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Uyajola9/9 presenter Jub Jub is jealous that Kelly Khumalo has moved on

TV host Jub Jub appears to have taken another shot at his estranged baby mama Kelly Khumalo, and he is continuing to do so in a way that is likely to irritate her.

Last week, Kelly made the decision to confirm her pregnancy by publicly revealing her growing baby bump on various social media platforms. This came after it was reported that she is going to have a baby.

Uyajola9/9 presenter Jub Jub is jealous that Kelly Khumalo has moved on

Jub Jub shared a post on Instagram that caused his followers and other people to wonder about the relevance of the post’s timing. “I wonder how many pregnancies will come out this December,” the host of Uyajola 9/9 wrote.

Uyajola9/9 presenter Jub Jub is jealous that Kelly Khumalo has moved on

His followers dragged him in the comments section for allegedly making fun of Kelly Khumalo, who is expecting a child. Kelly Khumalo is expecting. Others have stated that he is still fixated on Kelly despite the fact that the two of them are no longer together.

Uyajola9/9 presenter Jub Jub is jealous that Kelly Khumalo has moved on

locos matlala “O ra Kelly wena…we see you.”

isa160882 “Unedrama wena… A lot of shade.”

untokie “Ucalile ufuna ukukhipha amanye amapublic apology neh😂😂😂.”

Was this some sort of sly dig at Kelly that you made? It is common knowledge that Kelly and Jub Jub do not compete for the favors of one another.

They have been at odds with one another for a very long time regarding their son Christian’s upbringing. Their conflict became known to the general public through her reality show titled Life With Kelly after it had escalated over the course of several years.

In one of the episodes, Kelly confronted him about the fact that he was a slacker parent. Kelly was irritated after reading Jub Jub’s post on Valentine’s Day, in which he wished her a happy Mother’s Day rather than a happy Valentine’s Day. In spite of our differences, I would like to wish a happy mother’s day to the woman who carried and delivered my son into this world.

Kelly didn’t acknowledge it, and she didn’t even react to it; instead, she said, “Christian’s father, who has done me so dirty, God has blessed me to not even bump into him.” Everyone is wishing all of the mothers in the world a happy mother’s day, and then boom! The father of Christian”

When I see a father who is interested in maintaining a relationship with his child, I am not surprised. That endeavor will never be hampered by my presence. Nevertheless, do not treat me with contempt,” she went on to say.

She even discussed the fathers of her children and made comparisons between them, saying things like, “As far as the father of my firstborn is concerned, I am willing to go to court with Molemo.” That demonstrates to me that he wants to be a father, and it demonstrates to me that he wants to spend time with his son, and I haven’t seen that,” she said.

The Astonishing Facts Behind South Africa’s Troubled Birthing System

Imagine going to a hospital while you are in labor, only to be told that you are lying and then being sent outside in the street, or being pinched, slapped, and rough-handled by medical staff while you are in labor – in South Africa, these heinous incidents, and many others like them, are an everyday reality, according to a new report issued by Human Rights Watch. The report also cites numerous other atrocities that take place in South Africa.

While maternal mortality rates are declining throughout Africa as a whole, the 66-page report titled “Stop Making Excuses: Accountability for Maternal Health Care in South Africa” revealed that in South Africa, maternal mortality rates have increased from 150 deaths per 100,000 births in 1998 to 625 deaths per 100,000 births in 2007. This increase occurred between the years 1998 and 2007.

The authors wrote that South Africa’s goal of reducing its high maternal death rate by 75% between 1998 and 2015 will not be achieved if the current lack of oversight and accountability for recurrent problems in the health system and abuses carried out by medical staff are allowed to continue. In addition, the authors stated that the current lack of oversight and accountability for recurrent problems in the health system and abuses carried out by medical staff have been allowed to continue.


The report details a number of appalling failures in maternity care, some of which include the abuse of pregnant women by members of the medical staff. Additionally, the report details very low standards of care in Eastern Cape Province, which places women and their babies at an increased risk of being injured or killed.

