IG @ogefashblog.

Nothing wey man no go see for this life o.

Follower: Hi Ogefash can I also twerk in a religious gathering?

The last time I checked, the definition of twerking has not changed. Google defines twerking as the act of dancing to a popular music in a sexually provocative manner, often involving thrusting hip movements and a low, squatting stance.

So, I know the religious world has partly been diluted with the secular (Not religious) world, but there should be a limit to this obvious dilution.

By the way, what do I mean by has partly been diluted? Here is the meaning…

We know that most dance steps and slangs are originated by people in the secular world; these dance steps are however carried by people in the religious world (Mind you, some didn’t watch these songs intentionally, they perhaps stumbled on them) to their various places of worship for religious use; “iye no nice” (As in that’s nice too, abi what ya think?)

Now on a certain day, I stepped into a religious house where I saw all dancing excitedly to religious songs but with secular dance steps. It was okay by me, afterall a song says “Ijo mba jo (2x), Ijo mba jo fun orisa, ma ku ku jo fun Oluwa” as in “If I can dance to a smaller god, then I would dance to the biggest God”

I was however put off when I saw a lady squat and twerk for some seconds before she got hold of herself; hia!

So is it right to twerk in religious houses? To me that’s naughty, now what about you? Is it right to twerk in Religious houses? Fill us in via the comment box

You can whatsapp us now on +2348087261006. Feel free to discuss issues with us!


  1. It is somehow now, how can people be twerking in religious houses? I really don’t support it.
    I am loving Ogefash blog the more.

    1. Ogefash's Styl – Nigeria – Born in the 80’s, Ogefash picked up writing early in her secondary school days at International School, University of Lagos (Unilag). She took it professionally after her university days at the University of Lagos where she graduated from the Department of Mass Communication. She is a writer of several short stories some of which have been published in the magazines. Some of her popular stories are: A Night to Remember, The Special Gift, Haunted, Preparing Ahead of Time amongst others. Her novel "Looming Danger" published in December 2015, was highly recommended by people. She has worked with several media outlets some of which are Spur Magazine and Upcoming Magazine. She is an educationist. With her love for children, she took up the task of supervising and taking care of children at the After School Department of Heritage School before her resignation. Her unique strory telling and song teaching skills endeared her more to the kids she worked with. Ogefash is a goal getter, a pace setter and always strives for excellence. She likes to impact and solve problems in a creative way regardless how challenging they may be. She has in-depth knowledge in reporting, editing, social media and other media related works. She is a seasoned writer and very passionate about her work. Interestingly, her blog is the first in Nigeria to start reviewing Nigerian and foreign movies and also write the movies' plots scene by scene. Ogefash blog is also the first to translate songs, interprete and give a full detailed analysis about music and artistes in Nigeria, Africa and America before other blogs started emulating her style. While other blogs provided just music lyrics alone, we took it higher by not only providing lyrics, but translating, interpreting and analyzing as well. It is also the first blog to give detailed analysis of adverts. Interestingly, Ogefash blog also known as Ogefash Photo Blog is the first blog all over the world to blog with lots of interesting pictures to support all articles. Ogefash says "I don't keep male friends because they always say "sex" is part of friendship. I don't keep female friends because they are always bitchy. I only keep people I can call more than a friend!" Ogefash has an affinity for TV reality shows. In 2018, she represented Nigeria in the PanAfrican TV reality game show "The Maltavator Challenge" powered by Nigeria's number one malt drink packed full of energy giving vitamins B1, B2, B3 and B6;Malta Guinness. The show brought together four African countries Nigeria, Ghana, Ethiopia and Coted'ivoire who competed for the grand prize of 20,000 dollars. Undaunted by any task in her field, Ogefash is highly energetic and creative. She is a rare gem and a gift to this generation.
      Ogefash's Styl says:

      Thanks @Cynthia for dropping your thought on the talk show with Ogefash titled “Is it right to twerk in religious houses?”
      Remember to follow Ogefash blog, like and share our content @ogefash We love U#Always.

Comments are closed.