- A woman, Kudzanai T Masiiwa, revealed she and her husband lost their jobs during the lockdown
- They are set to become parents in August and did not have anything ready for the baby
- A stranger heard about their story and decided to bless the soon-to-be parents with baby stuff
A beautiful woman, Kudzanai T Masiiwa and her husband, both lost their jobs when the country went into lockdown to try and curb the spread of the coronavirus.
Unemployment placed more pressure on the couple, who are expecting a little girl in August. Masiiwa took to the #ImStaying Facebook page to detail how stressed she and her husband were about having no income months before they are going to become parents.
She revealed that they did not have anything prepared for their newborn baby despite her due date getting closer each day.
However, one kind lady reached out and helped. Masiiwa told Mzansi social media users that the lady, Karien, helped by gifting them with all the baby necessities.
Her post read:
"Due to this lockdown my husband and I lost our jobs and it was the most painful and stressful time for us... I am pregnant and almost due and we didn't have anything prepared for our unborn baby. Last week we met a lady right here on Facebook Marketplace who gave us everything we needed to welcome our baby into this world. This is why I'm staying. #ThankYouKarien"
Take a look at the post below:
Thousands of Africans reacted to the heartwarming story and their faith in humanity was restored.
Ellen Chigwenembe commented:
"May the Lord bless that person."
Shahida Mohamed added:
"Thanks you Karien... May you continue to be a blessing unto others. God bless you and your family abundantly."
Cheryl-Anne Saunders wrote:
"Things will get better for you, just have faith and believe in the Lord."
Llouise Fitzgerald said:
"How kind is that! God bless!"
In other news, Rehan Stanton who was abandoned by his mother when he was eight has had his life transformed as he now heads to Harvard Law School.
Rehan towed trash and cleaned dumpsters for years to make ends meet and also to fund his education.
After his mother left, he and his brother were raised by their father who had to work three jobs.
The 24-year-old said: “I was probably too young to notice some of the things that happened, but I know it was bad."
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