ARE WE TRUELY NIGERIAN? THE NIGERIAN TAG|| ETHNICITY TAG

ARE WE TRUELY NIGERIAN? THE NIGERIAN TAG|| ETHNICITY TAG


Hello beautiful people welcome
back to my Youtube channel. If this is the first time
watching any of my videos, you are most definitely welcome. And today I have my beautiful
baby sister here with me. I will be filming
the Nigerian tag. [INAUDIBLE] So I decided to do this again. I’m talking about
the Nigerian tag. We have about 16
questions to answer. So we are answering
those questions. I hope you guys
enjoy this video. And if you do enjoy
the video, don’t forget to give the video a
thumbs-up, share this video, subscribe, like,
and do other stuff. And so we’re just going about
answering the questions. This question is what
is your Nigerian name? My Nigerian name is
Ogochukwu Okonkwo. So from my name you know
I am from the eastern part of the country, the
eastern part of Nigeria. So my name is Ogochukwu Okonkwo. And Ogochukwu roughly translates
to gifts of God, I think. Yeah, that’s it. Gift of God. OK, my actual name
is Nina Okonkwo. Just Nina Okonkwo, meaning
your mother is back, yes. Your father’s mother is
back, you know, the sisters. OK, the next question. Were you born in Nigeria? Yes, we were actually
born in Nigeria. We were both raised in Nigeria. The third question is, what is
your favorite Nigerian movie? My favorite Nigerian
movie at the moment is The Wedding Party. I think I saw that
movie around last year– towards the beginning
of the year. That’s my favorite Nigerian
movie at the moment. OK, plus me Nigerian
movie, my favorite would be The Wedding Party too. So it was a very nice
movie, so it’s nice. I mean, about say it was so
nice, had this [NON-ENGLISH],, glow, the background was
just so nice, so I love it. And another movie I love
also, is nothing [INAUDIBLE],, so much the end of the movie. [NON-ENGLISH] What’s your favorite
Nigerian song? We should sing it out. [MUSIC PLAYING] Yeah. [NON-ENGLISH SINGING] Put a ring on it. [NON-ENGLISH SINGING] Put a ring on it. [NON-ENGLISH SINGING] I was born to show you love. [NON-ENGLISH SINGING] The next question, what’s
your favorite Nigerian food? My favorite Nigerian food
is amala with gbegiri and ewedu soup. O M G, and I don’t know
how to explain what this mood does to my system. This thing is amazeballs! And I step it out with a bottle
of chilled Coke, and I’m good. That’s my favorite
Nigerian meal. So my Nigerian food would
be amala with [NON-ENGLISH].. It’s ever, I love it. When was the last time
you were in Nigeria– How many times have
you been to Nigeria? You stay in Nigeria, when
you return, stay in Nigeria. What should I buy you for
my [NON-ENGLISH SINGING] Yeah, yeah. Say something in
your tribal language. Hey! [NON-ENGLISH SPEECH] Subscribe to my channel. [NON-ENGLISH SPEECH] What do you like
most about Nigeria? I just like the people. I like the people,
the fun, and people are accommodating,
caring, and all that. So that’s– That’s juyst– I would
go with [INAUDIBLE] and they’re outgoing in Nigeria. Nice people, they kind of
show to be very, very caring and all. You can’t have this
trunk piece and they be like, what’s wrong with
you, why you carry this? They’re just, that’s just nice. What do you hate
most about Nigeria? Politics. The politics and the– The politics and the economy,
everything, the government. I just wish something
about can be done about it. I don’t really like
the way the economy is, the recession and all that. I just hope and pray
Nigeria should get better because I’ve been hearing
this since I was was a child, [NON-ENGLISH]. It’s not getting any better,
it’s actually getting worse. Actually, I wish the
economy can be better. But just everything
about the economy, in hand, the economy
and everything. That just is. OK, I will actually
say marital pressure. It gets into a time
in this, our country, whereby we have to
reduce the way marriage, marriage, I want to get
married, I wanna get married, I wanna get married
but just dream. The only dream the average
Nigerian girl recognize is to get married. They don’t dream about
anything but to get married. Plus the pressure
is so much on them, so you’re not going
to blend in, you know? I want to get married. Since 12, since
13, since 14, 15, you’re already thinking of
how you’re going to go and get [NON-ENGLISH]. It’s not what you should
be thinking about, obviously, thinking
about marriage, so that’s just one part
of Nigeria I don’t like. What makes different from
every other Nigerian? I think my personality,
I think my– Just my personality,
my character, everything that I think. I’m actually happy with
personality, I think, so that is what
actually makes me different from every
other Nigerian– –your courage, your self-
confidence, and grace. Do you speak your language? Of course we do. Do you speak pidgin? Yes, of course we do. They speak pidgin in real life. It’s unlikely to come so much. What’s pidgin [INAUDIBLE]. Somebody speak [INAUDIBLE]
one time I did. [NON-ENGLISH] Yeah, just be calm. But that’s how it is. You want to just be calm. We always become really stiff. In this zone where they
speak [NON-ENGLISH],, in this zone you’re
going to see some pidgin. If you want we could
deep with that. Just be comfortable, you know? What are the ideas the
represent your culture? I think [NON-ENGLISH],, so
that’s some [NON-ENGLISH].. I think that actually
represents our culture, right? Yeah, it does. What’s the most
ridiculous question you’re asked about your culture? The most ridiculous
question that I’ve been asked about my culture
is, OK, I think someone– I traveled to the
east and I came back, and someone was like, how
was that place, where did you sleep? I’m like, there are houses in
the east, for Christ’s sake! And she was like– well–
well from the movies we always watch, I think there are only
just mud houses in the east. We have good houses in the east. We have good roads in the east. We have cities in the east. We have towns in the
east, do you understand? You guys can just stop thinking
about assimilation and just illegals and all that. There’s assimilation in
every part of the country. Just a [INAUDIBLE]. It doesn’t mean any other
places doesn’t have– There are cities, just like
[NON-ENGLISH],, a village. That’s where you find villages– Or currently not the only
place there is a village. There are so, so
many places Kogi, in Lagos that has not developed,
you know, it has houses– Also ask me, is there
[INAUDIBLE] in these. I’m like why not? There’s [INAUDIBLE]
in every part of– [INTERPOSING VOICES] Even to me, oh, did you
wear some [INAUDIBLE],, even developing just illegals. If you go to always the
same part of the country, like Durastan, because
we stay at that beach, but not just this day. Three guys was obviously
asking me that question, do you understand? Eastern parts is also developed. And I think that’s the
end of the questions, we just answered
all the questions. I hope you guys actually
enjoyed this video, I hope we entertained
you guys in a way. Please subscribe to my YouTube
channel, like this video, and also share this video. See you guys in our next one. Bye, guys!

2 thoughts on “ARE WE TRUELY NIGERIAN? THE NIGERIAN TAG|| ETHNICITY TAG

Leave a Reply

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *