President Akufo-Addo cuts sod for construction of Wenchi Water Supply Project

The President of the Republic, Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo, has cut the sod for the commencement of construction of the Wenchi Water Supply Project, at a ceremony at the Jubilee Park in Wenchi.

Cutting the sod on Friday, 11th September 2020, on day 2 of 2-day working visit to the Bono Region, President Akufo-Addo noted that Wenchi means a lot to adherents of the Danquah-Dombo-Busia political tradition, as it is the home of Dr. K.A. Busia, Prime Minister of the Progress Party Government of the 2nd Republic.

According to President Akufo-Addo, “it was in 2002, under the Government of the 2nd President of the 4th Republic, His Excellency John Agyekum Kufuor, that the existing Wenchi Water Supply System, with funding from the Government and the European Union, was constructed, as part of the Small-Town Water Supply Schemes embarked upon at the time.”

The existing Water Supply System is based on ground water obtained from mechanised boreholes, and supplies water only to the Wenchi Municipality. An assessment carried out by the Ghana Water Co. Ltd. indicated the poor state of the existing system, and the recommendation was for a new Water Supply System, which will abstract water from fresh water sources, ensure continuity of water supply, and meet the ever-increasing demand for water in the catchment area.

“So, you can understand my delight that, again, it is an NPP Government that has come into office to start the construction of a new water supply system for Wenchi. This project is consistent with the 2016 NPP Manifesto pledge providing “Water for All”, a key priority we are committed to implementing,” the President added.

To execute this project, the Akufo-Addo Government has secured a thirty million-euro (€30 million) credit facility from Belfius Bank of Belgium, with the support of the Belgian Export Credit Agency, Credendo.

After its completion, in thirty-six (36) months, the total supply capacity will be ten thousand, seven hundred (10,700) cubic meters per day, which will be adequate to meet the year 2040 water demand for an estimated population of some ninety-two thousand five hundred (92,500) people in towns such as Wenchi, Droboso, Yoyoano, Beposo, Asuano, Koase, Nkonsia, Wurompo and Awisa.

These communities, the President explained, will have their water supply improved in quality, quantity and reliability.

“The prevalence of water-borne diseases, such as guinea worm, cholera and dysentery, will be reduced to the barest minimum, if not eliminated. Additionally, this project will bring in its wake job opportunities, as the Contractor will engage the services of indigenes during the construction period,” the President said.

He was also expectant that, once the water supply project is completed, investors will take advantage of Government’s Flagship Programmes such as “One- District, One-Factory” to establish small and medium scale factories to exploit the natural resources of the area, create employment opportunities for the youth of the community, and stimulate the growth and development of the local economy.

Government, the President assured, will not relent in its efforts to increase access to water for all.

“Plans are far advanced for construction of the Greater Kumasi Metropolitan Area Water Supply Project in the Ashanti Region, Kpong Phase II Water Supply Project in the Eastern Region, Tarkwa Water Supply Project and Sekondi-Takoradi Water Supply Project in the Western Region, Techiman Water Supply Project in the Bono East Region, Sunyani Water Supply Project in the Bono Region, and Assin Fosu Water Supply Project in the Central Region, which will all provide water in response to the rising demand for water in these areas,” he added.

The President continued, “Nananom, I am excited to be here once again, and, by the grace of God, and with four (4) more years for Nana and NPP, I will be here again, in thirty-six (36) months’ time, to commission the Wenchi Water Supply Project.”

Story: Sheila Satori Mensa


Four reasons why women wear waist beads

In the modern day, the wearing of waist beads among women has grown in exponential figures. This piece of art has been embraced wholeheartedly especially by African women.

If you’re a keen follower of Nigerian movies, you will note that most traditional scripts will have well endowed damsels bracing waist beads.

Concerning this issue, men would have mixed opinion as to whether they like women wearing waist beads. For some, it is an awesome ornament while others would simply discredit it as an attention-seeking weapon.

However, here are 4 reasons why women wear waist beads:-

1). To achieve a great body shape. These beads will tell woman whether she is gaining or losing weight. A woman adding a few kilos will feel the beads getting tight on the waist and would look for ways to cut down her weight, that is if she disgusts a big size.

2). To seduce men. In the game of seduction, women too have feelings. For a fact, a woman wanting to be laid may go to an extent of telling it out or sending obvious tell tale signals. Most men generally, may be turned on by a woman with beautiful beads above her waist line.

3). As a symbol of heritage. In Kenya for example, you would find that more Coastal women would be putting on these beads as compared to women residing in other parts. This shows that beads are a critical part of their culture.

4). As an amulet for spells. Some women simply wear beads because they believe they will protect them from ‘evil eyes’. Others believe that the beads bring forth good fortunes.

Causes, Prevetion and Remedies of Dark inner Thighs

Dark skin on the inner thighs occurs when the skin in that area produces abundance of melanin.

“Melanin” is The pigment that gives human skin, hair, and eyes their colour. Dark-skinned people have more melanin in their skin than light-skinned people especially “albino” Melanin is produced by cells called melanocytes.

Dark inner thighs may force you to limit your choice of clothing and make you extremely self-conscious and hesitant. If you are seeking natural alternatives to this problem, we have your back. Listed below are some excellent home remedies that can assist in lightening dark inner thighs

How to prevent dark Inner thigh:

1. Wearbicycle or nylon shorts to prevent chafing.

2. Keep the affected area clean and dry.

3. Exfoliate the affected area regularly.

4. Wear loose and breathable clothing when the weather is hot and humid.

5. Avoid shaving in the affected area to prevent further irritation.

Following these tips regularly can reduce your chances of getting hyperpigmentation on your inner thighs to a great extent


There are many reasons you may experience darkening of the inner thigh.

Regular wearing of bomshot(tight)this happens when your body perspire alot without proper hygiene

Obesity: It increases the risk of chafing.

Hormonal imbalance especially pregnant women and lactating mothers

Certain medical conditions like diabetes or acanthosis nigricans
-Occupations that require you to stay out in the sun for long periods



Coconut oil serves as a moisturizer while lemon is packed with vitamin C to exfoliate the skin.

HOW TO USE;Combine few teaspoons of of coconut oil and squeeze out half average sized lemon. Rub the mixture on affected area & massage for about 10minutes. Then Wash off area.

Combine few teaspoons of of coconut oil and squeeze out half average sized lemon. Rub the mixture on affected area & massage for about 10minutes. Then Wash off area.


Sugar is very good for skin exfoliation & brightening.

HOW TO USE;Mix juice from half lemon bulb with one teaspoon of sugar and one tablespoon of honey. The mixture is a greasy scrub… Scrub gently unto the areas and leave for about 20minutes before washing off.

Mix juice from half lemon bulb with one teaspoon of sugar and one tablespoon of honey. The mixture is a greasy scrub… Scrub gently unto the areas and leave for about 20minutes before washing off.


Baking soda helps lighten skin but should be used with caution. It may be harsh and irritate certain kind of skin type ( if it is then discontinue use) even if it is highly effective. HOW TO USE; Mix baking soda with water to form a paste. Rub paste on discoloration and leave for about 15minutes before rinsing off.


Aloe is still the queen of natural remedies for it’s minimal side effects. Directly apply aloe gel from the plant on the affected area and leave for about 20minutes then Wash off.


Mix toothpaste with juice from fresh lemon and rub generously on area. Leave for 15minutes and wash off.

If you find this useful and enlighten please don’t forget to share, knowledge is power.

Meet Ghanaian lady with degrees in Mathematics & Actuarial Science who’s now a food vendor

A Ghanaian lady by name Doris Obenewaa Darko has resorted to selling food after studying Mathematics & Actuarial Science

The brilliant young woman who completed her MSc in June 2019 started fending for herself after high school

By the time she finished SHS, her mother had passed and her father had suffered a stroke
Doris Obenewaa Darko, a Ghanaian food vendor, holds two degrees in Mathematics & Actuarial Science after painfully fending for herself since she finished high school.
Narrating her story in an interview, Doris indicates that she holds a bachelor’s degree in Mathematics after which she went ahead to study for an MSc in Actuarial Science, both at the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology.

