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I carried a dead foetus for weeks- Nana Owiti’s, wife to King Kaka painful miscarriage



Nana Owiti, wife to Kenyan rapper Kennedy Ombima alias King Kaka has opened up on the pain of going through a miscarriage.

Through the social media handle, the mother of two revealed that she did not know that she was carrying a dead foetus.

“In April 2014, I went to the washroom and got a blood stain. Very fast I Google and somewhere hapo napata ooh! Sijui implantation bleeding,” stated Nana.

The blood stain prompted her to visit a hospital where a scan was conducted.

“The sonographer calls another Sonographer and I hear. ‘Hakuna!

“Anyway I ask ‘hakuna nini?’ the first sonographer says ‘hakuna heartbeat’…

“I gave King (Kaka) a quick glance and quickly gave those two sonographer another one expecting a ‘We just fooled you!’ My God! There was no taking back their words. I died a little. King was confused and I some more. I walked out first and sat by the hallway of the hospital.”

According to Nana, not only was she worried that her relationship with King Kaka would suffer a blow but also that she would never be able to carry a pregnancy to term.


But Nana’s worries were short-lived as three months later, she conceived Gweth, their first born daughter. Three years later, she got pregnant and delivered a bouncing baby boy, Prince Iroma.

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“If you are going through this turmoil, I promise time is a healer and it shall be well. Your blessing is coming. Cry if you have to, sleep if you feel like, and talk to a counselor. Chin up and pray and hope for the best. When the doc waves that Green flag, do not be scared to take off. Try again,” concluded Nana.

Source: SDE

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Census: What you need to know and expect



With only three days to the 2019 National Census, many Kenyans in different parts of the country are still unaware on how the exercise will be conducted and the type of questions to expect from enumerators and supervisors.

This will be the sixth population census since Independence and it will be conducted from the night of August 24 to Aug 31, 2019. The previous population censuses were held in 1948, 1962, 1969, 1979, 1989, 1999 and 2009.

The survey being carried out by the Kenya National Bureau of Statistics (KNBS) will involve 138,572 enumerators, 22,268 content supervisors and 2,467 ICT supervisors.

Here is an easy-to-understand guide on the census and what to expect.

A population census is the process of counting all people in a country at a specified time. It involves collecting, compiling, evaluating, analysing and publishing demographic, social and economic data pertaining, at a specified time, to all persons in a country or a well-defined part of a country.

  • Why is the census important?

The data collected during census is the primary source of reliable information on the size, distribution of the population in the country, as well as their living conditions and access to basic services at a specified time. The information helps to guide in resource allocation as well as inform planners on policy formulation and targeting of development plans.

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Data from this year’s census will be captured using electronic gadgets such as tablets. It will be different from the 2009 census where data was filled in a piece of paper and this will minimise the amount of time taken in each household. Using the digital mode will ensure privacy, faster processing and data safety.

  • At what time of the day will the census officer call at the household?

Counting of people will start on the night of August 24 and continue up to the August 31 when it is scheduled to end. People will be counted with reference to where they spent the night of August 24. This is known as the Reference Night.

  • How long will it take to complete an interview for a household?

It is expected that enumerators will spend about 30 minutes in each house, though this may be shorter or longer depending on the size of the household.

  • How will I know who the census officers are?

Enumerators will have official identity cards and reflector jackets for ease of identification. Also, they have been recruited from where they live. Therefore, they are known by the locals. Enumerators will also be accompanied by village elders, leaders of residence associations or assistant chiefs who are well known by the heads of households.

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The key questions that will be asked include: age, sex, marital status, births, deaths, migration, forms and severity of difficulties in performing of daily life activities, educational attainment, labour force particulars, access and ownership of ICT equipment and services, crop farming, livestock and aquaculture, housing characteristics, and ownership of assets.

  • Will data on ethnic composition be collected?

Yes. All previous censuses conducted in Kenya have collected data on ethnicity, reflecting a long-standing and continuing widespread demand for information about ethnic and cultural. Characteristics of the Kenyan population.

