Meet The Women In My Life – Part 29 – Cheron

Womens Month 2019 - Cheron Martens

Since International Women’s Day, (which was the 8th of March 2019), I’ve been sharing one interview a day.

To celebrate them, I’ve interviewed the women in my life to share their perspective on things. I included parents, siblings, cousins, aunties and even friends.

It’s no secret that we live in a male-dominated global culture and women are often at the shorter end of the stick, especially when they are more than capable to do what men can do in society, and often more! People are people, regardless of gender.

The coin does flip both ways so I look forward to doing one for the guys too.

Today’s interview is with another cousin of mine. She also travels a lot for work like I do but she most definitely has way more flying than I have! Meet Cheron…

My mother is my world.  From as far back as I remember, she balanced her career and motherhood with resilience.

Interviews coming each day for a month so make sure to subscribe, options found to the right or in the menu above, (or at the very bottom on phone browsers).

Women's Day 2019 - Cheron Martens

I’ve asked all the ladies the same questions and this is what they had to say…

Cheron Martens

Current location: Dubai, UAE

Born in: Harare, Zimbabwe

Cheron Martens - 37 - Flight Stewardess
Cheron Martens – 37 – Flight Stewardess

Hi Cheron, what makes you a woman?

Most obviously, my physical attributes but also my empathy and sensitivity to people.

Who is the one women you respect the most and why?

My mother is my world.  From as far back as I remember, she balanced her career and motherhood with resilience.

She is also the most kind-hearted person I know, always putting the well-being of others before her own. She inspires me to be better every single day.

Cheron catching some beach time with her parents
Cheron catching some beach time with her parents

If you were a man, what do you think life would be like as compared to now?

I found being at an all girls school, if we did not excel in Maths, we were not given the opportunity to study if further.  Where as at all boys’ schools they were all given a fair chance.

Growing up, Maths always gave you an upper hand when choosing a career. I feel my choices could have been wider had I had the same opportunities as my male scholars.

What do you struggle with the most in life?

The damage that we are doing to the environment with no regard of the consequences that it will have on our future generations.

Cheron Martens
Cheron Martens

What do you enjoy the most in life?

Through my job, I have been afforded the opportunity to travel the world.  I have been to places that most people can only dream of and have met the most fascinating people along the way.

Cheron gets to travel a lot
Cheron gets to travel a lot

I am also almost daily exposed to many different cultures and I have learnt so much about the world we live in

What one thing would you like to tell all the women out there?

Instead of bringing each other down with gossip and hearsay, lets support and encourage each other to thrive.

Let’s not wait for opportunity and help, but let’s use our initiative and our resilience to find opportunities for ourselves.

What one thing would you like to tell all the men out there?

You all have mothers and maybe sisters.  Treat women as you would like your mothers and sisters to be treated.

What is your dream?

The opportunity to make peoples’ lives better.  I struggle with seeing the suffering that accompanies poverty as every person deserves to live with dignity.

Anything else you’d like to add?

One of my favourite sayings is that “Behind every successful man is a successful woman”.
Cheron Martens
Cheron Martens

We are the driving force, the strength, the compassion, but always behind the scenes.  Stand up, and step forward my fellow women!

Thanks Cheron xo

Don’t miss this whole month’s Women’s Day special and get sent the next interview by subscribing to the right side of this page (or at the very bottom on phone browsers) or by clicking here

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Meet The Women In My Life – Part 25 – Dionne

Since International Women’s Day, (which was the 8th of March 2019), I’ve been sharing one interview a day.

To celebrate them, I’ve interviewed the women in my life to share their perspective on things. I included parents, siblings, cousins, aunties and even friends.

It’s no secret that we live in a male-dominated global culture and women are often at the shorter end of the stick, especially when they are more than capable to do what men can do in society, and often more! People are people, regardless of gender.

The coin does flip both ways so I look forward to doing one for the guys too.

Today’s interview is with an intelligent and hardworking career woman.  She is an internationally-educated boss lady, having help positions in her industry that are not easily accessible to women. Meet my gorgeous friend Dionne…

I believe that as women, we are all part of the same tribe. We can all identify with each other regardless of our religious beliefs, social standing, colour of our skin or academic achievements.

