Home Entertainment Zim Celebs Did Passion Java’s US$210 fasting scam flop?

Did Passion Java’s US$210 fasting scam flop?

Mai Titi Passion Java Madam Boss

Did Passion Java’s US$210 fasting scam flop? The much hyped 21 days of Whatsapp group fasting by controversial self-styled Prophet Passion Java seems to have flopped after the man of the cloth was seen feasting with Harare celebrities MaiTT, Madam Boss and Roki. The fasting program costs US$210 to join.

Mai TT spotted that the crew was celebrating a Heroes day meal.

Mai Titi and Madam Boss
Mai Titi and Madam Boss

Java’s wife Lily who promoted the fasting program had posted on Facebook that: The Prophet of God has declared a 21 Day Fast where he will be praying, teaching and instructing people in a Private WhatsApp Group. Start Date: Monday August 2,2021 End Date: Sunday August 22, 2021.

Passion Java

Commenting on the incident MDC Youth Leader Tererai Obey Sithole said, “I am not trying to be “violent” but I am just here to share my ordinary observations. So after calling for people to pay $210 so that they can fast, here is the supposed to be “Chief Faster” leading others in practically feasting during the same period of fasting.

Mai Titi Java and Madam BossMost probably the money being spent for the lunch has been drawn from what the unsuspecting victims paid to fast. A thief simply stealing through religion!”

Source – Bulawayo24

In other news – Emotional pictures of Gumbura’s wives at his burial

Emotional picture of Gumbura’s wives at his burial. THE late Robert Martin Gumbura, who passed away at Chikurubi Maximum Security Prison hospital on Saturday, was buried yesterday and her wives were present and it was all emotional scenes as the cleric man was laid to rest.

Gumbura Wives

His death news was announced by journalist Hopewell Chin’ono on his Twitter account. Check the pictures and the news below…Learn More.

Previous articleJohane Masowe leaders to meet Marange apostolic sect over child marriages
Next articleBlow for OpenView users as it is set to block decoders being used outside South Africa