“Run Away From Woomen Who Want You To Last An Hour During Sex” – Relationship counselor, Victor Ibeh

Men who doesn’t last on bed are always hated by some ladies, who sought for maximum satisfaction during Intercourse but Victor Ibeh, a relationship counselor is of a different opinion.

According to his post which has since gone viral on social media, any young man who engages in sex for more than 10 mins won’t go far in life.

Post below:

“Any young man who lasts more than 10 minutes during sex and engages in sex more than twice a week, will never go far in life.

Run away from women who want you to last an hour during sex. They will help you dissipate your energy and you won’t be able to achieve anything in life.”

19-year-old Brazilian Model Spends $50k On Plastic Surgery To Look Like Nicki Minaj (Photos)

A 19 year old Brazilian model paid $50K to have Plastic surgery to turn her into Nicki Minaj.

According to local reports, Karen Havary, recently spent an extraordinary amount of money to look like her idol superstar Nicki Minaj.

And the result of the operation was a success. Karen looks almost exactly like Nicki – at least in the body. But the two ladies’ faces look similar also.

Karen told the Brazilian press, “As a super fan of Nicki, it’s an honor to compare with her.”

There’s one difference between Karen and Nicki. Karen decided to go EXTRA BIG. You see, Nicki Minaj ‘s butt has been measured at an amazing 46 inches around the hips.

Karen’s butt is approximately 60 INCHES, according to reports from Brazil.

Here are some pics of Nicki’s twin Karen:

Nigerian Man Who Joined The Aviation Industry As A Cleaner Becomes A Captain, 24 years After (Photos)

Mohammed Abubakar’ on his way to becoming a Captain at AirAzman after 24 years of working as a cleaner.

The photos and good news was shared by a colleague who was so happy for Mohammed as he took to his twitter account to congratulate him saying;

“He Joined the Aviation industry 24years ago as Aircraft Cleaner. Today He is getting the Fourth Bar to becoming a CAPTAIN. Congratulations Mohammed Abubakar from all of us @AirAzman”

See photos below;

See tweet below;

He Joined the Aviation industry 24years ago as Aircraft Cleaner. Today He is getting the Fourth Bar to becoming a CAPTAIN. Congratulations Mohammed Abubakar from all of us @AirAzman#FlySafeFlyAzman https://t.co/QVwapWYK3Q pic.twitter.com/DIHwPQOIPD

— Azman Air – Proudly Naija🇳🇬 (@AzmanAir) July 30, 2018

Nigeria Lady Gets Brand New Customized Car Gift From Her British Man (Photos)

Abuja big girl, Cynthia Burton got her brand new BMW 5-Series car with customised plate no from her British man.

“Oh my goodness! It’s customised, C_burton for real.cheeee ” the young mother captioned the photos.

She is presently promoting the news online as she has reportedly paid some media platforms to announce the car gift for her.

The identity of the British man is presently unknown but reports have it that his pocket is really loaded with cool cash.

See the pictures of the exotic car below:

“Nigerian Men Are Kings In Taking Care Of Women In Africa” – South African Woman

A South African lady simply identified as @keyishoAmi has taken to platform to praise Nigerian men for being the best in taking care of women. She also Shared the photos of a 2018 Volkswagen her Nigerian husband who is based in Soweto bought for her.

She wrote;

When It Comes To Women, Nigerian Men Are The Kings Of taking care of Women in Africa” Nigerian men are greatest men I’ve ever had a relationship with would love to get married to one if she can find one. 

My Nigerian husband just bought me a Nice 2018 Volkswagens I love it.Despite the hatred and distrust by many South Africans on Nigerians living in South Africa. 

I’ve been scared of what people will say. But funny enough, I love them and I am to married to one”. Nigerians men are better than South African men. Get Yourself a Nigerian Man and enjoy life #upnaijamen cool

Meet Man Who Never Went To Secondary School, Lectured In 2 Tertiary Institutions And Was Head Of A Department In Unilag

Can you tell us your background?

I was born at Ipara Remo in Ogun State on June 21, 1938. My father, Alfred Onamade, was a farmer and palm-wine tapper while my mother sold ‘ogi’ (pap). Her name was Esther Onamade. She was a disciplinarian.  Growing up was not easy for me. I started primary education in 1944 at Wesley School, Ipara Remo. Later in 1949, Wesley School, CMS School and Salvation Army United were merged as United School, Ipara Remo.

Which secondary school did you attend after leaving United School?