Interviews coming each day for a month so make sure to subscribe, options found to the right or in the menu above, (or at the very bottom on phone browsers).

Women's Day 2019 - Dionne Mutsonziwa

I’ve asked all the ladies the same questions and this is what they had to say…

Dionne Mutsonziwa

Current location: Victoria Falls, Zimbabwe

Born in: Harare, Zimbabwe

Dionne Mutsonziwa - 40 -Club Manager at The Victoria Falls Safari Club
Dionne Mutsonziwa – 40 -Club Manager at The Victoria Falls Safari Club

Hiya Dionne, what makes you a woman?

Everything about me makes me a woman.  My beauty inside and outside, my curves, my strength, my sensitivity, my generosity, my nurturing spirit and my ability to multi task.

Now that I am carrying a child I have more of an appreciation of what it means to be a woman, being able to carry another life inside of you is such a privilege.

Who is one of the women you respect the most and why?

I respect my mom the most in this world she has taught me the greatest life lessons. She has taught me especially that even though you have struggles in life, it does not mean you are failing; every great success story requires some sort of struggle to get there.

Dionne and her mother hanging out
Dionne and her mother hanging out

Persist until you SUCCEED. Despite her struggles she perseveres with such strength and grace! No matter what life throws at her she continues to be the most humble, loving and generous individual.

She is a nurse anesthetist by profession and she is so passionate about her job. Through her example of having a strong, dedicated and professional work ethic, in turn also motivated me to find a profession that I was passionate about.

Dionne with her hero, her late father
Dionne with her hero, her late father

If you were a man, what do you think life would be like as compared to now?

I would be further along in my career. In Zimbabwe hospitality is still a very male-dominated industry and there are very few women that have broken the glass ceiling in making it in the top positions in hospitality. I can count on one hand the female General Managers of major hotels in the resort town of Victoria Falls.

What do you struggle with the most in life?

I mostly struggle with society and the expectations. The stereotypes and the racism. Life and the world as we know it has changed so much and we as humans are able to travel and experience diverse cultures and countries.

Boss lady!
Boss lady!

There is need for more open mindedness and understanding and for the human race to understand that at the end of the day we all want the same things no matter whether we are blue, black, pink or yellow and no matter what nationality we are.

What do you enjoy the most in life?

I am not sure whether I can narrow it down to one thing…

Firstly, I enjoy the simple things in life. Being able to share genuine connections with my partner, family and friends. Mostly this consists of us getting together and enjoying good food and good wine and sharing our life stories.

Dionne out with the posse
Dionne out with the posse

Secondly, I enjoy travelling and the adventure of exploring new countries, new cultures and also the culinary experience that goes with it.

I feel that travelling enriches ones life and inspires you to be a better person and appreciate people from all over the globe.

What one thing would you like to tell all the women out there?

Don’t be afraid to follow your heart and live your life on your own terms. Don’t be afraid to speak your truth and stand up for what you believe in. Even if you are told NO or that your ideas are impossible, or that your choices are leading you down the wrong path.

If your spirit is telling you that you need to pursue it, Go ahead and DO YOU!

Dionne hanging with the girls
Dionne hanging with the girls

What one thing would you like to tell all the men out there?

I would tell men out there that they should not put us in a box or objectify us. Women have a lot to bring to the table and if we work together and appreciate each other’s strengths, we can make our communities and in turn the world at large, a better place.

What is your dream?

I have many dreams but I will share with you three that are at the top of my list…

I would like to be a General Manager of a prestigious 5 star hotel somewhere in Africa or The Islands.

Dionne with previous staff in Victoria Falls
Dionne with previous staff in Victoria Falls

I would like to own a restaurant that focuses on sustainability, a farm-to-table concept that will be family run and not commercial. The restaurant will be family oriented with a book shop, a shop that is filled with items from women’s community projects and a farmers market where local farmers and culinary artisans are able to sell their wares.

I would like to start a foundation that mentors young girls from the ages of 10 years old to 18 years old. That educates them on their value and what they have to offer to their communities. To also educate them that no matter what their background may be, focusing on getting a good education and believing in the power of their dreams will open doors for them!

Anything else you’d like to add?

