Charles Oputa, A.k.A Charley Boy the Area Father recalled the times in his life he wanted to become a Catholic Priest but he could not.

Charles Oputa, A.k.A Charley Boy the Area Father recalled the times in his life he wanted to become a Catholic Priest but he could not.

Charly Boy describes how his late father nearly made him a reverend father.

The eccentric Nigerian performer Charles Oputa, better known as Charly Boy in the music industry, has shared his story of nearly becoming a reverend father as a result of his late father.

According to the former president of the Performing Musicians’ Association of Nigeria (PMAN), his late father, Justice Chukwudifu Oputa, “ruined him with religion.”

In the most recent edition of the Honest Bunch Podcast, Charly Boy related his experience. He stated that when he was younger, he was eager to work as a mass servant, and that after six years, it was fashionable to become a reverend father.

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He stated, “I remember when I was 13 or 14 years old, I started serving mass at the church, and every time was Bible Study on the weekends. When I was younger, my father damaged me with religion and religiosity.”

After six years, it was fashionable to become a reverend father, and as we were all itching to serve the masses at the time, I too wanted to follow in that footsteps.

So that’s how I entered the seminary for my first class before the war started, Charly Boy went on.

Yes, I was planning to become a priest, but I realized that wasn’t the right path for me.

In order for their children to grow up to be better people and assets to society, he consequently urged parents to devote more time and energy to their moral and spiritual training.

According to NAN, the Justice Oputa Foundation (JOF), named for Supreme Court Judge Chukwudifu Oputa, is the organization behind the Justice Oputa Annual Conference (JOACH).

The conference aims to encourage policy makers and development partners to have conversations on good governance, the rule of law, and the agenda for sustainable development.

Human rights advocates, heads of organizations, government employees, and representatives of civil society organizations are present at the 2018 edition, which has as its topic “Governance, Law, and Development” (NAN)

Source: africanworldentertainment.com

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