- A TikTok video of two Nigerian siblings who experienced their first day at a UK school has captured the hearts of many viewers
- The mother of the boy and girl recorded their reactions as they returned from school and asked them about their day
- The children said they prayed before starting their lessons and had the freedom to choose snacks but opted for apple and tangerine
The mother of the adorable boy and girl captured their excitement and curiosity as they came back from their new school and quizzed them about their day.
The children enthusiastically recounted how they prayed together with their classmates and teachers before commencing their learning activities.
The kids also said they enjoyed a variety of snacks during their break time, but they only picked apple and tangerine as their favourites.
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They also shared how they felt welcomed and accepted by their peers and mentors, who greeted them with smiles and hugs.
The video has received thousands of views and a handful of comments, with many people expressing their admiration and affection for the children’s innocence and enthusiasm.
Some also shared their own stories of moving to a different country and culture and how they adapted to the change.
The video is a beautiful reminder of the joy and wonder of childhood and the importance of diversity and inclusion in education.
Watch the video below:
Legit.ng compiled some of the reactions below:
Baroh Food Mart said:
"Smart girl..she said prayer is prayer."
Great creature wrote:
"Just give them two months this accent will disappear from their mouth."
Nigerians speak as UK moves to ban students from travelling with family members
Meanwhile, Legit.ng earlier reported plans by the UK government to ban international students, including Nigerians, from taking their families with them to study, as part of a broader crackdown on immigration.
The move has sparked reactions among Nigerians who see education as a sure route to leave the country.
Telegraph UK reports that the restrictions are expected to primarily affect master's and other postgraduate students while exempting PhD students.