Mzansi Trending

Anger As Zimbabwean Lula Lula Workers Take Over A Street In South Africa 

Outrage Erupts as Zimbabwean Lula Lula Workers Commandeer a Street in South Africa

Social media platforms across Mzansi are ablaze with fury following reports of Zimbabwean lula lula workers seizing control of a street in South Africa.

These lula lula workers have established their base of operations on Jelico Street in Kempton Park, Johannesburg.

Visuals circulating on various online platforms depict a group of curvaceous women adorned in what can be described as “work” attire. Some of them don skimpy skirts, accentuating their ample thighs, while others opt for tight leggings that leave little to the imagination.

These women position themselves strategically along the street, leaning against perimeter walls, eagerly awaiting the attention of passing customers. Standing in close proximity to each other, they hope to catch the eye of potential clients.

An anti-immigrant activist from South Africa engaged with some of these women, discovering that the majority of them communicate in Shona, a Zimbabwean language.

The news has ignited a storm of reactions from South Africans on social media, with opinions divided.

Rutendo argues, “Who is buying them? South Africans, right? So they are offering a service being demanded by South Africans, so where is the problem?”

Zen raises hygiene concerns, stating, “Please sanitize (clean up) when you leave that space. It also means that the equipment that would have been used should be left behind too. There are too many transnational diseases in this trade.”

Thabo directs attention to other locations, adding, “After that you should go to number 3 central avenue, number 33 Pretoria road and number 30 Pretoria road. At number 30 Pretoria road, you will find underage Shona-speaking girls.”

Mathe disputes the narrative, saying, “That place is my road from Pomona going to McDonald’s Kempton Park. The road is called Kempton road. Most ladies at that lodge premises, just by their body type and complexion, you can easily tell that they are not Zimbabwean. Your narrative is nonsense.”

Amani expresses concern over job competition, exclaiming, “How dare they take South African jobs!!! This is not a scarce or critical skill. SA has its own skilled citizens, who are now forced to compete, yet they are in their country.”

Tsanwi brings up statistical data, suggesting, “And if we are to check stats, the majority of se,x workers would be illegal foreigners.”

The situation has stirred a heated debate about immigration, labor, and public health, reflecting the complex issues surrounding cross-border movement and employment in South Africa.

Related Articles

Back to top button