I believe that as women, we are all part of the same tribe. We can all identify with each other regardless of our religious beliefs, social standing, colour of our skin or academic achievements. We should all to build each other up and encourage each other to be better and to do better!

Dionne with her partner
Dionne with her partner

Every day we create our own history and every path we take, we are leaving a legacy, so let’s be trailblazers for the next generation!

Thanks Dionne xo

Don’t miss this whole month’s Women’s Day special and get sent the next interview by subscribing to the right side of this page (or at the very bottom on phone browsers) or by clicking here

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Meet The Women In My Life – Part 14 – Bianca

Womens Day 2019 - Bianca Omar Nyandoro

Since International Women’s Day, (which was the 8th of March 2019), I’ve been sharing one interview a day.

To celebrate them, I’ve interviewed the women in my life to share their perspective on things. I included parents, siblings, cousins, aunties and even friends.

It’s no secret that we live in a male-dominated global culture and women are often at the shorter end of the stick, especially when they are more than capable to do what men can do in society, and often more! People are people, regardless of gender.

The coin does flip both ways so I look forward to doing one for the guys too.

Today’s interview is with my cousin Bianca…

I love being a mom. There’s nothing quite like it.

Interviews coming each day for a month so make sure to subscribe, options found to the right or in the menu above, (or at the very bottom on phone browsers).

Women's Day 2019 - Bianca Omar Nyandoro

I’ve asked all the ladies the same questions and this is what they had to say…

Bianca Omar Nyandoro

Current location: Norton, Zimbabwe

Born in: Harare, Zimbabwe

Bianca Omar Nyandoro - 42 - Farmer
Bianca Omar Nyandoro – 42 – Farmer

What makes you a woman?

The fact that I can multi task, and my kids calling me mum.

Who is one of the women you respect the most and why?

Wow 😲 My mum and gran. In fact, all the women in my family. They have all played a part in my life. I’ve learnt something from each one. I’ve never seen my mom or gran sad, they are always smiling and praising God. My tetes (my father’s sisters) are just as awesome, I love them to bits.

Bianca with cousins Ramona and Tanya next to our great grandmother (Gogo)
Bianca with cousins Ramona and Tanya next to our great-grandmother (Gogo)

If you were a man, what do you think life would be like as compared to now?

Truth is, I don’t think I would want to be a man. Men have so much on their shoulders. Some carry it well, some just don’t.

Bianca's mother Anifa, her brother David and sister Sasha
Bianca’s mother Anifa, her brother David and sister Sasha

What do you struggle with the most in life?

I struggle with people who go out of their way to hurt others. Why?

…and the African Sun! 😓

What do you enjoy the most in life?

I love being a mom. There’s nothing quite like it.

Family vibes in Harare
Family vibes in Harare with kids, husband, cousin, aunts, niece and gran

What one thing would you like to tell all the women out there?

To the young single woman. You were fearfully and wonderfully made. Wait on God to give you a man. Don’t allow a man to treat you far less then you are… a queen. And do behave like one.

Bianca with her cousin Karyn
Bianca with her cousin Karyn

What one thing would you like to tell all the men out there?

Men, God created you first, and he was so proud when he was done. God even said “this is good.” So men, do everything in the way God created you to.

What is your dream?

My dream is to have a revival in the community I live in, and to build a retirement village and children’s shelter. These will be for my kids.

Bianca with her best friend Hazel
Bianca with her best friend Hazel

Anything else you’d like to add?

It was God’s plan to create Bianca and in his image. So I’m truly blessed to be a woman.

Thanks Bianca xo

Don’t miss this whole month’s Women’s Day special and get sent the next interview by subscribing to the right side of this page (or at the very bottom on phone browsers) or by clicking here

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Meet The Women In My Life – Part 9 – Jodi

Womens Month 2019 - Jodi Rogers

Since International Women’s Day, (which was the 8th of March 2019), I’ve been sharing one interview a day.

To celebrate them, I’ve interviewed the women in my life to share their perspective on things. I included parents, siblings, cousins, aunties and even friends.

It’s no secret that we live in a male-dominated global culture and women are often at the shorter end of the stick, especially when they are more than capable to do what men can do in society, and often more! People are people, regardless of gender.