Doris grew up in Koforidua-Kukurantumi and had her primary education in Rose’s School Complex after which she attended Akim Commercial College JHS, all of which are in New Tafo Akim.

Source: UGC Source: UGC
During her first year in Akwamuman SHS in Akosombo where she studied General Science, the brilliant young lady lost her mother and in the first year after SHS, her father suffered a terrible stroke.

Doris’ dream to become a medical doctor immediately vanished as the tuition fee for studying Medicine was simply too much for her and the ailing father to cater for.

She resorted to studying Mathematics and barely had any support from anyone as she had to virtually do everything for herself and rely on the kindness of some strangers throughout her four-year school period.

After national service, Doris was offered a 3-month contract and then moved to a contracting company (ESCO company limited) within Goldfields with a role as a Data Analyst.

In less than a year, she was able to gather enough money and enrolled for her Masters in Actuarial Science in KNUST as a distance learning student.

But after a month of starting school, my contract was terminated for the reason that my schooling was taking most of my attention,” Doris recalls.

All of Doris’ savings were exhausted and she never got any other job, for which reason she had to resort to the sales of hair products and then moved on to start cooking, which was always her hobby.

In her own words, “I loved to cook, garnish & post on my social media page. So I had people admiring my work and encouraging me to start my own food business. In January 2020, she heeded to the advice & invested the little savings I made from my hair product business to start OB’s Kitchen.

Speaking of her future aspiration, Doris intends to grow OB’s kitchen into a big restaurant with branches all over Ghana. However, she still seeks a corporate job as she desires to put her studies into use and also pursue a PhD.

In another interesting report, some Ghanaian COVID-19 patients in intensive care units have revealed how they doubted the reality of the novel coronavirus outbreak in Ghana until their infection.

This was made public by Desmond Oppong a gentleman who has also tested positive for COVID-19 and has been put on isolation. He made this known on his personal Facebook handle and the post has been sighted by

Desmond narrated that getting infected with COVID-19 came as a surprise to him because he always made sure to protect himself by strictly abiding by all the required protocols.


Address to the Nation by Prez Akufo-Addo, on updates to Ghana’s enhanced response to the covid19 pandemic




Fellow Ghanaians, good evening.

Today is the sixth time I am coming into your homes since we begun our collective effort to combat the Coronavirus pandemic, and to implement measures aimed at containing and defeating it.

I have, first of all, to tell you how proud and privileged I am to be your President, not just to fight for you, but also to fight with you, and to help shepherd our country out of this crisis.

I said, in my last address, that Government’s policy in this entire drama will be largely driven by science. We will, as much as possible, be guided by the data, with our focus on the 3-Ts, i.e. tracing, testing and treatment. We now see that the decision to close down our borders has been justified. One hundred and five (105) of the confirmed cases came from those who were mandatorily quarantined and tested on their arrival on 21st and 22nd of March. One hundred and ninety-two (192) of the cases came from travelers, who entered our country before the closure, and their contacts. Seventy-nine percent (79%) of the three hundred and seventy-eight (378) confirmed cases are, thus, imported. Clearly, until we have the situation fully under control, we cannot, at this time, open our borders. They will have to remain shut until further notice.

Further, the partial lockdown of Accra and Kumasi has facilitated a more aggressive programme of enhanced contact tracing, with a total of four hundred and fifty (450) teams.

