Why Moses Bliss Left All Nigerian Girls and Married from Ghana – Reno Omokri Reveals

reno moses bliss

Reno Omokri, a controversial media figure, discusses why Moses Bliss, a well-known Nigerian gospel musician, married a lady from Ghana rather than one from his home country.

It should be noted that the pair married a few days ago in a lavish ceremony that drew Nigerian celebrities to the neighbouring nation.

Reno Omokri, who spent a brief time in Ghana, discussed the various reasons Moses Bliss opted to marry in Ghana rather than Nigeria.

Omokri claimed that their women are more relatable than other Nigerian women. He also mentioned that in Ghana and other nations, women may love without demanding monetary payback from men.

Furthermore, he stated that if Nigeria had visa-free or visa-on-arrival access, there would most certainly be an increase in unmarried women in Nigeria.

This is because many Nigerian men travel inside Africa and, upon seeing attractive women who are not primarily driven by money, may acquire a liking for them rather than Nigerian women.

Why Moses Bliss married from Ghana and not Nigeria

“I can understand why Moses Bliss married a Ghanaian. I have been to Ghana, and their women tend to be easier to relate with than many Southern Nigerian women.

“In fact, is love without billing still possible in Southern Nigeria? In our part of the world, ‘He is loving’ means ‘He is spending’. When you tell many Southern Nigerian girls, ‘I love you’, they hear, ‘You owe me’. Especially those with Industrial Money Obtainer culture.

“If Nigeria had visa-free or visa-on-arrival access to more countries, there would be an epidemic of unmarried women in Nigeria. Because when Southern Nigerian men travel within Africa and outside Africa and encounter beautiful women who are not money conscious, they quickly lose their appetite for Nigerian women. Already, Nigerian men are considered a catch by South African and Kenyan women.

“We urgently need a cultural reorientation amongst our women. Especially in Southern Nigeria. The monetisation of relationships in Southern Nigeria is just too suffocating. I am well-traveled, and I am yet to see the level of commercialisation of romance I have seen in Southern Nigeria. I call it as I see it!”