sense of a role model. With the growth in business follows a bit of dignity and responsibility. People expect much and you to act a certain way. Therefore, I accept that because some will be looking up to me as a role model it becomes my role in the community.
CM: Please give us your social media pages.
Facebook: Prince Machiavelli Chickens; Twitter: @terrymap1
One On One With Njabulo Moyo
We bring you yet another interesting one-on-one with one of the finest Bulawayo gem, a man with the youth and Africa at heart. I Coach Mallvine (CM) get one on one with Njabulo Moyo (NM) as we get to know more about his many jackets, achievements, vision, aspirations, and life purpose. Njabulo is a Community Solutions Fellow, Civic Activist, Author, Motivational Speaker, Leadership Facilitator, Poet, Publisher, and Life-Skills Coach. Below is the interview I had with him.
CM: Please introduce yourself to the readers
NM: Njabulo Moyo is the founder of Self-Starters Motivation and African Sketches Publishers and a Master of ceremonies with TV show hosting skills. He is a Community Solutions Fellow (Chicago, USA), World Bank Youth Summit Alumnus (Washington DC), a Young African Leadership Initiative fellow (South Africa), a JT Foxx (USA) Certified Mega speaker, and published author of seven leadership and motivational books. He is a holder of a Bachelor of Social Sciences Special Honors degree in Monitoring and Evaluation (Lupane State University),
BA in Government Administration and Development from the University of South Africa, a Diploma in Lobby and Advocacy from the Swedish Advocacy Academy, a Professional Diploma in Development Studies with Centre for Development Studies, Certificate in Community Development with George Mason University in the USA, Certificate in Project Management with National University of Science and Technology, Certificate in NGO Transparency and Accountability with Action Aid International and a Leadership Development Certificate with Africa University. In his writing career, he has developed tools for effective self-transformation and motivation.
Moyo has previously done community development work in Sweden, Denmark, Lebanon and America with a focus on Youth Popular Participation, Entrepreneurship, Life Skills and Leadership Capacity Development. As a development practitioner Moyo has been instrumental in Youth Policy development which saw him present recommendations at the SADC Ministers of Youth Convention and the SADC People`s Summit.
Raised in the dusty streets of Mzilikazi ghetto Njabulo Moyo is a stylish modern motivational writer, development practitioner who in various circles has been accorded prominence and credit. He gained prominence for his self-published work in 2012 entitled African Sketches. From such a publication, his work has managed to attract the attention of Lion Heart publishers in Britain, who published the second edition of the above mentioned second anthology. The author penned another motivational poetry anthology in 2013 entitled “Sketches from my soul”. He has also contributed in the ground breaking 15 author book entitled Success Within Reach which features authors from Nigeria, UK, USA and Zimbabwe.
In addition, Moyo has written a powerful motivational compendium entitled Motivating the inner soul and has gone further to do a compilation that narrates the history of the Arts Sector in Bulawayo through his most recent book aptly titled Heart of Art. Added to these works of literature is a best seller titled Self-Starters and a civic leadership compendium Ubuntugogy: The heart of civic leadership.
He has presented and facilitated processes for Junior Chambers International, Global Business Incubator, Bulawayo TedX Salon, World Bank Youth Summit, Association of Certified Chartered Accountants, Rotary International, National University of Science and Technology, American Corner and Junior Council Bulawayo, Ministry of Youth, Sport, Arts, and Recreation as well as the Ministry of Tourism and hospitality in Zimbabwe seeking his motivational voice in their respective platforms
CM: Tell us what does Njabulo mean?
NM: Njabulo to mean means life for the essence of life is for us to be happy and to make those around us happy. We live in pursuit of happiness which speaks to the need for love and a life that is purpose driven.
CM: Tell us more about the African Sketches?
NM: African Sketches is a brand which started as a title for my first book which was a poetry collection. The title resonates with many contemporary issues as summarized by award winning author John Eppel “Sketches is an apt description of these laconic poems, which range in content from domestic issues such as family relationships, through a meta-textual awareness of words (the tools of the poet) to the sensitive, and sometimes dangerous, issue of Zimbabwean politics.
