- A young Nigerian man, ObaroEne Otitigbe, has become the talk of the town after putting himself through a rigorous activity to get a Guinness World Records' recognition
- ObaroEne had to maintain a plank position while hula hooping for more than three minutes to set a new record for whoever is going to challenge his feat
- Many people were in awe of his strength as they wondered how he was able to achieve such
A young Nigerian man, ObaroEne Otitigbe who is popularly known as Mr O has broken a Guinness World Records in plank exercise while hula hooping.
According to the records, he was able to stay in a plank position for a commendable period of three mins and 16 seconds.
A resident of Albany in America, he achieved the feat by hula hooping at a distance of 152.52 meters. It should be noted that the man also holds a record for the same exercise while climbing stairs.
Many people on Instagram reacted to his video as they commended his muscle strength for going through such a strenuous exercise without failing.
As of the time of writing this report, his clip has been watched thousands of times with over 337,000 likes.
Watch the video below:
YEN.com.gh compiled some of the reactions below:
"That's 316 centuries in human years."
"These records keep getting weirder and weirder."
"I can't do nothing of these two things."
"Stroke game on infinite- his hot boy summer been activated."
"People do anything to become world record holder god of creativity."
Meanwhile, YEN.com.gh earlier reported that Joel Ele-Ojo Adams on Thursday, February 11, received from the Queen of England one of the highly respected and prestigious honours in United Kingdom for his amazing contributions and research work that came in handy for the UK military.
The young man graduated with a Bachelor's Degree in Electrical and Electronics Engineering from the Niger Delta University, Bayelsa state.
He is the first non-British to be commissioned as an Aero-Systems Specialist Engineer to the rank of a Flying Officer in the British Air Force, since the formation of the British Air Force in 1918.