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The Qwabe twins speaks on why they’re still v!rgins

The Qwabe twins, also known as Virginia and Viggy, garnered a lot of acclaim for attending the Reed Dance on Saturday, September 17, and they revealed the reason why they had kept their vrginity.

The Reed Dance, which is held at the Enyokeni Royal Palace in Nongoma, KwaZulu-Natal, attracts a large number of vrgins because it gives them the opportunity to enhance their self-confidence and encourages them to abstain from sxual activity.

The Qwabe twins speaks on why they’re still v!rgins

The Qwabe Twins, who were this year’s maidens at the ceremony, received appreciation for the fact that they have managed to keep their vrginity despite working in the entertainment industry.

They flaunted some truly exquisite traditional garb in the picture that they uploaded to their Instagram account. Viggy claims that at first, they only went to the Reed Dance for fun, but later, they realized how significant the event was.

The Qwabe twins speaks on why they’re still v!rgins

They had confessed that they began taking vrginity tests when they were just ten years old, which was shocking to hear. Because their older sister had a habit of doing it, it served as inspiration for them to do the same thing. Because it was their own free will option, they had no problem agreeing to accept it.

They did it at first for the sake of entertainment, but as they grew older, they realized how seriously they should take it. They did not start going to the Reed Dance until they turned 16 years old.

Both reed dance and checking for vrginity are still practiced by them today as part of their culture. They recently confessed in an interview that they have admirers but that they are unable to pursue romantic relationships because of their work obligations. Despite this, they have made the decision to keep their innocence and chastity intact.

In addition, because they never have enough time for dating, they have never had boyfriends. The twins want to show young girls that it is possible to be famous and still be a virgin. They encourage young girls to maintain their vrginity, and they want to show young girls that it is possible to maintain their vrginity. They stated that they had no problem continuing their journey in this manner because it kept them safe.

Another well-known person who came clean about her lack of sxual experience was Rorisang Thandekiso, who did so a few years ago. She stated that her choice was made because it was in accordance with her deep-seated religious beliefs. Additionally, she asserted that she had made a decision in the past. Of course, her faith and the teachings of the Bible were the driving forces behind her decision, but despite this, she remains convinced.

Because of a deep-seated belief in herself, she made the choice to direct her life in that direction. She is relieved of the obligation to provide an explanation for her decision. She will, however, explain it when it is required, but she will not constantly defend it. It would appear that more renowned people are coming forward with their vrginity, setting an example for younger women that this behavior is acceptable. It appears that people in South Africa are really enjoying this new standard.

The Reed Dance Explained

Thousands of young women take a dip in a river that is both cold and shallow as dusk settles in behind the mountains in Nongoma town, South Africa. Nongoma is the birthplace of the ethnic Zulu group.

As they filed past the newly crowned Zulu king MisuZulu Zulu, the glistening young women who wore in colorful traditional beads picked up reeds that they would carry with them. They were breasts bared for the occasion.

As the crowd sings praises without end, the King emerges from within a tight circle of Zulu warriors to accept his first ever reed as the new monarch. He does so with a smile.

During a vibrant ceremony that lasts for several hours, the remaining females pay their respects to the king by walking past him.

During the month of September, which marks the beginning of spring in the southern hemisphere, tens of thousands of women who are known locally as maidens take part in a ritual called the “reed dance” in the province of KwaZulu-Natal, which borders the Indian Ocean.

It is a time-honored tradition that takes place once a year to honor young women’s commitment to remain sxually abstinent and to encourage others to do the same.

The ceremony is a traditional rite of passage into womanhood. Its origins can be traced back to an occasion in the past when the king chose new wives from among his subjects.

The new leader of the Zulu people, who make up the largest ethnic group in South Africa and are 47 years old, is also known by his official title, which is MisuZulu kaZwelithini.

After his father, King Goodwill Zwelithini, who had reigned for 50 years, passed away the previous year, he was officially recognized as the monarch during a ceremonial ritual that took place the previous month.

The celebrations that were to take place this year were greatly anticipated.

Since the beginning of the Covid-19 epidemic, this is the very first time that the dance has been performed, and this is also MisuZulu’s very first time serving as the leader of the reed dance.

‘Excited’

Amahle Shange, who is only 16 years old, is also going to the festival for the very first time.

“I had always seen older girls going to ‘umhlanga’ (reed dance), and I found myself so curious,” she told AFP as she walked away from the river with her friends. “I had always seen older girls going to ‘umhlanga’ (reed dance).

“This is my first time being here, and I can’t believe it’s finally happening. I’m experiencing things that I’ve never experienced before.”

After being outlawed for a number of years, the “reed dance” was brought back into practice in 1984 by MisuZulu’s father.

The event that is taking place this year, however, is being overshadowed by a protracted succession dispute.

Since MisuZulu’s late mother was a royal princess and the third queen consort of Eswatini King Mswati III, some members of the royal family believe that he should be the rightful heir to the throne. His mother was Queen Mantfombi Dlamini Zulu.

But Prince Simakade, the late king’s first-born son who was born outside of wedlock, has been supported by dissident relatives because he is the late king’s eldest son. This is despite the fact that Prince Simakade was not married when he was born.

Participants in the reed dance had their private parts examined before the event, which is a practice that has been criticised by rights campaigners on the grounds that it is both humiliating and a violation of privacy.

Nomagugu Ngobese, a traditional doctor and virgin inspector, justified the practice by stating that it is accepted across different societal classes.

According to what she told AFP, “I’ve got instructors here, engineers, and they have automobiles; there are attorneys,” which is evidence that those who assert that our society is archaic are mistaken.

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