- A lady recently made the news when a video of her dancing to a dancehall song of Shatta Wale was shared online
- The Shatta Wale (Shatta Movement) Facebook page posted the video of the lady, Nushy Hills, twerking to the jam while heavily pregnant
- Nushy Hills recently gave birth and took to Facebook to share photos of herself and the father of her ''princess''
Nushy Hills, a top fan of Ghanaian dancehall artiste, Shatta Wale, recently came under the radar of the blogger-sphere when a video of her in choreographic moves, twerking to a popular Shatta jam while heavily pregnant was shared online.
YEN.com.gh early reported that a verified Shatta wale (Shatta Movement) Facebook page shared the video of the pregnant woman identified as Nushy Hills in syncopated moves, twerking and gyrating to a dancehall tune of Shatta Wale, which gained quite some traction.
Top fans of Shatta Wale were quick to reacted when the video was shared with many predicting the future of the baby.
Well, Nushy Hills, has given birth and she took to social media to share adorable photos of herself and the father of her ‘‘princess’’ while expressing appreciation to him for tolerating her during her 9-month and a week pregnancy.
Check out more photos of Nushy Hills and the father of her new born baby girl.
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.
African Ancestry, the only global company notable for tracing maternal and paternal lineages of African descent to re-connect with the roots of their family used its inclusive database to help them trace their family tree to a specific present-day African countries and ethnic groups dating back over 500 years.
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