Sign in
Download Opera News App

 

 

Twitter user offers to pay someone son school fees

Here and there Twitter can be a darkplace. It's the place where insider facts are disclosed and lives can be demolished in one single tweet. 

In any case, here and there, it very well may be healthy. Which was the situation when a Gauteng mother posted via web-based media that she had put something aside for quite a long time to make sure she could send her child to creche.

South Africans flaunted their liberal and kind sides and a Decent Samaritan has presented to pay the kid's charges until he goes to large school. 

Mmasechaba Mashigo (27) took to Twitter to share her energy. In her tweet, she posted an image of herself and her son at his new school saying it was an achievement for her, adding that she'll perpetually appreciate the occasion.

Twitter user @PholosoM_ connected and requested Mmasechaba's details secretly. 

Different users likewise presented to help and send her cash. 

At the point when they talked in the DMs, Mmasechaba says, Pholoso requested the school's financial details.

“I told her I would get them from the school when I dropped my son off and I did. She said I should use whatever money I have for the other things her will need at school,” she says.

Mmasechaba, who has a certificate in public relations, is jobless and she sells food on ends of the week. It required her barely four months to save R1800.

“I never expected the response we received. I was just so excited, and I wanted to share it on social media,” she explains.

“All these months when I was saving, I did not have a set amount. I saved whatever I had at the time, even R20. I then went to enquire at the school and I was told that registration is R300 and school fees are R500 per month and I went to pay cash. The R1000 left over, I had kept for the next two months.

“I come from a poor family, but I am very determined to succeed, and I work hard. On weekdays I volunteer at my mother’s soup kitchen where she feeds those who are less fortunate. We do not have much, but we share what we have with others. My mother sells food on the streets,” she says.

She is appreciative to God that somebody presented to help her despite the fact that she was not requesting gifts.

“Ne ke Thabile (I was so happy) and you know God works in mysterious ways and this was the response,” she adds.

Content created and supplied by: SpillTheTea (via Opera News )

Gauteng Mmasechaba Mmasechaba Mashigo PholosoM_ South Africans

COMMENTS

Load app to read more comments