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People & Lifestyle

10 Ghanaian celebrity couples who are very low-key




Most Ghanaian celebrities love to flaunt their better halves or partners on the gram. They love all the attention they get when they are booed up but others love the privacy they enjoy offline.

These celebrities prefer to keep their love lives private and only show off their partners on very special occasions like birthdays or anniversaries, or never at all.

  1. Shirley Frimpong Manso and Ken Attoh
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The Sparrows Production owner and her husband, also film director have been married since 2009 till date. They have a child together. These two always support each other but have managed to keep their private life, private.

2. Naa Ashorkor and Ahuma Cabutey Adodoaji

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The two got married on October 4, 2014. They share two beautiful kids together. Naa Ashorkor is literally the most silent and private celebrity ever. There are absolutely no pictures of her children on social media and the only pictures you can find of she and her husband are probably from their wedding. They do not want anyone to know their business.

3. Coded 4×4 and Maame Afua Agyeiwaa.

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Coded and his wife, Maame Afua Agyeiwaa Opare finally tied the knot on September 15, 2012, after several years of dating. Coded may be a big star, but he has managed to keep the biggest star in his life, out of the public eye. The only times we have seen any pictures of these two together is during anniversaries or birthdays. They hardly even attend any red carpets together.

4. Majid Michel and Verna

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Majid and Virna got married in 2005 and had a wedding renewal after ten years of marriage in 2015. They have three children together. Majid, who is now a pastor, after several years of bringing entertainment to many Ghanaian homes, kept his family out of the public eye.

5. Captain Planet and Uche Fodile

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Captain Planet married Uche Ofodile, former Chief Marketing Officer of Vodafone Ghana at a secret wedding in June 2014. These two continue to share their love in private.

6. Van and Adjoa Vicker

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Joseph Van Vicker and Adjoa have been friends since secondary school. They got married on October 16, 2003, after a few years of dating. They have three beautiful kids together. van and his wife continue to remain “couple goals” for a lot of people even though they have managed to stay private.

7. Nadia Buari


Nadia’s life is a mystery and will continue to be. From shocking fans with the delivery of her twin girls to announcing that she has two more making four children, Nadia continues to keep us in the loop with her private life. Even though the name of her mystery man still remains unknown, we know she’s in love and happy.

8. Sulley Muntari and Menaye Donkor


Sulley Muntari and Menaye got married in December 2010 after courting for years. Their marriage has survived several rumors and yet they continue to grow stronger than ever. The two share a son together and continue to keep their family out of the public eye.

9. Ama K Abebrese


Another mystery woman! Ama K is reportedly married to a mixed-race man. She was also reported to have welcomed a baby girl in June 2018. We do not know who her mystery husband is, neither have we seen any pictures of her baby girl, we, however, respect her choice of living an absolutely private life.

10. Funny Face

Funny Face is keeping it lowkey with his second marriage as he claims too much exposure of his first marriage in the public led to the divorce.

“I want to keep my new woman out of the public because she is a private person and because of my previous relationship. I am very happy with my woman because she was there for me through my pain. I almost committed suicide and thank God this special lady came into my life at the time I needed her. I don’t want to even mention her name to anyone but she knows I truly love her,” he said in an interview.

Funny Face welcomed twins with his second wife back in May. We are yet to see his wife and the kids.




People & Lifestyle

Holy Child alumni illuminate the path forward amidst national school power crisis




In recent times, the narrative of power challenges in Ghanaian schools has escalated, with numerous public institutions such as Mfantsipim School, Accra Academy, and Mondo Senior High Technical School among others facing abrupt electricity disconnections. 

This persistent issue highlights the dire need for sustainable solutions in powering educational facilities, crucial for maintaining the quality of education.

Stepping into the spotlight with a pioneering initiative, the 1999 alumni of Holy Child School have set a remarkable precedent.

 In a bid to combat these electricity woes, these visionary women have successfully funded the transition of their alma mater to 75% solar energy. This initiative not only addresses the immediate problem of power outages and financial strains on the school’s budget but also serves as a beacon of climate-positive action with the potential for carbon credit benefits.

Founded in 1946 by the Society of the Holy Child Jesus, Holy Child School has long stood as a bastion of educational excellence and societal impact in Ghana. Its alumni include distinguished personalities such as Ghana’s Ambassador to France, Anna Bossman; Goldman Sachs Vice President, Sabina Dankwah; and University of Ghana’s Vice-Chancellor, Prof. Nana Aba Amfo, to name a few.


The Solar Project

This solar project, a gift from the 1999 alumni commemorating their 25th anniversary and coinciding with the school’s 78th speech and prize-giving day, symbolizes a profound act of giving back and forward.

 In an exclusive interview with the Business and Financial Times, engineer Ing. Mrs. Sheila Enyonam Akyea, president of the year group, shared:  “This project builds on the foundation laid by our predecessors. We’re thrilled to extend their initial contribution, ensuring every corner of our school benefits. It’s our way of ensuring current and future students receive the same level of empowerment and opportunity we had.”

Project’s Committee Chair Ing. Mrs. Teresa Kyei-Mensah, mentioned the substantial investment the solar installation demands, emphasizing ongoing fundraising efforts.

she said: “Once completed, the initiative promises significant savings for the school and, by extension, the Ghana Education Service, redirecting funds towards essential educational resources,” she added.


Solar power, increasingly recognized for its affordability and environmental benefits, stands as a viable solution for Ghana’s educational sector and its broader climate goals. With abundant sunshine year-round, Ghana is ideally positioned to harness solar energy, reducing the financial burden on public resources while contributing to global carbon reduction efforts.

The project was completed in January 2024 after a 1-month testing phase. The year group eagerly anticipate the handover ceremony at the 78th Speech and Prize-Giving Day of Holy Child School in Cape Coast on Saturday, 9th March 2024 marking a significant milestone in their commitment to sustainable development and quality education in Ghana. 

This initiative not only lights the way for other schools grappling with similar challenges but also underscores the powerful impact of alumni engagement in shaping a brighter future for the next generation.