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Mjolo has shown Nonka from Uzalo some flames

After Nonka’s failed relationships with Kehla, Sibonelo, and Kwanda, who recently broke her heart, viewers of ‘Uzalo‘ are concerned about her.

It would appear that the beloved character Nonka from Uzalo is either doomed by a curse or has just had a string of bad luck in love. Fans of Nonka and viewers of the soap opera broadcast on SABC1 are incensed because she did not end up with Kwanda as her happily-ever-after partner despite the fact that her previous relationships with Kehla and Sibonelo were both unsuccessful.

She ended her relationship with Kehla after she learned that he had feelings for his ex-stepmother Gabisile (Baby Cele), and she ended her relationship with Sibonelo after he married his mistress and made her Nonka’s sister-in-law.


We had our first encounter with Uzalo’s Nonka, also known as Thuthuka Mthembu, back when she was still in high school and Hleziphi was still her best friend. Hleziphi had recently cast a spell on her in order to make Kwanda fall in love with her. After she graduated from high school, dated Kehla (Thobani Nzuza), and married Sibonelo, we had hoped that she would find love after all of those things, but it never happened.

After Nonka’s wedding to Sibonelo fell through, her family also helped her through the process of purification by performing a ceremony for her…

She started to wonder if there was a storm looming over her head and why the men she dates are always letting her down. This caused her to become anxious.


Even after she divorced him, Sibonelo, also known as Wiseman Ncube, has never stopped loving Nonka. He knew she was too good for him, so he let her go. When we first met Nonka, we found her naiveté and innocence to be endearing; however, these traits ultimately prove to be her downfall. Nonka’s innocence is the very thing that leads men to take advantage of her and break her heart.

We saw this when she was married to Sibonelo, who didn’t want to choose her over his mistress, who led a double life as her husband and in the criminal world. Sibonelo’s mistress led a double life as her husband and in the criminal world.

However, viewers are still curious as to whether or not she and Sibonelo will reconcile following the recent breakup she experienced with Kwanda. When Sibonelo bought Kwanda a car earlier this season, it was because he was envious of Kwanda and the relationship she was in. He has not changed his mind about wanting her back and he might be the right guy for her after all.


She wanted to settle down with him after her relationship with Kehla and her ex-husband both ended in failure, and Kwanda (Sandile Mfisi) broke her heart more than any other guy because of this desire.

Kwanda was also distinct from the others due to the fact that he was in business with her and had invested his money (obtained from drug sales) in her company.

He was the most romantic guy that she dated, doing things like taking her on a romantic boat ride, bringing her flowers to work, and even buying her a car.

This season, he went so far as to woo her family, which means that he managed to trick everyone in KwaMashu. He even put Nonka and Hleziphi’s friendship to the test when she attempted to steal him away from her.

However, she quickly learned that he was actually a drug dealer who was using their company as a front for his illicit activities and that he was too good to be true.

Putting an end to the cycle of drug and alcohol abuse in South Africa

Putting an end to the cycle of drug and alcohol abuse in South Africa

A small farming community in the north-east of South Africa is filled with disheveled young men and women who congregate around the corner shops. They are smoking “nyaope,” which is a uniquely South African mixture of drugs.

A hit of nyaope, which is a mixture of heroin of a lower quality, marijuana, cleaning detergents, rat poison, and chlorine, only costs about $2 (£1.36). Nyaope is very affordable.

Nomsa Mahlangu’s eyes well up with tears as she says, “I need help; I’m desperate to stop but it’s just so hard.” She has chapped cheeks from crying so much.

Because I need to steal from my loved ones and my neighbors to support my habit, you could say that this drug is responsible for my criminal behavior.

The group that she is with is smoking in public view; they prepare joints and then snort a white powder before lighting up. The dealers around the shops in the township of Delmas in Mpumalanga province are easily accessible.
It is a scene that can be found all over the country and has an impact on the lives of tens of thousands of young people.

