Nigerian Lady Who Offers Free Sex To Depressed Nigrians Besieged By Phone Calls, Chats |RN

Enderlin Chinenyenwa Ambrose

By Ike A. Offor

A Nigerian lady, Enderlin Chinenyenwa Ambrose, is offering to help depressed Nigerian people in her own little way by offering them sex. She dropped her phone number on Facebook and asked depressed people to call her for sex to reduce suicide rate, which has seemingly surged in the country. Some Nigerians have blamed the surge on the economic hardship in the country.

Since she made this announcement, her phone line has been besieged by calls and texts messages that she is begging those on the busy line to have patience for their turn to come.

She seems to mean her business of helping out to reduce the surge in suicide among the Nigerian youths.

Further, enquiries by The Republican News revealed that she is not really offering physical sex but online sex chats and phone sex to help her callers to reduce stress via sex-related conversations.

She claimed that her callers love her sexy voice and that such is pushing them to call for more.

But it seems that after she has been besieged by numerous calls, she is the one who is going very soon into depression due to the constant phone calls that she is unable to handle.

In one of her chat texts, she begged for a relief and said, ” Oh my head oo. Pls, my head wan burst, mek una pity me. No, haba, is it because it is free una wan kill me? My ear is singing ooh, voice don dry”, kiloshele?

She further said that if she was a commercial sex worker, that she would have made a lot of money from this service….. “Aswear, if I be olosho eeh, I go don make plenty money just today. Omo see calls!” In another chat line, she compared her service to mobile phone service provider, Glo Nigeria, saying that their customer service care has not answered this much calls in one day…..Glo customer care no reach me answer”. Again, she said ” Woow, there is so much depressed dicks, let’s continue tomorrow”. She concluded it with a hastag #SayNoToDepression, our men must be entertained.

She says that this is her little contribution to help some depressed Nigerians to ease the burden and pressure.

Enderlin Chinenyenwa Ambrose

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This Is Why You Listen To Certain Songs Over And Over Again |The Republican News

Alice Howarth
a person standing in front of a window        © Provided by Evening Standard Limited 

We’ve all done it – played the same song on repeat and most likely driven the people around us potty. But why do we do it and why is it only certain songs we can bear to listen to on loop?

Scientists reckon they’ve found the answer.

In a study published in Psychology of Music, researchers from the University of Michigan surveyed 204 men and women, in their 30s or younger, and asked them about the songs they listened to most often and how often they listened to them. It was revealed that 86 percent of participants listened to their favourite songs once a week and almost half every day.

They then questioned participants about their listening experience, e.g., the deepness of their connection to the song, which aspects of the song drew them back to certain memories, how much of the song they were able to hear in their heads, and how (in their own words) the song made them feel, which they classified as “happy,” “calm,” and “bittersweet.”

For people who’s favourite song was classed as “happy” it was concluded that people were repeatedly drawn to it because of its beat and rhythm.

               © Provided by Getty

For “bittersweet” songs – the type that make you feel a bit sad and reminiscent but not miserable – they were the most likely to produce deep connections for people, and were also associated with a greater ability to build a “mental model” of the song, measured by how much of the song participants said they could replay in their heads.

The scientists found that people went back to certain songs because of their connection to the memories and emotions it evoked. The British Psychological Society says, “the emotional payoff is reliable, much as is a mood-regulating drug, and that reliable payoff can be more important than the hit of something novel”.

Tempted to fire up that 1999 track that reminds you of the first time you fell in love? Prepare for all the feels.    (The Guardian)

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