- A video recently emerged online in which a South African teacher could be seen teaching South Korean pupils how to do the gumboot dance
- The gumboot dance is a popular dance in South Africa
- The teacher identified as Thembinkosi Tera Mkonko has been hailed since the video went viral
A South African teacher has gone viral after he was filmed showing South Korean pupils how to do the gumboot dance.
Thousands of South Africans are teaching English abroad, and an educator identified as Thembinkosi Tera Mkonko decided to take a bit of Mzansi with him.
Mkonko, who teaches English in South Korea, posted two videos on his Facebook page recently showing him teaching his pupils the gumboot dance.
Social media users loves the clips and they applauded Mkonko for sharing the SA culture in South Korea.
Merlin Ramalaine commented:
"Only a South African would be able to train South Korean bunch, the how to do gumboots tap dance! Super dope Thembz."
Clifford T Smith said:
"Brilliant Thembinkosi Tera Mkonko!"
Nicci Gordon added:
"Wow, wow, love it!"
In other news, Allison Flowers, a Central High School senior has been accepted to 23 different colleges with over $400,000 (N145,400,000) in scholarships.
The teen prodigy has always loved going to school from an early age and now all her hard work is paying off. Reflecting on her achievements, Flowers said she wishes her grandfather were alive to witness her accomplishments and see her graduate.
Although she was too young at the time to remember, Allison’s grandfather, who passed away when she was in 11th grade taught her never to give up on her dreams regardless of the setbacks she would encounter.
Meanwhile, Legit.ng previously reported that after 164 years since the University of Maryland was established, Darryll Pines had made history as the first African-American to be appointed president of the university.
The University of Maryland’s Board of Regents named Darryll Pines president in the school’s 164-year history.
Pines has worked as a staff at the University of Maryland for the last 25 years and once served as dean of the School of Engineering.