Ghanaian humanitarian Stacy Amewoyi drops 9 dangerous factors that destroy the youth

Ghanaian humanitarian Stacy Amewoyi drops 9 dangerous factors that destroy the youth

- Ghanaian humanitarian and entrepreneur, Stacy Amewoyi, has listed nine challenges that affect the youth today

- According to her some of the challenges are the excessive use of mobile phones, social media, politics, challenges to access to education and domestic violence

- The rest are are broken homes, single parenting, access to the internet and peer pressure

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Ghanaian entrepreneur and humanitarian, Stacy Amewoyi, has revealed that there nine challenges the youth face which hinder their progress in life.

According to her, as a member of this important aspect of society, she hopes increased knowledge about these issues would help prevent a looming danger.

The challenges, she notes are the excessive use of mobile phones, social media, politics, challenges to access to education and domestic violence.

Ghanaian humanitarian Stacy Amewoyi drops 9 dangerous factors that destroy the youth

Source: YEN.com.gh
Source: UGC

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The rest, she goes on, are broken homes, single parenting, access to the internet and peer pressure.

According to Stacy, some of these factors are beyond the control of the youth who are affected while others fall within their scope of control.

In her opinion, some of the Ghanaian youths are acting in ways their forefathers could not act.

These actions, she explains, eventually have negative consequences on those involved.

The youth of Ghana, according to Stacy, are those that fall within the age ranges of 18 and 40 years.

This, she notes, however excludes those who are married, but fall within the specified age range.

In other news, Shelia Ruffin lived most of her childhood on the eastern shore of Virginia and loved the boats that sailed on the waters.

Thanks to her grandfather, who was an avid boater, she drew closer to the vessels and spent her free time learning how to maneuver them.

She later attended law school but failed the bar exam and this led her to secure a job on the island of St. Thomas where she decided to practice law.

Per a report by blackenterprise.com, she decided to become a certified travel associate but soon yearned to do more.

She, therefore, started her own yacht company after realizing that she could not find Blacks in the industry.

From that point onwards, Soca Caribbean Yacht Charters (SCYC) was born.

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Source: Yen

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