The supervisors and the enumerators will put a mark of a number at the door step of each house to show that the exercise has been conducted. Families have been urged not to erase the mark till the census is over.

  • What happens if one is not counted on the night of August 24?

Those who shall have not been counted by the end of the census shall be required to report to the local administrative office.

  • Whom do I contact in case my household is not covered?

KNBS will provide a toll-free number that citizens can call so that enumerator is sent to households that shall not have been covered.

  • Will Kenyans in the diaspora be counted?
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No. Kenyans in the diaspora will not be counted. However, household members will be asked some questions about members of their households who migrated to other countries in the last 15 years.

  • When will the results be released?

It is expected that preliminary results will be released three months after the end of the exercise. The basic reports of the census are expected to be released within six months, while the detailed analytical reports will be released within one year.

  • If I have visitors on the night of the August 24, will they be counted as part of my household?

Anyone who will be present in your household on the night of 24th/25th August 2019 will be counted together with your household. Everyone will be counted depending on where they will be on the night of 24th/25th August 2019. Those who will be on duty working such as nurses on that night will be counted with his/her household that he/she will return to the following day after work.


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VIDEO-Man who murdered his father freed after 18 years behind bars



A murder convict who was found guilty of killing his father, has been set free after 18 years in prison.

Mzee Mboya Ndindi’s story was highlighted three months ago by Citizen TV’s Lulu Hassan in her feature Prison Diaries.

Mboya was 37 years old when he threw a panga at his brother but instead missed and fatally wounded his father on the spot over family land dispute.

When his story was aired in March, remorseful Mboya regretted his actions and was granted his wish to meet two of his sisters for the first time since his imprisonment.

The reconciliation meeting was duly arranged for by the Citizen TV team.

During the emotional encounter, Mboya sought forgiveness from his sisters, who unconditionally pardoned him.

His conscience finally cleared and the heavy load of guilt lifted from his shoulders, Mboya then commenced the journey to appeal to have his sentence reduced or waivered altogether.

His prayers were finally answered this month when the court released from prison after serving 18 years behind bars at Kamiti Maximum Prison.


“I was the first one to enter the court chamber and I was told the years I served in prison were in enough. I was set free. I almost fainted because of how I felt. My legs were weak,” Mboya narrated.

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Mboya said he had waited for long for his chance to walk back to freedom.

He added that he never lost hope in God to answer his prayers and grant him freedom.

Now a free man, Mboya is determined to make amends even with the many changes he now faces in his life after almost two decades in jail.

He however remains grateful for the chance to reunite with his family.

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DeMathew was left to die by passerby motorists, says witness



The late benga musician, John De’Mathew, could possibly have survived, had motorists heeded calls from a good samaritan to slow down and attend to him.

According to a city doctor who spoke exclusively to Kiss100 FM, he, together with another good samaritan identified as Peter, unsuccessfully tried to wave down cars for help.

The doctor, whose identity has been concealed, disclosed that Mathew was apparently still alive after the accident. He added that he was shocked by the callous nature of Kenyan motorists who all sped off.

“I was driving from behind but upon reaching the accident scene, I stopped after a man (Peter) who was standing next to a small car and a lorry waved at me.

The late benga musician John De’Mathew.

“I helped him stop other vehicles which were coming from behind while he removed the singer from the car. Most motorists refused to stop, thinking we were thugs stopping them,” he revealed.

The doctor further claimed that even after removing the late singer from the wreckage, no motorists wanted to offer him a lift to the hospital.

He stated that they eventually opted to use a matatu to ferry him to the hospital.

“He wasn’t talking but was breathing. His legs were still on the brake pedal and upper body between the two front seats. He was bleeding from the forehead and didn’t utter a word. His eyes were closed,” the doctor narrated.

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De’Mathew, died in a road crash along the Thika Superhighway on Sunday evening, August 18, 2019, after his car rammed into a lorry near Blue Post Hotel.

He was pronounced dead on arrival at Thika Nursing Home.

John De’ Mathew serenading fans at a past concert

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