Boity and her grandparents are in a big struggle over her career
Media personality turned rapper Boity Thulo continues to be gobsmacked by her ancestors who she reiterates are always hard at work to grant her all she’s ever dreamt of.
Taking to Twitter, the Bake hitmaker shared that her success was all because of her ancestors.
While embarking on a musical journey wasn’t a part of her plans, Boity revealed that her success thus far in her short music career was beyond her wildest dreams.
Boity explained that each one she wanted to try to record one song, but little did she know last year that she’d reel in numerous accolades.
Lol! It’s me thinking I just wanted to record 1 song nyana not knowing there were platinum plaques waiting for me in the near future…. Lol! The ancestors will shock you! 😂😂😂😂❤️❤️❤️🙏🏾🙏🏾🙏🏾
— Gogo Nomakhwezi ✨🕯 (@Boity) November 23, 2020
Boity made history last year by becoming the primary SA female rapper to succeed in platinum status, for her single Wuz Dat.
Boy was honored alongside other chart-toppers within the music scene at Universal Music Group’s Night For the celebs award ceremony in November last year and, despite receiving a lukewarm response on the debut single in 2018, the star sure was right that it had been only “the beginning”.
The platinum-selling news came as a victory for Boity, who has within the past been criticized by haters for her bars and accused of employing a ghostwriter.
In a short sit-down interview with TshisaLIVE, a shaken yet grateful Boity mentioned that the three .4 million streams the only got came as a shock to her.
“I do not know … I didn’t pray for this. So, I’m not prepared … you know.
“There wasn’t a selected moment once I told myself I wanted to rap. I feel it had been when Nasty C called me and said, ‘I think there’s something there’, and that I think there was a touch shift that said, ‘maybe, actually’.
“It may need been once I was fooling around a thought then I used to be like; ‘Nah’. then the instant I felt my soul gravitate towards it and that I was like, ‘can I, should I … maybe?’ Yeah, from then on I used to be like, ‘let’s see’.”