98 percent of my family members are entitled – Phyna

Winner of Big Brother Naija ‘Level Up’ Josephina Otabor aka Phyna has claimed that 98 percent of her family members are entitled.

The reality star who clinched N100 million in the 2022 edition, said her family feel that she has to share her hard-earned money with them.

The Edo-born brand influencer lamented over the sense of entitlement while speaking in the pilot episode of her podcast, ‘Spill with Phyna”.

She recounted how she had to leave her aunty’s home at the young age of 15, when it was still the woman’s responsibility to take care of her.

According to Phyna, during the said time, her father had refused to assume the responsibility of funding her education even though he had the money.

The controversial celeb said the experience forced her to start fending for herself when she got into the university as she had to start engaging in different hustle.

Watch her speak:

Meanwhile, in similar news…

Nigerian rapper, Erhiga Agarivbie known by his stage name, Erigga, has chided his father for being entitled to his wealth despite not having a hand in his upbringing.

He said he had to raise himself from age 8 because his father was absent, only for the man to now scold the musician for not taking care of him.

According to the Hip Hop artiste, since he became successful, his dad started reaching out to him and making demands.

Erigga said; When you see parents start feeling entitled, it doesn’t make sense because you had many years ahead of me, why didn’t make it before me? People don’t really address this entitlement mentality in Africa.

I was facing the street alone. I was involved in too many things that I can’t even say on camera. And I just keep wondering like what if I was shot or arrested? Because most of the people I was with then are either dead or in jail.

I had to start raising myself at the age of 8. I started living with my friends and learning bad habits. But then again, I fell in love with music at a very tender age so I knew where I wanted to be regardless of where I was.

Then many years later, I now become Erigga then somebody comes and say, ‘Yo! You’re not taking care of me. You’re not doing this and that.’ And I’m like, ‘Bro, na relations we be because you no father the father wey you suppose father normally. I don father myself alone. And I can’t give you the credit.