- A young woman is making a name for herself in Mzansi as a trustworthy egg seller
- Lesega Ramadie from Tembisa sells large eggs on the side of the road to many loyal customers who can vouch for her quality product
- After her story was shared online, many locals praised her for pushing toward her success
Lesego Ramadie is slowly changing the narrative around business and success in low-income South African areas. The young woman, who knows that determination pays off, sells trays of eggs on the side of a busy road. She also does deliveries in certain areas.
"Meet road-side hustler, Lesego Ramadie from Tembisa Township. She sells Royal Golden Eggs on the side of the road. We love to see a good hustle. We wish you lots of success in this difficult economy sis, you are our #ThursdayMotivation," a Briefly News tweet reads.
Impressed South Africans have shown her a ton of support and commended her for pushing through. Read a few of their comments below:
Xakaramina Recruitment Page said:
"Lovely. I saw her this past weekend."
Polite Nyathi said:
"Well done Ntombooo"
Kgaugelo Lilly Leeuw said:
"Lesego lets DM please."
Daniel Hompa said:
"Hi, where do you stock your eggs and how much you get in a box?"
In similar inspiring Briefly News reports, big business moves almost always start small. A Limpopo woman knows this very well, having started her ever-growing muffin business when she lost her job during the worst parts of the coronavirus pandemic.
Mavis Maluleka decided she might venture into entrepreneurship, even though she only received R350 monthly from her government grant. The determined young woman put together what little she had and started selling muffins at R10 a pop in her own community.
Today, her small investment has paid off as she now makes R400 on an average day. The hustler is definitely proving no matter your circumstances, hard work can always affect positive change.
Mzansi was definitely inspired by the change-maker. Check out some of their comments below: Kabelo Moshoeu hilariously wrote:
"My R350 was safe during hard lockdown when booze was closed. Once they opened everything, alcohol became my coping mechanism."
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