The coin does flip both ways so I look forward to doing one for the guys too.

Today’s interview is with an incredible woman who is very connected to mother nature herself, Jodi…

There are still too many double standards and contradictory messages around the roles and values of women.

Interviews coming each day for a month so make sure to subscribe, options found to the right or in the menu above.

Women's Day 2019 - Jodi Rogers

I’ve asked all the ladies the same questions and this is what they had to say…

Jodi Rogers

Current location: Johannesburg, South Africa

Born in: eShowe, South Africa.

Jodi Rogers - 38 - Life Coach & Author
Jodi Rogers – 38 – Life Coach & Author

Hiya Jodi, what makes you a woman?

There are so many attributes that make up being a woman. The things that come to mind for me are my body, my experiences, my emotional capacity, my cyclical nature and my innate desire to create and nurture life in its various forms.

Who is one of the women you respect the most and why?

It’s difficult to narrow it down to just one person…

From family to friends – mothers, grandmothers, aunts and the most amazing mother-in-law – I’m surrounded by incredible women who are kind, grounded, strong and courageous. I’ve watched in admiration how they’ve faced life head-on. They’ve been important role models who’ve made their lives an example of not just how to live fully, trail-blaze and bravely achieve various successes, but also how to rise above all of life’s challenges.

Jodi and members of her family
Jodi and members of her family

They are survivors who have overcome hardships, yet have still found the energy to positively impact their community and the people they share their lives with.  That demands a tremendous amount of respect.

If you were a man, what do you think life would be like, as compared to
now?

I imagine that it would be easier to be heard or taken seriously in some instances. It would probably be easier to confidently own my space as well.

Women are traditionally taught to make themselves small, not to rock the boat or take up too much space. Even now, in a swiftly changing supposedly progressive world that emphasizes gender equality and women’s rights, there are still too many double standards and contradictory messages around the role and value of women.

We see this in the way women’s bodies and behaviour are still policed, while men are afforded greater freedom to do things without the same kind of judgement or consequence. The gender pay gap and corporate ‘boys clubs’ are an obvious example of this, as is the way we treat women’s sport as compared to men’s sport. That said, I’d probably earn more money if I was a man too.

What do you struggle with the most in life?

What I struggle with most is fear. Predominately the fear of judgement, failure and uncertainty. It’s taken me a long time to train myself to step forward, or to speak up or to take risks regardless of how scary it seems. The fear never really goes away, but the older I get, the more I learn to trust myself and the easier it becomes to summon up the courage I need to reach beyond the fear.

Regret is a harder price to pay anyway, so I’d rather know that I tried.

Jodi and her mother
Jodi and her mother

What do you enjoy the most in life?

I enjoy the feeling of being connected to the flow of life – the feeling of love, learning and experiencing of new things for the first time, sharing special moments with my soul sisters, the inner harmony of a soul soothing spiritual practice, traveling and exploring different places.

Life is never static, so I love knowing that beautiful possibilities always exist and that things can be completely different weeks or months from now. A year ago, I didn’t really know much about aerial yoga, yet in the last six months, it’s become my favourite thing. Aerial yoga is fun, therapeutic and I love that it has helped me to trust and build confidence in my body. In each class I find myself achieving something I didn’t think I could at the outset.

Jodi's new favourite pass time, aerial yoga
Jodi’s new favourite pass time, aerial yoga

I also enjoy having the personal freedom to do work that I’m passionate about. The work that I do allows me to bring positive energy, guidance and comfort to other women when they need it most.

What one thing would you like to tell all the women out there?

Value yourself. Know that you are worthy of the space you take up simply by virtue of the fact that you exist. It is important that you define your own sense of worth independently of roles and labels attached to you.

Also carve out time for self-care regularly. We are often depleted and burnt out because we overextend ourselves or put our own needs last. Many women feel that self-care is selfish and that is a belief that we need to shift. It’s a necessary part of preserving your well-being and sanity.

Jodi with her best friend Gugu
Jodi with her best friend Gugu

What one thing would you like to tell all the men out there?

Evaluate male privilege and the impact you have as a man…

How do you perpetuate gender inequality and devalue women in general?
How do you talk about women with your friends?
How do you treat women in the workplace or at a bar?
How do you approach conversations or interactions with women?
Do you create space for women’s voices on your platforms (especially women of colour)?