Thirty-seven thousand, four hundred and five (37,405) samples have been taken, of which thirty-one thousand, nine hundred and thirty-three (31,933) are in Accra, and five thousand, four hundred and seventy-two (5,472) are in Kumasi. As at Wednesday, 8th April, a total of fourteen thousand, six hundred and eleven (14,611) contacts of the samples collected have been tested for the virus in Accra and Kumasi. For Accra, eleven thousand, three hundred and eight (11,308) contacts were tested, and fifty-two (52), i.e. zero point four six percent (0.46%), of them were found to be positive. In Kumasi, three thousand and three hundred and three (3,303) contacts have been tested, and twenty-five (25), i.e. zero point seven six percent (0.76%) have been found to be positive. In total, seventy-seven (77) positive cases were recorded in Accra and Kumasi, representing zero point five three percent (0.53%) of the fourteen thousand, six hundred and eleven (14,611) tested.

Whilst the results are encouraging, in suggesting a limited number of positives and community spread, we expect to be able to test some ten thousand (10,000) additional samples in the coming week to give us a clearer picture to enable us take a decision on the way forward.

It appears that our common efforts have been modestly successful in containing the virus and minimising its spread. Undoubtedly, the decisions taken from day one (1) to act quickly and decisively, and, impose what may have seemed like harsh restrictions, have now proven to be effective, and have saved a lot of lives.

However, this fight is not yet over, and we are by no means out of the woods yet. As I said, we now have, in total, three hundred and seventy-eight (378) confirmed cases of infections, with six (6) deaths, four (4) recoveries, two (2) in critical condition, and the remaining three hundred and seventy (370) are mild cases, who are in isolation, and are either being managed at home or at treatment centres.

Fellow Ghanaians, I have come to you this evening to ask for your continued patience, as we continue to implement and extend the efforts that have, so far, proven to be helpful. It is important that we stay the course, and bear with the difficulties that come with it. The final result, hopefully, will be freedom from the virus.

So, the decision has been taken, through the issuance of an Executive Instrument, to extend the restrictions on movement in the Greater Accra Metropolitan Area and Kasoa and the Greater Kumasi Metropolitan Area and its contiguous districts by one more week, beginning 1am on Monday, 13th April, subject to review.

As part of measures to mitigate the effects of the pandemic on the social and economic life of the country, I indicated, in my last speech, that Government will absorb water bills for all Ghanaians for the next three months, i.e. April, May and June. Furthermore, water tankers, publicly and privately-owned, are being mobilised to ensure the supply of water to vulnerable communities. We have decided on further measures of mitigation for all Ghanaians for the next three months, i.e. April, May and June. Government will fully absorb electricity bills for the poorest of the poor, i.e. for all lifeline consumers, that is free electricity for persons who consume zero (0) to fifty (50) kilowatt hours a month for this period. In addition, for all other consumers, residential and commercial, Government will absorb, again, fifty percent (50%) of your electricity bill for this period, using your March 2020 bill as your benchmark. For example, if your electricity bill was one hundred cedis (GH¢100), you will pay only GH¢50, with Government absorbing the remaining fifty cedis (GH¢50). This is being done to support industry, enterprises and the service sector in these difficult times, and to provide some relief to households for lost income. Nevertheless, I urge all Ghanaians to exercise discipline in their use of water and electricity.

The food items being distributed in Accra and Kumasi to the vulnerable and needy are being done through NADMO and the MMDCEs, with the assistance of the faith-based organisations, to whom I am rendering a special word of gratitude.

I appeal to you, let us, in the meantime, continue to comply with the measures, let us maintain good hygiene and respect the social distancing protocols, even when you are going out to receive the food. But, above all, please stay at home. There have been unfortunate incidents of some persons, in some parts of the affected areas, where the restrictions are in force, flouting the regulations and continuing with the business-as-usual attitude, even to the extent of confronting members of the security services. That should not be countenanced. The law must be upheld, and it will be. I take no delight in announcing these restrictions, however, let us all remember that they have been put in place for our collective good.

The fight against Coronavirus has served as a humbling reminder of the things that matter, the things that cannot be bought, and the things that, all too often, go unappreciated, as a result of the stress of daily life. I refer to the health of those we love; the freedom to work and to congregate; the luxury of spontaneity; and the simple comfort of a handshake or a hug. These are the blessings of normalcy that we are fighting to restore, blessings that we must hold onto with a deeper sense of appreciation, once this pandemic has passed.

