Meet Tɔgbui Tsali an Ewe traditional priest from 1695 believed to still be alive

Meet Tɔgbui Tsali an Ewe traditional priest from 1695 believed to still be alive

- History dating as far back as 1695 shows an Ewe traditional priest named Tɔgbui Tsali who helped the Ewes to their present settlement

- According to a historian who speaks for the Awɔmefia of Anlo, Tsali could make plants grow within a day and bear fruits for food, among other shocking miracles

- Tɔgbui Tsali is also said to not have died a natural death but rather vanished and is, therefore, still alive

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Tɔgbui Tsali, a renowned traditional priest Ewe descent, has his history dating as far back as 1695 when he worked mystical powers just as his twin brother named Tsala.

In an interview that was conducted by Ghanaweb.com, Tɔgbui Kumassah, one of the respected chiefs of Anlo recounted some of the mysterious deeds of Tɔgbui Tsali.

According to the historian who speaks for the Awɔmefia of Anlo, Togbi Sri III, Tsali could make plants grow within a day and bear fruits for food, among other shocking miracles.

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Watch a snippet of the interview below:

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Tsali is said to be a twin brother of Tsala and a son to Togbi Akplormada and both twins were born with mystical powers and marvelled many with their powers.

The history has it that before Ewes moved to their present settlement in Ghana, Tɔgbui Agɔkoli ruled them with an iron hand at Notsie, a town in southeast Togo.

When the Ewe people decided they did not want to suffer under his rule, they sought a very famous and powerful hunter known as Tɔgbui Tsali who led them and helped them in many mystical ways.

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Tɔgbui Tsali is also said to not have died a natural death but rather vanished and is, therefore, still alive.

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Meet Togbui Tsali an Ewe traditional priest from 1746 believed to still be alive

Meet Togbui Tsali an Ewe traditional priest from 1746 believed to still be alive Source: Facebook, The African Tradition Clothin, Rayrockmusicgh.blogspot.com
Source: UGC

In a separate report by YEN.com.gh, Ephraim Amu was well known as the composer of one of Ghana's most popular patriotic songs, 'Yen Ara Asase Ni'.

The heroic composer had other great creations under his sleeve. Mynewsghana.com reports that his love for music came to light when he was at the Peki-Blengo E.P. Boarding Middle School.

This was just 12 years after he was born on September 13, 1899, at Peki-Avetile, a small village in Volta Region.

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