There shouldn’t be a need for women to ask for respect, it should go without saying. And respect isn’t enough. If you are complacent and not actively participating in dismantling chauvinistic narratives that silence, condescend to and violate women, then you are sadly contributing to the problem. I would like to see more men taking meaningful action towards creating a world in which women can feel safe, empowered and thrive.

What is your dream?

When I’m fit enough, I’d love to take time off to walk the Camino. I aim to create a healing centre that offers a selection of therapies for women to help them find balance, restoration and support through their sub-fertility journey.  I want to be a mother.

Eventually, I would love to move back to the coast, grow my own food and herbs, make my own natural skincare products and herbal teas, and to live 100% off the land.

Anything else you would like to add?

I spent seven years working in the environmental research and social development arena before taking a leap and becoming a healer/life coach and author instead. Scary transition, but easily the best decision I’ve ever made. I met the love of my life the day after my 18th birthday and we’ve never looked back. We’ve been married 10 years now. I’m grateful for every moment we share together.

Jodi and her husband Cyrus
Jodi and her husband Cyrus

Thanks Jodi xo

Don’t miss this whole month’s Women’s Day special and get sent the next interview by subscribing to the right side of this page or by clicking here

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Meet The Women In My Life – Part 4 – Abiba

Womens Month 2019 - Abiba-Web

Since International Women’s Day, (which was the 8th of March 2019), I’ve been sharing one interview a day.

To celebrate them, I’ve interviewed the women in my life to share their perspective on things. I included parents, siblings, cousins, aunties and even friends.

It’s no secret that we live in a male-dominated global culture and women are often at the shorter end of the stick, especially when they are more than capable to do what men can do in society, and often more! People are people, regardless of gender.

The coin does flip both ways so I look forward to doing one for the guys too.

Today’s interview is with my mom’s younger sister Abiba…

Where you are the mother and the father.

Interviews coming each day for a month so make sure to subscribe, options found to the right or in the menu above.

International Women's Day 2019 - Abiba Omar

 

I’ve asked all the ladies the same questions and this is what they had to say…

Abiba Omar

Current location: Harare, Zimbabwe

Born in Salisbury, Rhodesia (which became Harare, Zimbabwe in 1980)

Abiba Omar - 56 - Store Manager
Abiba Omar – 56 – Store Manager

Hiya Aunty, what makes you a woman?

What makes me a women, in a male-dominated world is being a single mum. Where you are the mother and the father.

Who is one of the women you respect the most and why?

My mum Jane Omar who never went to school and raised six children, largely as a single parent. She always demanded the best from us and she taught herself many things.

Abiba with her mother Jane and niece Lynne
Abiba with her mother Jane and niece Lynne

If you were a man, what do you think life would be like, as compared to
now?

Wow. Ummm women are never taken seriously. Never given respect, no matter what post you have at work. Being a male manager would be a different ball game to now, being the only female manager in a male-dominated company. Oh the stories I could tell to demonstrate just that!

What do you struggle with the most in life?

When people talk at you, never actually to you.

What do you enjoy the most in life?

Having my freedom to choose what l want to do in my life.

Abiba Omar
Abiba Omar

What one thing would you like to tell all the women out there?

Being a single mum is not the end of the world, you can still achieve what you want in life.

Abiba Omar
Abiba Omar

What one thing would you like to tell all the men out there?

For them to get off their high horses, we also can do what they can do.

What is your dream?

To live and see my children and grandchildren achieve their dreams and goals in life.

Anything else you would like to add?

God created me in his own image and sees the expression of who he is through me. God values me and l honour him by valuing myself too.

Abiba in primary school
Abiba in primary school

Thanks Abiba xo

Don’t miss this whole month’s Women’s Day special and get sent the next interview by subscribing to the right side of this page or by clicking here

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Meet The Women In My Life – Part 3 – Anifa

Womens Month 2019 - Anifa-Web

Since International Women’s Day, (which was the 8th of March 2019), I’ve been sharing one interview a day.

To celebrate them, I’ve interviewed the women in my life to share their perspective on things. I included parents, siblings, cousins, aunties and even friends.