I express, on all our behalves, our gratitude for the assistance given to us by the Governments of the People’s Republic of China, the United States of America, the African Union, the African Development Bank, the International Monetary Fund, the World Bank, the European Union, and the Jack Ma Foundation. We appreciate their expression of solidarity. A friend in need is a friend indeed. I thank also all those who have made donations and contributions into the COVID-19 National Trust Fund for this kind gesture.

Fellow Ghanaians, today is Maundy Thursday, and tomorrow, a few hours from now, Friday, 10th April, Good Friday, is the start of Easter, which, for us Christians, commemorates the unique sacrifice that our Lord and Saviour, Jesus Christ, made for our salvation on the cross of Calvary. The season is a good opportunity for all of us to reflect on that ultimate sacrifice, and for each one of us also to make a sacrifice for the sake of humanity’s survival.

We are used to attending Easter Conventions, making-merry, visiting friends and family, and having a good time. Yes, like a lot of you, I was also looking forward to visiting Kwahu during this time of the year, which I have been doing for several years. However, I am urging all of us to do the exact opposite of what we have been used to for many years. Stay at home. I ask you to keep your distance from your parents, grandparents and extended family, and celebrate this holiday apart. Do not host a big family gathering, and sternly refuse to attend one if you are invited. Your relatives will understand you are doing this out of love for them. Please, make that sacrifice.

Mesrɛ mo, asɛm aa makai, mondi su. Me ma mo afehyia pa

Min kpa nyɛ fai, nibii ni nkɛ, nyɛ ye nɔ. Afi oo afi.

So, on behalf of my beautiful Rebecca, my children, grandchildren and entire family, and members of Government, I wish you all a joyous and happy Easter, even if a restrained one. And, let me extend a special Easter goodwill message to our amazing health workers and to the members of our security agencies for their patriotic efforts.

May God bless us all, and our homeland Ghana, and make her great and strong.

Have a good evening, enjoy the holidays, and I thank you for your attention.

Must Read: The Psychology Of Lockdown: Issues Arising – Part 1

After an intense period of stimulating debate by various professionals in the field of public health, social commentators, politicians, businessmen and women, and many others on lockdown, shut-down, close-down, boxed-in, the man with the ultimate authority on the matter, President Nana Akufo-Addo has invoked his constitutional mandate (and in this instance with particular reference to the Imposition of Restriction Act, 2020, Act, 1012), to impose a two-week partial lockdown on the two most populous regions in the country together with a portion (Ewutu Senya East – Kasoa and its environs) of the Central region, effective, 1:00 am, on Monday, March 30, 2020.

In arriving at the decision the President seems to have taken into consideration our unique socio-cultural practices, purchasing power of the majority of the citizens, dominant mode of transportation and predominant settlement patterns. With the lockdown already in place, the discussion should now be shifted from what should have been done to what can be done to ensure that the measures rolled out are adhered to in order to achieve the expected goals. This is the time for all of us to uphold the portion of the National Pledge which urges us to ‘…… be faithful and loyal to Ghana my motherland’ so that together and with unity of purpose we can ensure maximum compliance and support the President’s objective to contain community and for that matter, potential exponential spread of COVID-19.

With the lockdown in place, what are the critical psycho-social issues ahead of us within these two weeks and what can be done to ensure that the period helps us not only to contain the spread as a country but also enables us, individually and collectively, to derive useful life lessons. From a psychologist’s perspective, the key issues for consideration include; adjusting to a restricted life and managing boredom, compliance and law-enforcement, social safety nets for the needy and the vulnerable, reflections on life, family and humanity and keeping a balance between COVID-19 and already existing health conditions. These are some of the key issues which when tackled effectively would help ensure the success of the lockdown and also reduce boredom, anxiety and stress.

Adjustment to restricted life and managing boredom

Human beings like freedom – speech, movement, association, choice, etc. – hence restrictions on any of these even if they will be beneficial to the individual in the long term or for the greater good, is not likely to be accepted willingly. Freedom and human rights have been explicitly enshrined in the constitution of many countries throughout the world, and Ghana is no exception.

