The Power Of ‘Many’ – Emmanuel Kalu


Emmanuel Kalu, (NIGERIA MOMENT). Aba –

The word ‘many’ cannot be overemphasized, there are ‘many’ things in ‘many’ places in this world. These ‘many’ things have in turn brought about ‘many’ upgrading and ‘many’ problems alike due to ‘many’ people trying to make use of the ‘many’ resources.

Since there are many people individually trying to get hold of a sizeable amount of the ‘many’ resources just for themselves, they bring about many cases  of theft and killing which eventually leads to the death of ‘many’ people. ‘Many’ individuals who have little or no patience to consider the opinion of others end up causing many mental, psychological and even physical accidents and problems to ‘many’ others which bring an end to ‘many’ more lives.

‘Many’ wise men have found and prescribed ‘many’ possible solutions to the ‘many’ problems in ‘many’ societies and communities today but the effectiveness of those ‘many’ solutions depends wholly on the cooperativeness of the ‘many’ who have to be involved in the implementation of those theorems in the ‘many’ places in question.

If ‘many’ people are to go on a demonstration, even though it be a peaceful one, ‘many’ things and ‘many’ people would obviously be affected in ‘many’ areas of their lives if not materially or financially, it could be physically and in a case of a violent demonstration could lead to ‘many’ damages which would leave the vicinity of the raid shattered and scattered. But if those ‘many’ people in coalition and cohesion decide to put their ‘many’ talents to use and work, the ‘many’ manifestations of their work would be heard in ‘many’ places around the globe.

It is clear that ‘many’ people can overfeed a person but one person can not feed half of the same ‘many’ to their fill. Although  it is certain that one person can do ‘many’ things, ‘many’ people as well can do ‘many’ wonderful things.

If ‘many’ people try seeing reasons to practically solve the ‘many’ societal problems, ‘many’ if not all the societies would change from  ‘mere’ to a ‘mighty’ places.

Emmanuel Ukaegbu Kalu