- Two ladies of the top 15 Miss SA finalists are doing the most in the fight against Covid-19
- Thato Thelma Mosehle and Karishma Ramdev both work in the healthcare industry
- The beauties are putting their lives on the risk daily on the frontlines in the battle against the coronavirus
Two of the Miss South Africa finalists, Thato Thelma Mosehle and Karishma Ramdev, are proving that one can have both brains and beauty.
Apart from having both the looks and the smarts, Mosehle and Ramdev are using their skills to save lives during this pandemic.
The stunning ladies both work in the healthcare sector and are risking their lives daily to fight the coronavirus on the frontlines.
Thato Thelma Mosehle
Thato Thelma Mosehle is a 25-year-ol medical doctor, who hails from Klerksdorp in the North West.
She is currently doing an internship with the aim of becoming an anaesthesiologist. Speaking to YOU, Mosehle said people should see how it is going inside the hospitals to understand the severity of the situation.
"Every day is a horror. But it’s also an honour to serve my country in this capacity at the beginning phases of my career.”
Karishma Ramdev is also a medical doctor who is working at the Charlotte Maxeke Academic Hospital.
Ramdev echoed her fellow Miss SA 2020 finalists' sentiments about the seriousness of the Covid-19 pandemic in hospitals.
She told the publication that they are often understaffed because their colleagues are testing positive for the coronavirus.
Briefly.co.za previously reported on all 15 of the Miss SA 2020 finalists. The Miss South Africa official Instagram page introduced the top 15 to Mzansi and officially opened voting.
Meanwhile, in other news, on Sunday the EFF celebrated its 7th anniversary through a virtual rally because of the Covid-19 pandemic.
EFF leader Julius Malema addressed party faithfuls and took a chance to criticise the government and its Ministerial Advisory Committee. Malema slammed the scientists advising the government on the Covid-19 pandemic, accusing them of hypocrisy.
He accused its chair, Professor Salim Abdool Carrim, of not sticking to proper professional principles in his advice to the government.
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