I didn’t attend secondary school. After finishing primary education in December 1952 at United School, I spent a week at the Methodist Young Teachers’ Course in Sagamu. We were supposed to be employed as teachers after passing the course. They taught us how to mark scripts and prepare lesson and teaching notes. But due to my little stature, I wasn’t offered a job. In January 1953, my father asked me to go with a teacher friend, Mr. Ige, who was transferred to Salvation Army School in Ibadan, Oyo State, from Ipara United School.

Again, my small stature worked against me in Ibadan as I could not get a sales representative job, which was very common then. I had to start selling newspapers, though I was still living with Mr. Ige. I would wake up as early as 5am to trek a long distance to the railway station where we collected papers.

For how long did you sell newspapers?

I sold newspapers for about a year, but the experience was a bitter one.  After all the stress, it was always a struggle to sell. I usually took the rest home and it was a huge loss for me.

But whenever there were good stories, the paper business became lucrative. For instance, there was a time the “oro” members killed a Muslim cleric, Apalara, and dumped his corpse in the Oko Baba lagoon in the Ebute Metta area of Lagos. We were under colonial rule then and news about murder wasn’t common. They accused him of revealing their secrets and decided to kill him as he didn’t heed their warnings. The case went on in court for a long while and the paper business benefited from the coverage greatly.

When did you quit as a newspaper vendor?

At the end of 1953, I became tired of newspaper business. When I went home for Christmas, I complained bitterly to my father. He then told another friend, Mr. Ojudun, who was the headmaster of Methodist School, Ileogbo town, Osun State. It was then under Ibadan. I followed him to Ileogbo in 1954. But the man had a policy that before he could get one a teaching job, one must serve him for a year. I became a teacher on January 1, 1955, at Methodist School, Ileogbo. I started teaching the year Obafemi Awolowo introduced free education in the western region.

I wanted to acquire more knowledge, but it was mandatory to teach for three years before going for the Grade 3 Teachers’ Training College. In 1959, I completed my studies at the Local Authority Teacher’s Grade 3 Training College in Iwo.

Training at LATCO was as if we were in the military. Both the seniors and college authorities made us go through a lot of hardship. After the training, I was posted to the Local Authority Primary School, Ogun–Ajo Iwo, as the headmaster and was later transferred to L. A. School, Idiroko, Iwo, in 1961.

When I decided to move closer to my hometown, I was admitted to the Joint Provincial Teachers’ Grade 11 College (IJABCOL) in Sagamu for a two-year course, which I completed in 1963. I then worked at different schools including the Local Authority Modern School, Ogere Remo, and L. A. Modern School, Ode Remo.

Did you compensate for your ‘little stature’ with good performance?

At the Teachers’ Colleges, Grade 3 and 2, I was very active in sports. I was an athlete and I always came tops competing with ‘giants’.

Did you give your first salary to your parents as it was popular then?

I did not, but when I travelled home for the holiday, I brought different things for them.

How many siblings do you have?

I am the third child of six children. I am the head of the family now as I have lost my two elder ones and a younger brother.

I wasn’t born into a rich home; I struggled to become who I am today, but my father was very particular about education. Then, the female child didn’t enjoy education. They had no choice but to accept as it was the norm then. If there was no money too, some of the male children were encouraged to become farmers. Two of my siblings didn’t go to school.

When did you relocate to Lagos?

I became tired of being a local champion as I felt people in Lagos had a better life. I later became a class teacher at Methodist School in Olowogbowo, Lagos Island.

Did you feel bad moving from a headmaster to a class teacher?

I didn’t feel bad at all. I could not dream of becoming a headmaster in Lagos because schools there were bigger and we had experienced old men heading them. The fact that I relocated to Lagos gave me happiness. Due to the distance (I was living in Somolu at a time and going to work on Lagos Island), I asked to be transferred to Methodist School, Yaba. This was made possible with the help of church members. After spending two years at Olowogbowo, I was transferred to Yaba in January 1970.

Didn’t you desire to earn a university degree?

I did. At Methodist School in Yaba, the Lagos State Government introduced evening classes. People were being tutored for GCE Ordinary Level and Advanced Level examinations. By then too, I had moved from Somolu to Alagomeji in Yaba, which was about a 10-minute walk to my workplace.

At the evening classes, I started with Ordinary Level and I did the examinations. But since I wanted to go to the university, I still needed to take the GCE Advanced Level examinations. I passed two papers – Yoruba and Economics.

