Abeiku Santana is ‘unethical’ for shading my brand as ‘demonic’—Patience Nyarko cries for objectivity
Gospel icon Patience Nyarko has termed the action of the renowned radio and television presenter, Abeiku Santana as “unethical.”
She said the award winning broadcaster was unprofessional for making partial judgement about her humble opinion she expressed on Joe Mettle’s form of music.
According to a statement issued on Wednesday In Accra and signed by the sensational gospel Songstress, the action of Abeiku Santana was inappropriate, irrelevant, inaccurate, unbalanced and carried tendencies of dividing the gospel fraternity.
She noted that it was unfair for the Okay FM presenter to label her as demonic who wanted to destroy the ministry of Joe Mettle.
“Your wild claim about me being on a demonic agenda against my fellow gospel musician and your resolve to stand with the person and pray rather you are causing further division among the body of Christ,” Patience Nyarko cried.
She observed that Abeiku Santana who claimed she was not united with other gospel musicians in a quest to win souls for Christ was fallacious.
Patience Nyarko called on the presenter to do a sober reflection of his words used against her and apologise for disrespecting and shaming her brand on a radio frequency which has massive audience like Okay FM.
The Wafom Kwan hitmaker indicated that she did not have any malicious intent for saying Joe Mettle was being over hyped for singing in English and recomposing Methodist hymns.
She decried that the harsh allegations made by Abeiku Santana was injustice, adding that she is in supportive of all hardworking gospel artistes who are helping to winning souls for Christ not the other way round.
“I am sure that any fair minded person who listened to you will attest that you were unnecessarily harsh and your choice of words were not the best. Your claims were offensive and very divisive,” she added.
Patience Nyarko pledged to continue working with the media irrespective of Santana’s action and stressed the need for unity in the industry.
BY JOYCELINE NATALLY CUDJOE