- Nthabeleng Likotsi is the brains behind the country's very first female-owned bank
- Heading online, Miss Likotsi shared a post in celebration of making history as a black woman in South Africa
- South Africans citizens were in complete awe of what the headstrong leader has been able able to achieve and congratulated her heartily in the comment section
Nthabeleng Likotsi is one South African woman who is paving the way for other young women to move forward. The young innovative lady with a team of equally talented women are behind South Africa's very first female-owned bank.
Heading to Twitter, Miss Likotso shared a heartwarming post about the journey to becoming one of the owners of the country's first black female-owned bank that is called, YWBN (Young Women In Business Network).
"I believed I could, I STARTED. I believed ordinary Afrikans will support my vision, THEY DID. It took us 4+ years but who was counting anyway. Together we got approved for the First Women-Owned Bank in the history of South Africa. WE DID IT!#YWBNmutualBank," she wrote.
South Africans absolutely loved the post. Many of them headed to the comment section to marvel over the amazing achievement. Read a few of their comments below:
"I can't wait to bank there."
"Viva mbokodo viva!! Congratulations ladies."
"Put women in power and this country will flourish. Been saying."
"I remember interviewing you in 2018, you were very passionate about this project. Congratulations and all the best of luck."
"It must not only be women-owned... it must be 100% women-managed. Congratulations Ms Mariasdal."
In more inspiring Briefly.co.za news, taking matters into his own hands is what drove Lekau Sehoana, the founder of Drip Footwear, to change his family's fortunes as he grew up in a dire state.
Having struggled in a family that was supported by a single mother of a family of four, Sehoana says the call to come to school dressed in home clothes was a life-changing moment for him.
Coming from an underprivileged background where he had no clothes or shoes led the businessman to read inspirational books about the likes of Herman Mashaba and Richard Maponya among others.
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