But before taking the GCE exams in 1974, I attempted changing profession to work in the then Standard Bank of Nigeria. Some of the staff connived with an outsider to defraud the bank and implicated me. We were taken to the Igbosere Magistrates’ Court, which was the first time I entered a court. After a thorough investigation and several adjournments, I was discharged and acquitted while the culprits were convicted. This largely made me quit the bank job in 1975 and I went back to teach at Saint Patrick’s Catholic School, Yaba.

What age did you gain admission to the university?

I was already an old man when I gained admission to study Yoruba/Pre-Primary and Primary Education at the University of Ibadan. I gained admission in 1976 and I completed the programme in 1979. God has destined that I would go to the university. It was a surprise to many people as they didn’t know I could go far. God rewarded my efforts with the admission.

When did you marry?

I got married in 1967 even before I came to Lagos. While I was in UI, I was not working but God was helpful. I met my wife, Janet Adeola, while I was working at L. A. Modern School, Ode Remo. We had mature ladies as students and I picked my choice. I joined the school in 1964 and got married in 1967. But she completed her studies before marriage came in.

We are still happy together; God has been with us. We have been through a lot of ups and downs. Our marriage is 51 now. Our first born celebrated 50 years last year.

How many children are you blessed with?

In Yorubaland, we don’t count one’s children. But for this purpose, I have five children. My first four children are boys while the last child is a girl.

Where did you work after leaving UI?

Immediately after the National Youth Service Corps, I was posted to the Advanced Teachers’ College in Surulere, now Adeniran Ogunsanya College of Education, for my primary assignment.  But after NYSC, the Lagos State Government posted me to Methodist Girls High School in Yaba. After spending about two months there, a letter came from Adeniran Ogunsanya College of Education that they wanted me back.  From Advanced Teachers’ College of Education, it became the Lagos State College of Education and later Adeniran Ogunsanya College of Education. The school was formerly situated in Surulere before it was moved to Oto Ijanikin, Lagos-Badagry Expressway.

In the past, promotions were rare. You could work for six years without promotion.  You could imagine that after spending the whole of my life in the classroom, I retired at Level 12, Lecturer 2. Things have improved now and teachers get better pay too.

When did you retire?

Having completed 35 years in service (1955 – 1989), I retired in December 1989 while I was still doing Master in Curriculum Studies at the University of Lagos. Upon completion of the degree in 1990, I was given a contract appointment by the college’s authorities. In 2001, I left the college after 12 years of contract appointment. I retired as the Head of the Department of Yoruba.

Were you a ladies’ man?

I was never anxious to get into a relationship or married. Compared to my peers then, I didn’t marry early.

What is the saddest moment of your life?

After my son, Adeolu, got married in April 1998, we planned to go to Hoare’s Memorial Methodist Cathedral, Yaba, for the marriage thanksgiving the next day. On our way to the church on a Sunday morning, a four-year-old boy ran into my vehicle along the Lagos-Badagry Expressway.

We immediately rushed him to a nearby hospital and his mother joined us. They did all to revive him but he gave up.

I was kept in police custody at the Okoko Police Station while members of the church were awaiting our arrival. When the sad news got to Yaba, I was told that my late brother, J. O. Onamade, wept.

What’s your favourite food?

I like our local food a lot. Being a Yoruba man, I will say I prefer pounded yam and egusi soup.

Do you take alcohol?

When I was younger, I like beer, but due to age and medical advice, I now take little or no beer.

How often do you do exercise?

I like to take a walk round my compound every morning.

Are you fulfilled at 80?

I am fulfilled; I have no regrets. I thank God for what He has done in my life. Like I said earlier, getting a university admission was not easy. All the while, I was going for evening classes and preparing for examinations, my colleagues thought I was wasting my time. Going to the university changed my life.

What would you like to do differently?

I feel pained that I didn’t go to a secondary school. The mathematics that a Form 1 student could solve, I cannot solve it till date. In teacher’s colleges, we were not taught mathematics. They taught us arithmetic, fraction, simple interest and other related topics.

The children who went to a secondary school were from affluent homes, as secondary schools were not much then. In the entire Remo division, where we had about 33 towns, we had just one secondary school, Remo Secondary School, in Sagamu. That was why many of us didn’t have the opportunity of attending a secondary school.

What do you desire from God?

In Yorubaland, parents don’t pray to bury their children; so, I pray to God to prolong their lives. I want them to be successful in their various endeavours. Three of my children are not based in Nigeria, but my first child and last born live in Nigeria. One of my sons lives in the US while the other two are based in Switzerland.

Also, I wish that for the rest of my life, I don’t experience any form of suffering.

Parents Gift Daughter 2018 Jeep Wrangler To Mark Her 16th Birthday(Photos)

Birthdays just got better for teenagers as 16 year old girl, Priscilla was left speechless when her parents surprised her with a 2018 Jeep Wrangler just to celebrate her birthday.

I’m speechless. Thank you mom and dad for making this happen, I’m grateful for all you do for me. I love you.❤️❤️❤️ pic.twitter.com/XiVoSMyUl3

— priss🍓 (@moonlightpriss) July 25, 2018

The Overexcited lady shared the photos on her twitter page and some of her followers aren’t as happy as she is, neither are they happy for her. While others on the other hand are congratulating her on her latest achievement and wishing it on themselves and their future generations.

To those who criticized her of her, Priscilla went on to she doesn’t

She wrote:

“I just wanna let everyone who is being bitter about my tweet know that, if your parents got you a brand new car, you would TAKE IT. I know damn well none of you are gonna be like “oh no mom/dad, it’s too new return it” so shut up already”

See photos below;

Lady Robbed And Killed After Withdrawing #150,000 From Bank In Lagos

A young lady identified as Njoku Uchechi, was killed during a robbery operation near Diamond Bank at Suru-Alaba area in Lagos.

The deceased was shot in the head after being attacked by two armed robbers after stepping out of the bank before they stole the money she withdrew which was reported to be about N150,000.

One of the armed robbers was caught by passers-by as the other managed to escape. The apprehended suspect was beaten mercilessly before he was set ablaze.

The body of the deceased lady has been deposited in the morgue.

A bereaved friend wrote on Facebook;

“Uchechi so is you armed robbers killed in my own very eyes yesterday in front of diamond bank coker branch Lagos. ..God of mercy I can’t believe dis…Jesus Christ !!! Chai.. O my God..Njoku uchechi RIP.may God accept ur soul in his kingdom ..what ur mom n siblings going to bear this..God..”

Google Rolls Out Free Wi-fi In Nigeria — See Locations

Google has rolled out free fast speed Wi-Fi stations across Lagos. The Internet giant plans to extend the roll out to four more cities across Nigeria by 2019 as part of its commitments to support Nigerian startups and help grow the country’s bourgeoning vibrant tech scene.

This was made known this week at the Google For Nigeria event in Lagos. According to the tech giant, about 200 Google Stations will be rolled out across the five cities to make the WI-Fi connectivity accessible to millions of Nigerians.

The other cities expected to experience the roll out of the Google Stations before year-end are Abuja, Port Harcourt, Ibadan and Kaduna.

Google said sites where the Wi-Fi hotspots will be installed are markets, transport hubs, shopping malls, universities and other places with high population density.

The company also announced it was extending its Street Views into seven more cities Nigeria cities while the rest of Lagos state will be covered. Google Street Views will now be available in where the service is available in Kano, Ibadan, Kaduna, Port Harcourt, Benin City, Abuja and Onitsha.

Google For Nigeria. Image The Cable
Google’s CEO Sundar Pichai takes shot with Nigerian youths at the Google For Nigeria in Lagos. Image:The Cable
At the moment, the Wi-Fi connectivity is currently available at about five significant locations in Lagos. They are Ikeja City Mall (ICM), Computer Village, MMA2 Domestic Airport, The Palms Mall and Landmark center. Plans to roll out in more locations across Nigeria will further bring the Internet access home to millions of Nigeria.

Country Director, Google Nigeria, Juliet Chiazor described the development as channel to help Nigerians and people in Africa better leverage the many opportunities on the internet.

“Today, at our second Google for Nigeria event, we announced more products and programs to help more people in Nigeria and across Africa benefit from the opportunities the web has to offer,” she said.

“We’re announcing Google Station for Nigeria: a program to provide high-quality, high-speed Wi-Fi hotspots in partnership with 21st Century, one of the largest fiber network providers in Nigeria.

“Google Station will be rolling out in 200 locations in five cities across Nigeria by the end of 2019, bringing Wi-Fi to millions of people,” she added. She also reckoned that the initiative would help address issues of affordability and access to data as well as broadband penetration.

Nigeria’s broadband penetration is only 22 percent. Government is aiming to up the figure to 30 percent by year end to further deepen the penetration.

Similarly Google’s CEO, Sundar Pichai commenting on the initiative on his Twitter page, said “Excited, we’re expanding Google Station to Nigeria, helping to make the internet more accessible to everyone with free wifi hotspots rolling out through the next year #GoogleForNigeria.”

Nigeria is the fifth country where the Google Station will be launched, after India, Indonesia, Thailand and Mexico.