Nameless speaks about how emotions almost took his marriage down the drain

Image: Lovebirds Nameless and Wahu Kagwi

Your favorite celebrity power couple, Nameless and Wahu have been through a series of battles in their married life but that never put them apart.

´Megarider´ remix hit maker, Nameless revealed that their 14-year old marriage was not filled with milk and honey.

The Mathenges

Rather, it has been the struggles the two have been through, that have seen the duo hack it all.

Up and Close with Radio Jambo´s Massawe Jappani, Nameless revealed:

Understand you are different.

We struggled a lot especially at the beginning of our marriage.

To make matters worse, we got married and my wife got pregnant almost immediately.

You can imagine the hormones and all.

Nameless and wife, Wahu when she was having her first daughter, Tumiso

Furthermore, being a celebrity power couple, they had to secure their private, family life, off the limelight, if their marriage was to see the light of day.

The RnB artist however, sought further knowledge from books even while producing music:

I came across a book called ´Reading habits of highly effective people´ and ever since I got my hands on that book, my marriage took a totally different turn.

Megarider remix

Speaking about his recently released, ´Megarider´ remix featuring self-proclaimed OG, Khaligraph Jones, he chose the passion and confidence the artist had.


According to Nameless, Khaligraph is also a hard-worker, which was a plus for him.

The ´King of rap´ worked day and night to ensure the remix was no miss.

Youth gruesome killings

Nameless additionally commented on the recent gruesome killings among University students highlighting that:

Most people are brought up knowing educations is the only important thing.

Go to school, get good grades and get a good job.

The pop artist feels ´books-education´ fails to fully equip the youth of today on how to handle practical life challenges, especially emotionally:

I feel that young people lack a sense of direction, in that nobody is teaching them how to control their emotions or even get over rejection.

I advise more mentorship programmes to help our young people understand themselves.




About this writer:

Gloria Katunge