Shauwn “MaMkhize,” a reality TV star and businesswoman from South Africa, is having the time of her life in the Maldives, where she is enjoying a luxurious vacation. She is posting like there is no tomorrow.
The followers of Royal AM’s boss, however, are under the impression that she has either undergone plastic surgery in the form of a Brazilian butt lift (BBL) or has had her Instagram images significantly altered. This is based on the pictures that she has posted.
The successful entrepreneur and the rest of her family, which includes her son Andile Mpisane, are currently taking advantage of their vacation on the exotic island.
king to her Instagram and TikTok accounts, the Royal AM boss shared a glimpse of her luxurious vacation with her family. The vacation was planned to spare no expense.
The family is staying in a luxurious villa that overlooks the water and has five stars. The resort features private infinity pools with breathtaking views as standard amenities.
MaMkhize posted videos on her Instagram account showing her indulging in breakfast and sundowners at the pool as well as enjoying delicious meals with her crew.
She also posed for a number of racy swimwear photographs, in which she displayed her toned body in bikinis. Take a look…
Many users on Twitter asserted that MaMkhize’s pictures were either heavily airbrushed or that the star has joined the “BBL club,” given her new assets, based on their observations of her appearance.
Mamkhize will tell all in his upcoming memoir, titled “These are the experiences that have shaped me.”
She is a busy multihyphenate, ranking among the top in the nation. In addition to being a mother and a businesswoman, she is the owner of the football club Royal AM.
Shauwn “Mamkhize” Mkhize can now add “author” to her list of accomplishments; she is now known as Shauwn “Mamkhize” Mkhize.
She is going to publish a tell-all memoir about her upbringing, her relationship with her parents, motherhood, and briefly on her marriage and divorce to Sbu Mpisane. The title of the memoir is My World, My Rules, and it will be published in collaboration with African Perspectives Publishing.
Mamkhize’s “cloistered but privileged childhood,” which was “torn asunder by the assassination of her father and the subsequent quest by her brother to avenge his death,” is detailed in a book that was ghostwritten by the seasoned journalist and author Amanda Ngudle.
The journalistic career of Amanda Ngudle has spanned more than 28 years. She was a member of the team that included African Perspectives, which was one of the country’s first black-owned publishing houses and was led by communications strategist Rose Francis, according to what she tells Drum. “She was a part of the team that included African Perspectives.”
Mamkhize has stated that the purpose of her memoir is to put an end to any rumors or speculation regarding her life.
“For far too long, there have been stories and accounts of my life that are factually incorrect,” she says. “These rumors have been going around for far too long.”
“The choice has been made time and again by certain members of the media and individuals to portray a negative narrative about my life. This book is my way of announcing to the world “this is who I am, these are the experiences that have helped shape me, and this is a factual account of my life story.”
In her autobiography, Mamkhize recounts the events of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission from the distinct perspective that she possesses, that of a member of the family of a victim.
Mamkhize, like her father and brother, takes a larger-than-life approach to life, and as a result, she often feels that she is misunderstood. She describes how her family has always had a strong combination of political and business savvy in the memoir that she wrote.
She says, “I hope this book will inspire and bring hope to any black child who is faced with obstacles, who is working hard and hustling to make a success of their lives.” “I hope this book will bring inspiration and hope to any black child who is faced with obstacles.”
Dear Baba: “You were gone too soon, dad. They say that life begins at 40, but unfortunately for you, that was the year that it ended. I can still recall your mannerisms as if you had never left. If I had known that the day we spent in the holding cells at the Umbumbulu police station would be our final day together, I would have at least taken a photo of us, even though it would have been destroyed in the fire along with the rest of our valuable possessions just like the house. If money could buy a life, I would spend my life working day and night to ensure that you stayed because I refuse to believe that your job was finished here on earth; you still had a lot to offer. If money could buy a life, I would spend my life working day and night to ensure that you stayed.
Mom: “In my jumbled memories, I regretfully always think back to that calamitous night; the one that changed our lives in an irrevocable way.” Was dad looking down on everything from above? Did he overhear his friend pleading with you to come with them even though he threatened to leave you and the others behind if you stayed behind? What about the time you rushed in dressed only in your nightgown at the very last minute? You were a member of the yazi mah force? It is not my intention to cause you any anxiety about what should have occurred; however, I do wish that in the aftermath I had questioned you and told you about these things. I should have warned you that it would not be until the morning before I could finally get some sleep. I spent the entirety of the night tossing and turning, completely oblivious to the events that had transpired between us. It was as if someone had broken into our homes in the middle of the night and stolen our lives.