Successful rider says he bought land, took care of his family with okada business

Successful rider says he bought land, took care of his family with okada business

- Mohammed Lary, an okada rider in Ghana, has said that the business was able to help him take care of his family

- In an edition of a newly-introduced interview series, Mohammed indicated that he has been in the business for only five years

- There has been a political debate over the okada business after Ghanaian NDC's flagbearer, John Dramani Mahama, promised to legalize it when he returns

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A professional Ghanaian motorbike rider called Mohammed Lary has revealed that he was able to support his family and buy land for himself because of his Okada business.

In an interview with Legit.ng, Mohammed explained that he started the okada business only five years ago but has been able to gather enough funds to cater for his family's needs.

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Mohammed, who graduated from senior high school and was unable to further his education due to lack of money, said he started riding okada after his car broke down as he worked as a driver.

Watch the video below:

In addition to this, Okada has been in the news lately as the flagbearer of the biggest opposition party in Ghana, National Democratic Congress (NDC), promised to legalise the business if he is voted back into power.

Members of the ruling New Patriotic Party in the country, on the other hand, have been bashing the NDC's presidential candidate over the issue.

I've been able to buy land with my Okada business - Ghanaian father rider in the video

I've been able to buy land with my Okada business - Ghanaian father rider in the video Source: YEN.com.gh
Source: UGC

Meanwhile, Legit.ng earlier reported that Madam Hannah Miyebi from Gbaramatu Kingdom in an interview with Legit TV spoke about how she used proceeds from her crayfish business to train her children up to the university level.

With an array of crayfish and dried fishes, the woman said that she sells a bag for N20,000, adding that she is making cool money from the business. Hannah added she could sell 20 bags in a day.

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When asked if she has gotten any form of support from the government, she said no. She added that she did not even apply for lockdown palliative because she believes the government does not always make good on its promise.

The hardworking woman said she comes to the market between 7:30 am and 8 am every day and closes at 6 pm.

On how the lockdown has affected her business, Hannah said it has reduced patronage as many inter-state borders were locked down.

I sold crayfish, fish to train my children in the university - Gbaramatu woman | Legit TV

Source: Legit.ng

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