Isibaya Actress Phumelele’s Daughter Ate Grass As An Escape From Being Sexually Abused [ Watch The Video]
Isibaya actress Ayanda Borotho famously known as Phumelele and her little girl, Ayaphiwa Ngubane, have by and by cast the focus on sex-based savagery, relating the badgering they have gotten because of men.
Discussing the most recent scene of their Conversations With Our Daughters arrangement, the two said they had grown up being “heckled” every day that they thought it was typical conduct.
Ayaphiwa is set to begin varsity soon and conceded that she was more worried about her wellbeing nearby than her outcomes. She likewise related the time she ate grass so that she looked intellectually sick in order to escape being harassed
View this post on Instagram
Dudlu ntombi! That is harrassment. But we grew up being "catcalled" daily that we thought it was normal behaviour for boys and men. My daughter @ayaaa.ngu details how she once ate grass to pretend she was "crazy" to escape an adult pursuer. She was about 10. A child. In this episode we also talk about date rate. Boyfriends and husbands don't own our bodies. When they force themselves on you…that's rape. #ConvosWithOurDaughters #ThingsWeWishOurMothersToldUs #UnbecomingToBecome #BecomingMe #MyJourneyBackToSelf
“I will always remember. I was strolling back to my gran’s house and this person had tailed me there and back, fundamentally requesting my name and number … I didn’t have a sense of security. There was a veld before me with straw grass.
“Along these lines, I went there and eating. I took a major pleasant piece and ate it, and acted insanely so this person would disappear. That is the thing that wound up occurring, he disregarded me.”
She said it was depressing that ladies need to fake that they are intellectually sick or change their conduct around others, just to ensure their safety
They advise ladies to report men, including your accomplice, in the event that they constrained themselves on you.
Isibaya actress Ayanda Borotho’s daughter shares her abuse ordeal https://t.co/kjKoPfEJfz
— ZA News Online (@ZANewsOnline1) July 1, 2020
Ayanda has spoken before on “poisonous” connections and said that when you live in the “dimness” it before long begins to look like light.
“At the point when you live in poisonousness for a really long time, even dimness looks like light. At the point when you encircle yourself with unremarkableness for a really long time, even your significance will begin to look normal.”
“So, I remember going there and eating.” https://t.co/SrmXSF7Jmb
— TshisaLIVE (@TshisaLIVE) July 1, 2020