The Eastern Cape Province is not the only part of the country that struggles with issues that are analogous to those that it faces; for example, negative attitudes held by staff, ineffective management and financial administration, a lack of accountability for system failures, and poor quality care. Human Rights Watch researcher Agnes Odhiambo, who focuses on African women’s rights, made the following statement:

“The government is aware that it is dealing with a significant challenge and wants to improve its performance. But despite South Africa’s best efforts, policies and strategies that exist only on paper won’t be enough to save the lives of women unless there are robust accountability systems in place to ensure that policies are carried out.

The United Nations estimates that approximately 4,500 women pass away every year in South Africa as a result of complications related to pregnancy and childbirth that are both treatable and preventable. According to what the authors wrote, South Africa ought to and is capable of reversing this trend.

The findings presented in this report are the product of in-depth field research conducted between August 2010 and April 2011 with pregnant women, their families, health professionals, human rights experts, caregivers, public officials, and representatives from a variety of international organizations.

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The report provides an example that is representative of the problem at hand: an HIV-positive woman who gave birth at home and came dangerously close to passing away as a result of complications. Previously, the woman had stated:

“When I told my uncle that I didn’t want to go to the hospital, he told me to call an ambulance and told me to do so immediately. I was concerned about how other people would react to me. I’ve been told that the nurses are very impolite and that they are overly harsh. After I gave birth, I began to experience some very serious issues. I was gushing too much blood, and it made it difficult for me to breathe normally. To my good fortune, the HIV treatment center transported me to the hospital, and I was eventually treated.

A significant number of women were interviewed by staff members from Human Rights Watch; the following are some of the most salient points that emerged from those interviews:

Abuse, both verbal and physical, is directed toward women. It is common practice for nurses to mock HIV-positive women by accusing them of having fun with sexual activity and blaming them for becoming pregnant if they were aware of their HIV status. Many of them were told that because they were migrants, they should not receive any care. When they bled on the bed during labor, they were yelled at for “messing up,” and they were ordered to clean up the mess they had made.
During the labor process, they were slapped, pinched, and handled in a rough manner.
The nurses consistently disregarded patients’ requests for assistance.
Serious holdups in the treatment.
The facilities refused to issue referral letters for any problems related to pregnancy or childbirth.
After the baby is born, the mother and child are frequently abandoned for extended stretches of time without supervision.
Inappropriate discharges are given to female patients.
Women were discharged without receiving any antibiotic treatment or pain medication.
Women who were in the process of giving birth were not only denied entry but also not examined.
Women who have had cesarean sections but were not provided with any medications, including painkillers, antibiotics, or other treatments were discharged.
A woman who was having a potentially fatal obstructed labor was described by one of the witnesses. Two separate times, she attempted to enter a community health center but was turned away. When she was finally accepted at another hospital, she was able to get the C-section that she needed.
It is common practice to perform C-sections on migrants without obtaining their informed consent.
The staff has been demanding gifts and bribes.
No one ever explained to the family members why either the pregnant mother or the newborn passed away during childbirth.
Odhiambo said:

In light of the fact that almost 87 percent of births take place in medical facilities, it is especially concerning that these abusive practices are prevalent in South Africa.

Mistreatment not only results in unnecessary suffering and poor outcomes for maternal health, but it also discourages women from using health services, which in turn contributes to an increase in the rate of maternal mortality.

Human Rights Watch is urging the government of South Africa and its local health authorities to step up their efforts to improve the country’s health care system.

According to the authors, the procedures for filing complaints are flawed in a significant portion of the United States. The level of supervision and accountability for abusive staff members and system failures is extremely lacking.

It would appear that maternity patients know very little about their rights or the process for filing complaints, which is something they are hesitant to do regardless out of fear of retaliation. Others expressed their opinion that there was no point in complaining because their words would be ignored.

According to the findings of the authors, health centers typically do not respond to complaints anyway. Some members of the medical staff have expressed their frustration that their working conditions are so trying that it is impossible to address patients’ concerns.

Odhiambo said:

“The purpose of the complaint system is to demonstrate that South Africa cares sufficiently about the lives of women to find solutions to the issues. Because accountability and oversight mechanisms aren’t working properly, South Africa is ignoring the insights of the people who know the most about what’s wrong with maternal health care: the maternity patients themselves.

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