My 6-year-old son asked his mum to buy me pack of condoms- Boniface Mwangi

Rare confessions

“My six-year-old son was at the supermarket when he picked a pack of condoms and gave it to his mum. "Buy this for dad - buy it!" he shrieked excitedly. My embarrassed wife returned them, burning in shame as everyone stared at her. When they got back in the car, my wife asked our son, "Why did you want me to buy your dad that 'thing'?" My son said because it has a man with a six-pack and dad wants to get a six-pack.” Reads part of Boniface Mwangi’s post

Struggles

He went to reveal the struggles he has been going through in his journey of keeping fit as he searched for a six pack.

"I have been trying to get a six-pack before I turn 35 this July and my boy wanted to help because in his mind, whatever content was in that pack would have helped daddy get one. Among my friends I am the health freak. I started exercising when my face became so fat that every time I laughed my eyes would vanish. I am always urging my friend to get fit because I have a big problem with dying fat. My mortician friend says they have to remove the intestines from fat people to ensure they fit in a coffin. I want to save my body that indignity. It's also hard to run away from the police during a street protest (and I do quite a bit of that) when you're fat so physical fitness for me isn't optional. I watch what I eat and drink but I just realised that no matter how well I watch my diet the government has every intention to kill me using my diet.” Added Boniface Mwangi

However,  his narration took a twist when he decide to bring in the government;

ALSO READ: Boniface Mwangi’s bold statement over Miguna’s drama at JKIA“I don't grow or produce my own food. I buy my food. As a taxpayer, I have a social contract with the government. I pay taxes so that the government can inspect and regulate how the food I buy is grown, prepared and packaged. It is the government's duty to ensure that citizens are protected from criminals and anyone whose trade or actions can affect the wellbeing of a taxpayer. A taxpayer is like a cow. If you want milk, you feed it. You don't stuff nylon down its gut, which is precisely what the government is doing.”

“Now, it's horrifying for Interior Cabinet Secretary Fred Matiang'i to admit to Kenyans that apart from the sugar containing toxic mercury that even our cooking oil, fruit juices and tomato ketchup in the market are bonoko (fake). Kenyans are being poisoned while the best the government can do is to inform us.” Wrote Boniface Mwangi

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