Episode 1-Agonies Of A HouseHelp(Episode Story)

The story is a genuine life story and was composed for your pleasures and to enlighten you more about life.
The greater

part of the significant cha
racters will be included with their own side of the story to make it all the more intriguing to take in a considerable measure from the story(Copyright should stay back)
EPISODE 1- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 2- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 3- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 4- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 5- >>Click Here<<
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EPISODE 7- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 8- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 9- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 10- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 11- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 12>>Click Here<<
EPISODE 13- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 14- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 15- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 16- >>Click Here<<
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EPISODE 18- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 19- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 20- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 21- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 22- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 23- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 24- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 25- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 26- >>Click Here<<
EPISODE 27- >>Click Here<< The End!

Slavery is barbaric no matter the name we give it. No matter the terms by which we justify it, it is inhumane and satanic.
The way many madams treat their househelps leaves much to be desired in the eyes of an honest observer.
What brings about such hatred to warrant such maltreatment, I do not know.
In most cases, the househelp is a young child, treated like an animal, segregated like a disease and punished like a vagabond for no just reason.
Agonies of a househelp is a touching story of wickedness, slavery, savagery and barbarism meted out to Adaeze when she went to serve her madam as househelp…
Episode 1

Episode 1
Life has been unfair to me right from the start.
Born into a family of ten: 3boys and 5girls plus mum and dad, survival had been a struggle.
My father was a palm wine tapper and my mum was a petty trader who dealt in foodstuffs.
We lived in a remote village somewhere in the South-eastern part of Nigeria.
My father’s palm wine tapping didn’t earn him much and even after combining with the proceeds of my mum’s petty trading, my parents still couldn’t afford 3square meals to sustain the family.
I was the first child; followed by a male then females before the two last males.
I never went to school even for a day. None of us did.
Then disaster struck.
My father went for his usual palm wine tapping business and never came back.
On dispersal of a search party, it turned out that he fell from the palm tree and died on the spot.
This sudden death of my dad launched my family into more terrible hardship and my mum couldn’t cope.
Things grew worse after my dad’s burial and it became necessary for my mum to send us out to live with different people in the city.
At that time I was 15years old and my immediate younger brother was 13.
It was my late father’s sister that brought up the suggestion to my mother and my mother quickly bought the idea and soon had me introduced to my madam.
In a matter of days, the whole arrangement was concluded and I followed my madam back to the city of Enugu.
The first few days, I was treated well maybe because it was my first day of arrival.
I was shown around the house, taught how to use some of the appliances, I was also shown the little room that was to be my room and also the small mattress that was to be my mattress.
Then I settled in my new home with hope that things would move fine and my madam won’t have any reason to send me home prematurely…
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