Freedom of movement and association, in particular, are deeply cherished by many people because they are less restricted by law, socio-economic status or time compared with the others. Freedom of movement, for instance, is linked with freedom of association, ‘bread-and-butter’ issues and almost everything that makes us human and functional living beings.

As part of our daily routine, over time certain routes (including those to our workplace, to where we worship, to the homes of families and friends, where we buy our favourite meals, etc.) become part of our geographical compass. The liberty to use these routes and many others unrestricted (except by choice, financial constraints physical limitation, etc.) give us a sense of control of our lives, that of others, our environment and beyond.

Consequently, anytime we are inhibited in our movement by external factors – sickness or others as is the case with the current situation – we tend to feel that we have lost our sense of control, ability, self-will and as a result, we tend to resent, resist or complain. The resistance is not only with the psychological loss of control but also the adjustment we have to make in order to fit into the newly imposed ‘position’ and related lifestyle changes.

Even in sickness, our inability to move around freely is one of the major factors subjectively used to determine whether we are completely down or not. Indeed, some persons decline/refuse hospitalization because of the level of restriction to free movement. Indeed, bed-ridden illnesses tend to induce more anxiety not so much from the severity of the illness but also the immobility associated with it.

In general, restrictions in movement tend to affect high sensational seekers more than low sensational seekers. The term ‘high sensational seekers’ in this context refers to those who usually like to be where ‘the action’ is, mostly like to be noticed in a social setting, and tend to be very loud and exhibitionist. Low sensational seekers, on the other hand, are those who usually like to be in the background, tend to keep a low profile and even avoid too much exposure.

Restriction and its accompanying inability by the individual to engage in certain preferred or addicted behaviours may lead to boredom, annoyance, anger and general discomfort for some persons while for others, it is not a big deal hence they easily adjust and lead a normal life. The ability to adjust to new situations and environment is one of the barometers used in assessing an individual’s level of normality or otherwise. Unfortunately, not everyone is able to or would make the effort to adjust especially those who perceive the situation as unfair and do not see any potential benefit or interpret it as a form of incarceration and forceful removal of one’s liberty.

During this period of lockdown, some of the factors which could lead to stress and boredom include congested homes (little or no space to manoeuvre, personal spaces are constantly violated), antagonistic relationships between husband and wife and among occupants of compound houses over use of spaces, failure/refusal to sweep or scrub the washroom, money matters (when everyone is at home expenditure rises and more funds are needed for sustenance) and other irritants such as noise.

Fortunately, there are a number of things we can do to help us adjust, kill boredom, enjoy the ‘holidays’, rest/relax, recuperate and also boost our immune system against COVID-19. It is time for all of us to realize that life circumstance can change drastically hence there is the need to always prepare for the unexpected and the worst case scenario.

Potential boredom likely to arise from the restriction of our movement can be managed by the following: engage in your hobbies, read story books, magazines, newspapers and acquire new vocabulary and phrases, tell your family ananse stories, use your life experiences and that of others to advice your children, teach and read to them and let them read to you and in the process build or increase attachment and bonding with them. This is also an opportunity to tackle outstanding or proposed work that time has not permitted you to do.

Other activities to keep you from boredom are; learn the lyrics of your favorite songs/hymns, read more chapters and pages of the Bible/Quran, watch movies, exercise more, do gardening, cut hedges, learn how to cook certain dishes/meals or to sew, compose songs or write stories, use the opportunity to call friends, families, neighbours and co-workers and play games (hide and seek/pilolo, oware, anto ankyire, monopoly, domino, etc.,) with your family.

Spouses may also take advantage to fully consummate their marriages through conjugal rights. In short, explore new areas and do what makes you happy and by the end of the lockdown you would experience a sense of rejuvenation and well-being. In all the things you do, don’t be carried away; observe the recommended protocols for keeping safe.

