Despite the fact that both men are in their 30s and are happily married, many people still mistake these two outstanding South African actors for children since they have played so many parts as kids. They are all affected by the same illness, which prevents them from growing.
These men go by the names Alfred Ntombela and Themba Ntuli.
African author Alfred Ntombela is well-known (49 years of age).
He was known as "Shorty" while he was employed by Leon Schuster from the early 1990s until the mid-2000s. This may be seen in movies like Oh Shucks and other comedies. Many movies are currently being made or have already been released, including Here Comes UNTAG (Kwagga Strikes Back), Alec to the Rescue, Mr. Bones, Oh Shucks, I'm Gatvol!, Mama Jack, Mr. Bones 2, Schuk S. Tshabalala's Survival Guide to South Africa, Mad Buddies, and many others.
Many people mistake Ntombela for a young person due to his size and appearance, but he was actually born on April 3rd, 1972, making him a senior citizen. Promise Malatji and he have been married for a while.
Themba Ntuli is a University of Cape Town second-year law student (30 years of age)
He is well recognized for his depiction of Pule on the eTV drama Rhythm City, a young child fostered by Suffocate.
Ntuli has also had guest appearances in several other television shows, including Soul Budyz Season 5 as Brains, B&B Season 1 as Cuba, Him, Her, and the Guys Season 1 as Lesedi, Mad Dogs Season 3 as Tokoloshe, Rhythm City Season 1 as Boy, and Those Who Can't Season 2 as Themba Ntuli.
Despite the fact that he might fool you into thinking he's a kid. At the time of writing, Ntuli, a thirty-year-old male, and Hope Masilo had been wed for more than two years.
Ntuli lacks enough growth hormone, which is why he seems to be an 8-year-old youngster (growth hormone). Dwarfism develops as a result of GHD, also known as dwarfism or pituitary dwarfism, a condition in which the body fails to produce adequate growth hormone. Despite having normal body proportions, children with GHD have abnormally small statures. GHD can be congenitally present at birth or develop later in life (postnatal) (acquired).
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