These sketches are deeply African, not only in content but in form, since the chief influences of the poet’s style are praise poetry (connecting us to our oral tradition), and rap: a style created by Africans in the Diaspora, in particular, the West Indies and the USA. Njabulo Moyo is one of a group of talented young poets from Bulawayo who dare to be noticed. We, the older generation of writers, are very proud of them.” The book title is now the adopted name of my publishing house.
CM: How did you come about to publish the book success within reach
NM: ‘Success within reach’ was the brainchild of 11 authors derived from Nigeria, Zimbabwe, and USA .It features the cream of Zimbabwe`s inspirational speakers on personal development, my self being one of them. Sadly one of us Patson Dzamara has since passed on but his story will survive ages to come. He was a servant leader.
CM: How many books have you published?
NM: I have published a total of 7 books of my own. Outside the seven, I have published over 50 authors from Zimbabwe, the United Kingdom, USA and South Africa.
CM: Tell us more about your achievements?
NM: Well for me my achievements have been mostly centered on mentoring brands that have gone on to win awards within the creative sector. I see value in what I inspire in others. Yes, I have been awarded several regional and international fellowships which have allowed me to practice my craft in America, Sweden, Denmark, Lebanon, and South Africa. For me, these are major milestones because they attest to the quality of my work.
CM: You are also radio personnel tell us more about it
NM: I have done several radio programs as a guest with Skyz Metro FM and the Voice of America. For me the future is to host my own show on radio. It something that has been on my radar for some time. I currently host an online TV show called Moment with Njabulo Moyo which is a CnC productions. This has been a great opportunity for me to sharpen my skills.
CM: Tell more about MEGA motivational speaker work.
NM: This is a program by JT Foxx Canadian born America based millionaire who has been on the forefront of inspiring many to reposition themselves for greatness. I met him in Chicago in 2016 after attending his Mega Speaker seminar and have been a part of his mentorship since then.
CM: What drives you to do the work you do?
NM: I am driven by the desire to see an emancipated world. We are imprisoned by many things but most importantly our mindsets. True emancipation is in the mind.
CM: What do you think the arts industry in Zimbabwe and Africa needs to improve on and add quality too
NM: The arts industry in Zimbabwe needs to build a complementary relationship between the artists, art itself, art administrators, and managers. The relationship has to be mutually beneficial with all parties playing a role and attaining value.
Presently in Zimbabwe, not so many artists have managers because of existing perceptions and the lack of corporate support as well as quality world-class productions. To me, all these factors need to converge and speak to each other. There is the entertainment, educational, and business side of the creative industry. One has to understand how each contributes to building a brand.
CM: With the recent outbreak of Covid 19 as a professional do you see it working to your advantage or not
NM: Covid-19 has shifted many narratives as such we need to start shifting our mindset around doing business. Whilst the immediate economic reaction is to feel doomed, I do believe that adversity is the master of all inventions. As such to me the advantage or disadvantages of the pandemic are subject to how we react or we become proactive with the situation. It really depends on how you situate yourself within the predicament.
CM: What are some of the lessons that you have learnt in your line of work in all the hats that you wear?
NM: I have learnt the value of networking and the power of the law of reciprocity. Without strong social capital and networking skills we can only exist and be known for a short stint, however strategic networks are a good pillar for success. This implies that you are not only tapping from others but you have an open door policy of tapping from each other which creates a solid futuristic foundation because we need each other.
Reciprocity to me is about paying it forward. I have certainly been blessed, mentored, and elevated by people who saw potential in me, invested their time and resources in my endeavors. As such I am forever indebted and can only strive to do the same for others.
CM: Please Can you recommend some of your favorite literature to us
NM: I have enjoyed reading the Anthills of the Savannah by Chinua Achebe which dovetails and projects contemporary African political affairs in a relatable manner.
Guy Kawasaki –The art of the start
Buchi Emecheta –The Joys of Motherhood
Please can you give us your social media handles
|Facebook page||Njabulo Moyo – The Transformational Motivator|
Questions done by Coach Mallvine
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