Bishop Harrison Ng'ang'a marriage advise
Bishop Harrison Ng'ang'a marriage advise

During the mass wedding ceremony, Bishop Harrison Ng'ang'a gave the new couple stirring speeches.

The town's husbands learned the basics of matrimony from the godly man, especially the importance of paying attention to their wives.

The pastor suggested that a table room serves as a hub for conversation between the husband and his wife.

He pleaded with men to have a conversation with their spouses to discover how to listen to their conversations without interrupting.

"Learn to listen, even if it does not make sense. Sikiliza. Elezwa watoto hawafanani ujue vile utasema. That's having a wife. She gives you information. A table room means staying and listening to your wife, even if you're sleepy. Listen to her while sipping coffee," he preached.

Paying attention to your wife

In addition, Ng'ang'a urged men to turn off the television when their spouses wished to speak to them, pointing out that, in contrast to women, men are unable to perform multiple tasks at once.

He urged men to engage their spouses in dialogue rather than being silent when they got home.

"Others are spiritual; when they go into the house, they only express themselves in other tongues. Some people begin to kneel and pray, leaving their spouses wondering when they will speak to them again. Don't ruin your marriage at the dinner table; speak to her and pay attention," he said.

Men will witness their wives talking with their pastor every Sunday; Ng'ang'a threatened them assuming they failed to give attention to them.

Why do preachers appeal to women?

"Kusikilizwa wanawake wanapenda. You may listen to your wife at the table. Occasionally, I listen to my wife until two in the morning," he said.

He observed that women like pastors because, unlike their male counterparts at home, they have the leisure to spend time listening to them.

The bishop gave the men instructions to remain silent in the church until they had no more to say about their wives than their spiritual fathers.

In order to avoid giving women brief, off-putting replies when they are uncomfortable, he advised men to inform them about their physical appearances.

The consequences of having too much faith

Kenyan women who are still committed to marriage said they wouldn't trust their spouses to be with close friends.

Philanthropist Karangu Muraya led the charge in warning women not to confide in their closest companions about their spouses.

Mixed emotions were produced as the ladies expressed their sadness at having been overly trustworthy.

Others, though, asked why someone would date someone they wouldn't trust with another woman or with another male.

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