We've made consultations and prayed over death prophecy - Lil' Win's manager reveals

We've made consultations and prayed over death prophecy - Lil' Win's manager reveals

-Lil Win and his management have consulted spiritualists following a death prophecy from Prophet Kojo Poku

-Lil Win's manager, Abdul Razak, disclosed this in a radio interview on Tuesday

-Abdul Razak also hinted of possible lawsuits against such public revelations in the future

Kumawood actor Kwadwo Nkansah, popularly known as Lil Win, and his management team have moved to avert a death prophecy from hanging over the actor's head.

According to Lil Win’s manager, Abdul Razak, though Lil win and his management did not like how the 'prophecy' was delivered, they have in their own ways prayed over it.

Lil Win and his management have moved to avert a death prophecy hanging over his head.

Lil Win

I believe in my religion so I’ve called my father; we have done the needful. I’m not scared, Kwadwo [Lilwin] is not scared either.

"We have told his pastor, they’ve prayed over it. I also called my father. My father is a Mallam," Lil Win's manager explained.

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One Prophet Michael Kojo Poku of Fire Time Prayer Ministry was reported to have made the revelation that death was hovering around Lil Win

"I saw in a vision that Lil Win has died while I was preaching and God told me that, if prayer sessions are not organized for the actor, he may die prematurely.

"Lil Win needs to pass through a powerful deliverance session with me to be freed from the spirits of death hanging around him," Prophet Kojo Poku was reported as saying.

READ ALSO: God told me Ebony’s death wasn't His will - Shatta Wale's father

Speaking in an interview on Radio Univers on Tuesday, the manager of Lil Win stated that though he believed in prophecies and was thankful to the prophet, he deemed it inappropriate for such revelations to be made in public.

I’m a Muslim, I believe in my religion. My father told me to respect everything God has created. He told me to take a step in issues like this. God reveals to redeem so we thank him [the prophet].

"However, what I know is prophecies concerning individuals are not supposed to be made public. Ideally, you find a means to reach out to management,” he pointed out.

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Abdul Razak who felt such doom prophecies are becoming to one too many, hinted of a possible lawsuit against prophets who may engage in such acts in the future.

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