A Ghanaian lady, Awo Dede, has shared her unfavourable experience with doing her hair after relocating to the United States of America.
She took to video-sharing platform, Twitter to reveal that she gave herself a low cut due to the amount she was told is the charged of getting her hair done at a saloon.
Awo revealed the the caption that she travelled to US with natural long hair and visited a hair salon to get a new style.
She ended up changing her mind after being informed that they charge a whopping sum of $300 (N125k) for braiding.
The young woman also showed off her new low new haircut in the post for followers to see what she eventually did.
She said; ”I came to America with long natural hair. After they charged me 300 dollars for braids, on top of series of appointments bookings, nobody told me to think twice.”
See the video below…
@awo.dede The money is not annoying oo the series of appointment you will book nu 😂😂🤦♀️🤦♀️🤦♀️#ghanatiktok #ghanausa🇬🇭🇺🇸 #fyp ♬ original sound – Int JayOne
In other diaspora news, a Nigerian man studying in the United States has thanked his home country for supporting him with education that availed him the opportunity he currently enjoys.
The young man known ass Ebuka Peter Ezugwu is pursuing a PhD in the United States of America.
He took to his Twitter page to extend some heart thanks to Nigeria for giving him free and quality education.
The PhD student explained that the cheap and quality education he got back home made it possible for him to continue abroad.
Ebuka revealed that he is pursuing a doctoral program in Mechanical Engineering at the University of Minnesota college of science and engineering.
He shared some photos of himself, with the first showing him at the higher institution in Minnesota, while the others showed hi at the airport when he was waiting to board his flight to US.
The young man wrote; “Thank you #Nigeria for providing me a quality education at a subsidized fee. That foundation is what has thrust me to begin my doctoral program in Mechanical Engineering at the University of Minnesota college of science and engineering. We shall progress.”