- Tiffany Soulbird, a 35-year-old lady, who moved from California in the US to permanently settle in Ghana, says the decision changed her life
- According to the lady, her family is now much healthier because of the quality of diet she takes with her 2 children and mother
- Tiffany advised all African-Americans to move to and explore Ghana for just 1 month at least
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Tiffany, a woman who originally comes from L.A, California in the United States, has made a decision to live in Ghana; a decision she considers very life-changing.
In a post sighted by YEN.com.gh on the personal Twitter handle of Tiffany Soulbird, her first trip that would make a great impact on her life happened in 2010.
"In 2010, I made a trip to Ghana, West Africa. It was 6 months that changed my life. For me, it was an important part of piecing together my identity," she said.
See the post below:
Tiffany indicates that she swore to come back and moved permanently to Ghana in 2013. Currently, the 35-year-old lady lives in Ghana with her two children and her mother.
After experiencing all the good things that the move to Ghana brought to her life, Tiffany suggested that every person of African descent visits Ghana for at least a month.
According to her, they will be warmly welcomed, filled with good food, baked in the sunshine, and be very enriched by the experience holistically.
A couple months after coming to Ghana, we had both shed several pounds as we were eating a healthier indigenous diet. My mother also drastically cut down on the number of medications she was taking. It is refreshing to see the life come back into her.
In an earlier report by YEN.com.gh, an emotional video of a moment an African-American woman Charnita Wilson discovered that she hails from Ghana after conducting a DNA test surfaced online.
The development comes on the back of a news article that was recently shared.
It would be recalled that 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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