Home Entertainment Jane Mena Shares Cryptic Post About Missing Her Sugar Daddy

Jane Mena Shares Cryptic Post About Missing Her Sugar Daddy

Jane Mena, a controversial dancer and Instagram influencer, recently posted on TikTok that she misses her sugar daddy, weeks after her supposed divorce from her spouse.

Jane Mena Shares Cryptic Post About Missing Her Sugar Daddy

The Instagram sensation, who is known for her exceptional twerking skills, posted footage of a sugar daddy proposing money to a lady.

The sugar daddy in the film asked his side chic if her upkeep money had run out, and when she said yes, he offered giving her money to replace her hair. She further stated that she had just done her hair, and the man then gave her N100,000 to change her clothing.

Jane Mena, in response to the sketch, stated that she prefers land over clothing as a form of possession, assuming that any sugar will come her way and make the same offer.

“I miss my sugar daddy,” says the narrator.

She captioned, “I want Lands, not dresses.”

When Nigeria earned independence from British rule, a young lady vying for the title in a beauty pageant demonstrated extreme shallowness.

The young lady boldly stated that Nigeria got independence in 1996, much to the surprise of the judges and audience. “This gal don f*** up oo,” a male could be heard shouting in the background.

Nigerians commemorate Independence Day on October 1st, which is an official national holiday. It commemorates the announcement of Nigeria’s independence from British rule on October 1, 1960.

The Southern Nigeria Protectorate and the Northern Nigeria Protectorate were united in 1914 to form the Colony and Protectorate of Nigeria, which encompasses modern-day Nigeria.

The country was granted independence on October 1, 1960, as the Federation of Nigeria, following the push for independence of African territories and the demise of the British Empire in the late 1950s.

The constitution was changed three years later, and the country was renamed the Federal Republic of Nigeria, with former Governor-General Nnamdi Azikiwe as the first President.

Lieutenant David Ejoor, afterwards Chief of Army Staff, was given the honor of commanding the guard at the midnight flag-raising ceremony in 1960. (Wikipedia).

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