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Inside a church building, 16 widows are making charcoal they will later sell at markets and by the roadside.
Many Ghanaian women find themselves abandoned by their families when their husbands die, and sometimes have to take part in ceremonies that, according to local practices, ensure their dead husbands’ passage to the afterlife.
Asked whether she is a “feminist” she looks confused.
Instead she continues to describe how her charity – the Mama Zimbi Foundation – has helped and empowered thousands of Ghanaian widows, many of them thrown on the scrap heap by their families when their husbands died.
There are some strange widowhood rites here in Ghana that are not healthy.
Some women are forced to spend seven days locked in a room with only basic foods; they are told that unless they do it, their husbands won’t pass through to the afterlife.” Few of the women refer to the rituals they endured themselves, preferring to cite the experiences of friends or relatives.
She helps women, not just in the immediate aftermath of their husbands’ death but also with money, education and business. She has made it her mission to drag countless lives from a state of hopelessness to something much more fulfilling.