- A local woman recently took to social media to show off her hard-earned cash
- In the picture post, she explains that she worked hard selling various food items
- Mzansi who had been watching from their timelines, commended her for hustling hard
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A South African woman recently took to the socials to share a picture of her hard-earned money. The motivational post features a picture of the money that is neatly stacked in each denomination.
Accompanied by the picture, the lady, whose handle is @Zamanduli_N, explains how she came about the money. According to her, she had spent all day selling all sorts of foods and snacks at a sports ground.
"Been up since 3am, and hustled akufananga, I was selling amagwinya, hotdogs, snacks and some sweets by the sports ground," she wrote proudly.
Twitter users who witnessed Zamanduli's successful hustle were left nothing short of inspired by her hard work and determination and reacted to the inspirational post over 18 000 times. Besides retweeting it 1 800 times, they also shared numerous comments beneath it.
One kind gentleman had even offered to completely reimburse her for all the money she spent getting the goods she used to buy her snacks.
"Sawubona sisi, how much was your materials used (flour, coking oil, nokunye). Inbox your number and I will refund 100%," offered Twitter user, @MthandeniNene.
Meanwhile here are comments made by other tweeps who were equally impressed:
"Well done Sisi, when my mom retired she started selling amagwinya and cold drinks at truck stop and we were against that but she makes more than what we earn a month."
"Well done, keep it up, you worked for you, no boss to watch over your head and instruct or belittle you. This will turn into generational wealth for your future generations, never give up. Inspired."
Meanwhile in other Briefly.co.za news, arguably the best thing that makes parents happy is to have children that would support them in whatever thing they do. This is the story of a student at the University of Benin (UNIBEN) who helps her mother to sell palm oil at Mile 12 in Lagos state as a means to lend a supportive hand and survive.
In an interview, the 200-level student of psychology explains how the cost of the commodity depends on the measurement the customer comes for. The student added that her mother brings in the commodity from Benin where she makes it on the farm and sells at both retail and wholesale levels.
When asked if the business is what she would go into in the future considering the level of unemployment in the country, she said no. The dutiful daughter said that her mother has been in the business for almost 30 years. She dug further into the peculiarities of the types of oil that she categorised into Benin and Ondo oil.
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