Thursday, May 28, 2015

Kenyan Lawyer Wants to Marry Obama's Daughter Malaria

Inheriting the Ravishing Beauty of Her Mother, Obama Daughter 1 is Hot in Kenya

Malaria Malia Obama may only be sixteen years old, but that’s not stopping one Kenyan admirer who seeks her hand in marriage.   Felix Kiprono, a lawyer, has been interested in Malia  since the first time he saw her as a 10 years old. When Daddy Obama arrives on a visit to Kenya to see the folks in July, Felix has a big proposal waiting for him.
IJR - Felix Kiprono said he was willing to pay 50 cows, 70 sheep and 30 goats in order to fulfill his dream of marrying the first daughter. “I got interested in her in 2008,” Kiprono said, in an interview with The Nairobian newspaper. 
"People might say I am after the family's money, which is not the case. My love is real.  As a matter of fact, I haven't dated anyone since and promise to be faithful to her. I have shared this with my family and they are willing to help me raise the bride price.” 
The Kenyan lawyer says if Obama accepts the request, the engagement will be 'unique with a twist'.  
"If my request is granted, I will not resort to the cliche of popping champagne. Instead, I will surprise her with mursik, the traditional Kalenjin sour milk. As an indication that she is my queen, I will tie sinendet, which is a sacred plant, around her head. I will propose to her on a popular hill in Bureti near my father’s land where leaders and warriors are usually crowned. The place is called Kapkatet, which means ‘victory’, adding, “ours will be a simple life. I will teach Malia how to milk a cow, cook ugali and prepare mursik like any otherKalenjin woman."
He also said he and his princess would lead “a simple life”. 
“I will teach Malia how to milk a cow, cook ugali (maize porridge) and prepare mursik like any other Kalenjin woman."
In Kenya, wedding dowries are common, as it’s seen as a rite of passage through the family. According to Time, the price of the bride is the equivalent of five years of the groom’s salary. Looks promising.