Ms. Mahlangu has a huge scar on the side of her face, and she tells me that it was caused when someone stabbed her with a broken beer bottle after they caught her stealing in September of last year.

Another young man, who also won’t give his name, is obviously high; he’s leaning against the shop window and looks like he’s about to fall asleep.

I was curious about his state of mind, so I asked him how he was doing. The young man, who is 22 years old, grins and shrugs his shoulder while saying, “I’m in heaven.”

His friends, all of whom have suffered partial burns to their thumbs, index fingers, and lips, burst out laughing.

They tell me that wasting a butt is the same as wasting money, which is why they pull on it until there is nothing left of it, even though this can cause them to burn their hands and mouths.

While I watch them smoke, some of them explain that they became addicted to drugs because they were experimenting with them, while others explain that the frustration of not being able to find jobs led them to try drugs.
Trying to quit cold turkey can be a living hell for addicts, and it’s also expensive because of the medication that’s required to treat withdrawal symptoms. Unconventional rehabilitation, on the other hand, provides a “heaven” that lasts only a few hours before its effects wear off.
After witnessing his own son “squander his life,” one man in the township has come to the conclusion that there is hope for drug addicts, despite the widespread pessimism that exists there.

Oupa Segone, a former mayor of Delmas, has established an unlicensed rehabilitation center on his farm, which is located approximately 27 kilometers (16 miles) from the township.
“We can’t turn a blind eye and watch as this generation destroys itself,” says Mr. Segone after receiving at the farm a 20-year-old man desperate to give up smoking nyaope.

Mr. Segone says, “We can’t turn a blind eye and watch as this generation destroys itself.”
“I only accept students who come to me voluntarily; students whose parents make them drop out are not welcome here.”

Since the center first opened its doors in January, a total of 22 addicts have been admitted, and Mr. Segone is helping them through unconventional means.

He combines farming, meditation, and group therapy; there are no medical professionals or social workers present, but the recovering addicts support and encourage one another in their efforts to give up substance abuse.

I spent my childhood in this region and was surprised to run into an old neighbor of mine at the rehabilitation center. He was one of the few children in the township to go to a private school, and the rest of us in the township were green with envy because of it.

“It’s been a week since I first arrived here. I long to be independent; being addicted is a living hell for anyone “said Tebogo Moagi.
His predicament demonstrates that South Africa’s poor are not the only ones who struggle with drug addiction.

The phrase “Long-term therapy”
According to the South African National Council of Alcoholism and Drug Dependence (Sanca), it seems as though unlicensed rehabilitation centers are sprouting up all over South Africa in order to meet the demand from families who are desperate for help.

According to Cathy Vos of Sanca, “the severe withdrawal symptoms are what makes nyaope symptoms so extremely difficult to manage.”

“Addicts experience severe physical and emotional withdrawal symptoms… because heroin is so highly addictive, those who are addicted to it require long-term treatment that can last anywhere from two to four years.”
Although it took some time for nyaope to be recognized as a substance that falls under the category of drugs, the government has stated that it is concerned about the rise in popularity of the drug.

As soon as authorities were able to determine the primary components, it was declared a controlled substance in March 2014 and now carries a sentence of 15 years in prison.
However, none of the addicts appear to be frightened by that.

They frequently go days without eating, which significantly lowers their resistance to disease.
Patrick Khanye, who was 30 years old and the son of Maria Khanye, passed away a year ago after experiencing multiple relapses after completing rehabilitation.

“In my arms, my son passed away. There was nothing else that I could have done to assist him in any way. I told him I loved him as he took his last breath, and I held him as he passed away “she says.

I begged him to check himself into a rehabilitation center, but he just wouldn’t listen to me.

The woman, who is 60 years old, frequently gives talks in her community in order to encourage other addicts to quit while there is still time.

“When I walk by the shops and see people smoking on a daily basis, it makes me cry. This must come to an end, “she says.

However, there are concerns that an increasing number of young people are becoming dependent on nyaope on a daily basis, and that South Africa has not yet recognized the risks associated with this trend.

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