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The first “machines” in the world, born in South Africa, are a mystery

South OHANNESBURG (MO) – South Africa has unraveled the mystery of whether the woman allegedly actually gave birth to 10 babies, which will be the first recorded glazing in the world at that time.

Goshiame Tamara Sitole gave birth to newborns from the town of Tembisa near Johannesburg on Monday, the Pretoria News reported, citing parents. The newspaper writes that the newborns, seven boys, three girls, did not perform in public or were photographed in front of the cameras, although they were born prematurely.

The South African government has said it is still working on the lawsuit.

As a result, South Africans became obsessed with social media over whether the story of Tembisa 10 was real.

The father, Teboho Otes, told the newspaper that his wife had given birth in a hospital in Pretoria. He said it was a big surprise for parents after doctors found eight babies in prenatal examinations alone.

“It’s seven boys and three girls. She was seven months and seven days pregnant. I am happy. “I’m emotional,” the newspaper quoted Tsotetsi as saying.

Couple twins already have 6-year-old twins, which will generally make even dozens of children, if the assertion is correct.

South Africans are eagerly awaiting proof of what the world record will be. Relatives and neighbors of the couple claim that the news is true.

“We thank God for giving him 10 blessings at once,” Wilson Machayan, a family member in Tembisa, told the Associated Press. “And since we are neighbors, we will have to support them in every way.”

A Malian woman has given birth to nine children in Morocco last month alone, marking the world’s first case of a baby boy.

The Gauteng Department of Social Development in South Africa has confirmed Seattle’s search, and spokeswoman Fezive Ndwayana said they would make the announcement after meeting with the family. Earlier this week, another local government department said it had no reports of newborn births at any hospital in the region.

Pretoria News first reported the story in a home interview with Seattle’s husband, Tsotets, about a month ago, when they thought they had eight children. They asked that the story be published only after the newborns were born, for security and cultural reasons.

According to the report, Seattle went on vacation earlier than expected from his job as a retail manager because no one else could handle it. Ot otetsi is unemployed.

One organization provided $ 70,000 to help the couple, while other South Africans were encouraged to donate.

Next to #Tembisa10, the term #NationalBabyShower has a trend on Twitter.


AP journalist Nqobile Ntshangase contributed.


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