OMG: meet most fertile man with 176 children and 13 wives! - SyCtRenDs



Thursday, October 25, 2018

OMG: meet most fertile man with 176 children and 13 wives!

Ever seen or heard of the most productive man ever?,  he is out to fulfill that phrase "go yee into the world and multiplu".

Stop searching to find him all you gotta do is pay a visit to Uganda and  meet Mr Mustafa Magambo Mutone 65year old happy and proud father of 176 children, 90 grandchildren and married to 13 women and 10 girlfriends.

 Although so productive , he revealed he is  having financial issues, which restrains him from training any of   them and expects help from  the Government to train  some of his 176 children.

He also listed the distance bew8he and his wives as another major problem. 

In his words he said:

“I have tried to feed my 13 wives and over 170 children and it is not easy.

I request the Government to at least sponsor 30 of my children in secondary schools and tertiary institutions,” 

The man who is a businessman and a resident of Kyaterekera trading centre in Kagadi district, explained 
 that he has over 40 children in primary school and is working  towards establishing  his own nursery and primary school in Kyaterekera sub-county.

 He also expressed  he has about 10 children in the universities (Makerere, Mbarara and Kyambogo), most of them on private sponsorship. Mutone has five pairs of twins among his children. His children will hit the 180 mark by the end of the year because six of his wives are pregnant.

The man is of the tribe Mubwisi , and  the chairman of Kyaterekera A village. He was born on January 1, 1952 in Kiryabwenju, Nyamiti parish, Muhorro town council in Kagadi district. His first marriage was in 1968 at 16 years of age.

In an interview with Ugandan’s New Vision, he mentioned strongly  that he is still energized and capable of  marrying more wives and bear more children, since he does not drink alcohol, smoke or take sugar.

Mr Mustafa deals on farm  produce (beans, maize and coffee), he also owns a wholesale shop at Kyaterekera trading centre. 

He said some of his wives are working as midwives at Mulago Hospital and Mbarara Hospital and in Rwanda.

His words:
“Two of my wives who gave birth to twins are in Kampala and Isingiro, working as midwives, while another two — Haniffer Kabasomi and Jane Tuhaise — work as nurses. My youngest wife is 25, and the eldest is 50, but I had about 10 girlfriends before I married officially and they all delivered the same year,” 

He further said :

‘’I receive about 10 calls every day from different wives who want attention but I cannot be everywhere. I have seven wives in Kagadi alone,” he said. “I do not have any challenge of supporting them because some of them support themselves since they work,”

According to him,  his first born child is 49 years old, while the youngest are four-year-old twins. He further noted that he has over 90 grandchildren. The grey-haired Mutone, said he has a special book where he records every child born whether within the country or outside, because he has some wives in the Democratic Republic of Congo, Rwanda, and Burundi.

Madina Tibasiima, 45, one of his wives who has nine children, said she has not faced any problems with a big family because most of her children are working as soldiers, civil servants, and nurses. She, however, said her younger children need school fees; some are in primary school and others in secondary school.

One of his sons, Kyaise Suwedi age  40, the Gombolola internal security officer of Kyaterekera, said his monthly salary caters for some of his brothers’ education.

In his words
“We were groomed by our father to be responsible, have good morals and work hard. The only challenge is the big number of dependants of other wives who have children aged between four and 13 years,’’ 

In his words, another of his son, 45 year old  Muhamad Byarufu,  explained he owns a business and helps pay school fees of some of his younger brothers.

“We have a programme of starting up a school with our father, since some of my brothers are teachers. We will not find a problem hiring teachers and having pupils to teach. Some of my young brothers are in primary elsewhere and some children of our stepmothers are of school-going age. They can fill the classes,’’ 

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