Compliance and strict law enforcement:

Human societies do not only need laws to regulate their behaviours and actions but more importantly to ensure that those who adhere to the laws are protected while the miscreants are punished. As a predominantly religious country (with more than 70% and 15% Christians and Moslems respectively), we would not have much to be worried about law-abiding if we were to adhere to our respective religious doctrines even 30% of the time. But unfortunately, you and I know that this is not the case in Ghana. We seem to be more deviant when it comes to law-abiding hence we should brace ourselves for situations involving persons who will not comply with the directives thereby creating problems for all of us.

In anticipation of non-compliance by some persons, the security personnel should not compromise in the enforcement of the directives especially on the issue of movement of passenger vehicles to and from the restricted zones. The situation we find ourselves in now can be likened to the Law of Commons (LoC) in Psychology.

In practical application, the LoC in this context is a situation (a community or any given society) in which the action(s) or inaction(s) of a person or group of persons affect the rest or at least others within that community. In effect, we should not look on unconcerned when an individual or a group go contrary to, or engage in activities which are, or will be detrimental to the health, welfare and wellbeing of the rest of us.

In our current situation, no one should be given the least opportunity to engage in careless and defiant behaviours. Rather, everyone must be whipped in line to ensure compliance for the general good. Indeed, lack of strict law enforcement is one of the banes of our under development and we should use this period to end blatant disobedience to law and authority.

Individuals and groups in positions of authority and influence should for the sake of mother Ghana desist from intervening and pleading on behalf of biological and social relations when they break the law. The law of effect as propounded by a very influential psychologist in learning, reward and punishment states among others that any behaviour which is followed by punishment has a higher probability of reducing in frequency if not eliminated altogether.

On the basis of this principle, let us not give the impression to the deviants that they can break the law and get away with it for that will increase their propensity to engage in that action again. Indeed, a cursory observation will inform us that strict law enforcement and the application of relevant sanctions are higher in developed countries and it has even been argued that it is one of the contributing factors for growth and development. China is said to have successfully contained COVID-19 through strict protocols and uncompromising law enforcement so let us take a cue from them.

Another issue of general concern to the public is deliberate misinformation and prank calls by some persons. I would like to use this opportunity to appeal to the head of the cybercrime unit to use technology to track/trace and prosecute those who initiate and spread false information such as placing voice-over unrelated material and thus create fear and panic and in the process also tarnish the image of others.

Those who make prank calls must be identified, arrested and punished and where that is not possible because the sim cards used are not duly registered, the telecom company whose cards were used for such calls must be sanctioned for given them out without following required guidelines.

In part two of this article social safety nets for the needy and the vulnerable, reflections on life, family and humanity and keeping a balance between COVID-19 and already existing health conditions will be discusse

Source: peacefmonline

Florence obinim files for divorce

Popular comedian Angel Obinim who regards himself as a Clergyman is in hot waters now as his marriage seems to have hit the rocks.

Kennedy Agyapong over the week has leveled several allegations against the leader and founder of International God’s Way Ministries.

Primary of Kennedy Agyapong’s marriage is that Obinim sleeps with most of the female church members and has shamelessly slept with his wife, Florence Obinim’s sister.

Amid the tussle between arguably two of the most controversial personalities in Ghana,the wife of Obinim has filed for a divorce after she got to know that Obinim has been banging her sister.

Obinim who claims to possess spiritual powers has been depressed and begging his wife who is currently in Spain for forgiveness.

Well, it is the wish of we the Satirists at ‘your mother if you don’t believe camp’ that Florence Obinim divorces Angel Obinim

Romantic birthday message from TeamAusbort to Derrick Abubakar and Kweku Nimo Jnr

It’s the birthday of our wonder kid Derrick Abubakar and the Eden Hazard of his time Kweku Nimo Jnr.

Birthdays are a new start, a fresh beginning and a time to pursue new endeavors with new goals. Move forward with confidence and courage. You are very special people. May today and all of your days be amazing!


Management, on behalf of TeamAusbort