Diamond paid a visit to a man who lost both his legs and promised to pay his rent.
Tanzanian singer Diamond Platnumz is keeping his promise of helping the less fortunate with their financial difficulties during the coronavirus pandemic.
On Wednesday, May 6, the singer paid a visit to Keston John from Tabata Mwananchi, Tanzania, who had lost both of his legs in a train accident.
He shared a video on his Instagram with flashy cars.
Sharing a video on his Instagram, the singer was recorded with his flashy Land Cruisers as he went into a dilapidated home in a very poor community with bodyguards all around him.
Speaking to the man, the singer said all of humanity had to assist each other and after seeing Keston in a certain TV show he decided to give the little he could afford. He promised to pay his six months’ rent and also cater for his family through the Ramadan season as the man hoped to get something to keep him going.
I will contribute to his six-month house rent but also help him in this Ramadan fast. One of the things he pleaded with me is that if he gets a job, it will help him get rid of needs here and there because he has a wife and a child.
Keston thanked the Bongo star saying he was happy there was someone to help him handle his need.
I would like to thank my brother Diamond, for caring for me and to fill a problem that was really. In life I still have a lot when I think about the needs and my family and lacking a job.
This comes weeks after Diamond promised to pay three months’ rent for five hundred struggling families in Tanzania, during the pandemic.
He acknowledged that a lot had changed due to the pandemic and life had become difficult for many people.
He later went on Wasafi radio on Monday, April 27, revealing how the plan would be rolled out while asking people to nominate families that needed help.
On Monday, May 4, Diamond also distributed funds and other amenities to 57 needy families and people living with disabilities. Mama Dangote, the singer’s mum, stated her son was targetting widows, disabled people, and people battling illness to be his beneficiaries.