- A video of a young pregnant lady has gained some traction on Facebook
- The pregnant lady, identified as Nushy Hills, is seen in choreographic and synchronised moves to a Shatta Wale dancehall tune
- Some followers of the Shatta Movement have shared adorable reactions since the video was shared
While it is no longer news that Ghanaian dancehall king, Shatta Wale, has followers who are ever ready to go the ends of the world to defend the ‘shattadom’, one pregnant woman tops the chart for the month of August.
A verified Shatta wale (Shatta Movement) Facebook page shared the video of the pregnant woman identified as Nushy Hills in choreographic moves, twerking and gyrating to a dancehall song of Shatta Wale, which has since gained quite some attention on the plateform.
Rightly so, minutes after the video was posted, some members of the ‘shattadom’ were quick to comment with a few individuals already predicting that the unborn baby would be a dancer.
Others have said that the baby will perhaps become the dancehall king of his generation. And while these comments may come across as just ‘prophecies’ from fanatic fans, they may just not be far from right.
Well, at least, if one is to consider the power of a pregnant woman’s state of mind or paradigm on their unborn baby while the child’s brain is still developing, then perhaps their predictions may just fall in place.
However, what stirred reactions from people is Nushy Hills’ ability to twerk and go down in her pregnant state.
Kel Chance, a top fan of Shatta Wale, indicated that the woman has ''too much swag'' while Abronoman Nyarko spoke into the child's future.
''Too much swag much love,'' Kel Chance said.
Abronoman Nyarko wrote: ''This child will be a dancer.''
Other top fans also reacted with pleasant comments.
Meanwhile, some 250 African-Americans gathered at the Cape Coast Castle, Ghana, to mark the 400th anniversary of the arrival of the first ship of enslaved Africans to English North America in 1619.
While this was ongoing, tens and thousands of African-Americans had assembled at the Chesapeake Bay in Hampton, Virginia, to also mark the same activity.
Here at the Cape Coast Castle, one of nearly 40 slave castles built in the Gold Coast, now Ghana, more than 70 families discovered their family tree during the African Ancestry DNA disclosure which is possibly the largest ever in the continent.
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