The green on her farm is sufficient to infer that the lass is hard at work in whatever she is doing. A social media user was happy with her work and wanted to go to social media to thank her for her efforts.

As attractive and shapely as this young lady is, she has chosen to pursue farming to improve her life.

She did not go to Instagram, Facebook, and other social media platforms to flaunt her large hips for fame and money.

Young people on the African continent are now unemployed in large numbers. The same is now confirmed for young African-Americans in America. But Justine, a 25-year-old Kenyan farmer, did not receive the message!

Departing from the path taken by many of her peers – of looking and waiting for once-dreamed-of office and industrial jobs that are now more scarce than ever for her generation – Justine took charge of her own destiny and created a job for herself, one that many blacks in both Africa and America look down on today, and became a Multimillionaire! She went on to become a farmer.

Justine transformed 6 acres of her own property into a multi-million dollar agricultural business, providing items to people in her village and nearby towns who couldn’t afford to purchase foreign products. Her small farm raises chickens, dairy, cabbage, carrots, and cereals.

Justine’s success story first appeared on a Nigerian news outlet in January 2016 and has since gone viral, reminding us all that there is a future in Africa’s agriculture, and no less a future for black people everywhere, in returning to the simple ways of Making Million $$$ Dollar Profits for Our Families On Our Own (with Very Little Capital Investment) – When? …We Recall!

“Most African countries have been blessed with very fertile land, and almost anyone can get enough land to start farming,” said Nigerian Senator and Businessman Ben Murray-Bruce.

Senator Murray-Bruce used the example of Nigeria, which spends $2 billion per year on rice imports alone, even though the country has people who can produce rice. “Nigeria needs to return to how it generated funds before the oil boom, which was through agriculture.” Could black Americans learn from this example and apply it to our situation?

Senator Ben Murray-Bruce stated, “We have to eat what we grow!”

Despite black people’s historical relationship with agriculture, African Americans now account for only 2% of the nation’s farmers, down from 14% in 1920 and close to 100% of all “enslaved” farmers in America for at least 300 years before 1865.

Congratulations, Justine, for bringing Black to The Future, Now!

If a young lady from Kenya can do it, young black people worldwide have been encouraged to follow suit rather than sit idle waiting for an office job that may or may not exist.

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