Asavela Mngqithi’s father replies to her claims that he is a deadbeat father

Asavela Mngqithi’s father replies to her claims that he is a deadbeat father

Asavela Mngqithi’s father replies to her claims that he is a deadbeat father.

Manqoba Mngqithi, the father of Asavela Mngqithi, responded to her daughter’s claim that she was a deadbeat mother on Twitter.

A few days ago, the celebrity confessed that Manqoba Mnqqithi, her father, is not present and that she is almost sick of people attributing all of her triumphs to him.

The coach of Mamelodi Sundowns has at last addressed his daughter’s accusations that he is a deadbeat.

According to him, he wants to safeguard Asavela Mngqithi and does not want to air his dirty laundry in public.

“I don’t want to air my dirty laundry in the public. I want to protect my daughter but at this point I must clear the air. I’m aware of Asavela’s claims and there is no truth to them. Asavela is my first daughter but from a previous relationship. I was about to start working when her mother fell pregnant. From day one, I took care of Asavela and I paid damages to her family which is why she used my surname,” he told the publication.

He said he lived with her when she was a teenager and paid for her fees.

“When she was 14 she was living with me. I paid for her school fees from Primary until tertiary,” he said adding that he has proof of this. But Asavela said she could not finish her studies due to the fees owed. Ever since she started working, she started fighting with me. Because of this tension I don’t even know her husband and I don’t even know who took her lobola.”

The instructor advises his daughter to focus on her marriage rather.

Asavela rattled the past and further damaged the reputation of missing fathers. She claimed that despite her father’s claims that she suffered as a child, she had achieved success.

“Whatever I have/will still achieve never credit all my hard work to manqoba mngqithi and his money. Ngihluphekile ngaphumelela engekho. If you have an opinion or inkinga Cela uyidle. Love and light I guess” wrote Asavela Mqokiyana.

“I worked from 14 years at west street supporting my late grandmother who worked as a domestic worker in Wentworth. When I went to varsity I worked at Gateway…Just don’t credit him for anything when it comes to my success.

“But he keeps doing interviews as a supportive father and that’s annoying. Whatever I have to will still achieve, I’ll never give credit to Manqoba Mngqithi and his money,” she said.

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