It’s no secret that we live in a male-dominated global culture and women are often at the shorter end of the stick, especially when they are more than capable to do what men can do in society, and often more! People are people, regardless of gender.

The coin does flip both ways so I look forward to doing one for the guys too.

Today’s interview is with my mom’s older sister Anifa…

 I remember my dad had to bribe the Counsellor in order for my mum to live with us.

Interviews coming each day for a month so make sure to subscribe, options found to the right or in the menu above.

International Women's Day 2019 - Anifa Omar

 

I’ve asked all the ladies the same questions and this is what they had to say…

Anifa Omar

Current location: Tamworth, England

Born in Salisbury, Rhodesia (which became Harare, Zimbabwe in 1980)

Anifa Omar - 60 - Phlebotomist
Anifa Omar – 60 – Phlebotomist

Hiya Aunty, what makes you a woman?

I am a strong person who makes life easier for my family. I am able to multi task in many ways. Giving birth is one of the most amazing things a woman can do.

Who is one of the women you respect the most and why?

Jane Omar my mother, who raised us on her own. My mother was married young and bore six children with my dad and only to be let down. She dusted herself off and started a new life for herself, because my dad decided to keep us all away from her. When my dad then abandoned us, my mum had to pick up the pieces and that’s why I am who I am, because of her hard work. Love you Jane. ❤️

Granny Jane Omar
Granny Jane Omar – Anifa’s mother

If you were a man, what do you think life would be like, as compared to
now?

Well for one, I would look after my family and love them like no tomorrow. Respect women and treat them like a Queen 👸 because without women, men would not be around and a man would not be the person he is today. Men need to be more responsible and faithful to all those they love.

What do you struggle with the most in life?

I struggle most with family. I pray we could all be closer and love each other more. To be there forever, for all, in sickness, health and death. I love my family very much and would do anything for them all. I just feel that the love in my family is often one-sided and that makes me sad 😔.

I pray one day hopefully we will be a proper happy family. 😁

What do you enjoy the most in life?

Being happy and in love with all those who are close to me. Spending time with my children and grandchildren, who I miss very much.

Anifa's grand kids in Zimbabwe
Anifa’s grandkids in Zimbabwe

What one thing would you like to tell all the women out there?

Love yourself and be proud to be who you are. Strong and beautiful.

What one thing would you like to tell all the men out there?

Grow up and take responsibility for your actions. Be proud fathers to all your children and be good husbands to your wives. Love them forever.

What is your dream?

I pray that I have good health so I can be there for all my family and live a happy, strong life. To have enough money to live a comfortable life with all my loved ones.

Anifa Omar
Anifa Omar

Anything else you would like to add?

I am the second eldest in a family of six. When growing up in the 60s, it was amazing. Years later we moved into a *coloured suburb called Arcadia. I remember my dad had to bribe the Counsellor in order for my mum to live with us! This was because my mother is black and my dad was mixed race. No black people were allowed to live in *coloured areas!

*Note that in Zimbabwe/Southern Africa, ‘coloured’ means mixed race/multiracial as opposed to African American/Black in other regions.

 

Anyway, to cut a long story short, our nightmare started. We went to visit our gran for the weekend, only to come home and find our mother gone! Dad tells us that we got a new mother. Life was hell and we were only little, still in primary school. We would be locked out of the house when we got home from school. That’s with no food and sometimes the neighbour would take us in till our dad came home.

Anifa Omar in Zimbabwe
Anifa Omar in Zimbabwe

Then the biggest nightmare began when our dad decided he wanted to move to Mozambique, but without his children, being me and my siblings. We had nowhere to go, so had to live with our grandmother in an African township where *coloured people weren’t accepted. Life was hard but we had to soldier on and had to grow up very fast.

I had to leave school at sixteen to go out and work so I could help my mum to look after my siblings. We moved to Southerton and then a new journey began for us all, and, our mother was always there with us. I am here now and very happy that I made a difference in my children’s lives and mine too.

Hahaha, we could write a book and call it the long winding road of The Omars. 😆😆

Thanks Anifa xo

Don’t miss this whole month’s Women’s Day special and get sent the next interview by subscribing to the right side of this page or by clicking here

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