April 21, 2024


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XFIT Group

No One Makes Money Through [‘OKITE’] Diabolical Means – Chairman/CEO XFIT Group

No One Makes Money Through Diabolical Means – Chairman/CEO XFIT Group

The Chairman/CEO of XFIT Group Chief Onwuakpa Ndubuisi, affectionately known as ‘Ifemelunma n’Ukpo.

has unequivocally dismissed the notion of ‘OKITE’ or diabolical money, which many youths are erroneously embracing today in pursuit of wealth.

According to Chief Onwuakpa, the only legitimate path to wealth lies in solving problems through discipline and hard work.

Chief Onwuakpa made these assertions while addressing the youths, particularly those of Igbo descent, urging them to embrace the time-tested Igbo Apprenticeship System (IAS).

He highlighted the IAS as a proven institution that has produced more billionaires than any other globally recognized system.

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Citing research conducted by the Harvard Business Review (HBR), Chief Onwuakpa emphasized the IAS as the largest incubator of businesses worldwide.

Fondly referred to as “Agwo” due to his exceptional goalkeeping skills during his youth as a footballer,

The XFIT Group Chairman emphasized that entering the business world through the Igbo Apprenticeship System is one of the most effective routes to genuine wealth and prosperity.

His insights were shared during an interview with media personality, Rev. Innocent Chukwudi Peace-Udochukwu, held in his office in Awka, the capital of Anambra State.

The chairman of XFIT Group underscored that the pursuit of ‘OKITE’ is futile, as genuine wealth cannot be attained through diabolical means.

He reasoned that if such means were indeed effective, individuals possessing ‘OKITE’ charms would opt to keep them for personal use to amass all available wealth,

thereby becoming the wealthiest individuals globally. Chief Onwuakpa emphasized that true wealth stems from honest labor and ethical business practices, rather than relying on mystical shortcuts.

Chief Onwuakpa Ndubuisi’s stance against the pursuit of diabolical wealth aligns with the principles of integrity, hard work, and ethical entrepreneurship.

His advocacy for embracing the Igbo Apprenticeship System resonates as a viable pathway towards sustainable prosperity, rooted in the traditions and values of the Igbo people.

Chief Onwuakpa is also a graduate of Igbo Apprenticeship System [IAS]

The man at the helm of the famous XFIT Group is a humble chief. and very simple man blessed with deep understanding and astonishing wisdom. A very principled man in business and dealings yet as jovial as a kid.

Mr Onwuakpa Ndubuisi was born in Onitsha to the Onwuakpa family of Isiekwulu Ukpo-Dunukofia. He marks his birthday on 30th of November every year.

He is a happy father of three sons,a daughter and husband of one wife, Lolo Chioma Onwuakpa [Idi-ogo nwanyi]

Among men of honour Ifemelunma is celebrated for his great love for brotherhood and uncommon generosity.

As a businessman he has earned his successes by cheer commitment to honesty and innovation. Ifemelunma is an adventurer who has traversed countries of the world alleviating poverty and saving humanity.

He is the chairman of the Awka, 1stopplace Events Place housing Oma Events Center, X-Fit Gym House, X-Fit Cinema, X-Fit Shopping Malls and X-Fit Continental Restaurant Known as XFIT Group.

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This innovative solutions center brought to Awka by Ifemelunma has become the most thrilling social place in South Eastern Nigeria.

The Igbo Apprenticeship System is a socioeconomic phenomenon deeply rooted in the culture of the Igbo people of southeastern Nigeria.

It is a traditional system of skill acquisition and entrepreneurship that has been in existence for centuries and continues to thrive in contemporary times.

The system is renowned for its effectiveness in fostering economic development, wealth creation, and social cohesion within Igbo communities.

At its core, the Igbo Apprenticeship System revolves around the concept of an apprentice learning a trade or craft from a master craftsman or businessperson.

This apprenticeship typically lasts for a specified period during which the apprentice undergoes practical training, learning the intricacies of the chosen trade or business.

The apprentice often lives with the master and is fully immersed in the daily operations of the business, gaining hands-on experience and knowledge.

One of the distinctive features of the Igbo Apprenticeship System is the emphasis on practical experience over formal education.

While formal education is valued in Igbo society, the apprenticeship system offers a complementary pathway to acquiring skills and knowledge that are essential for economic empowerment.

This system recognizes the importance of vocational training and entrepreneurship in driving economic growth and self-reliance.

The apprenticeship process is typically structured, with clear expectations and milestones for both the apprentice and the master.

The apprentice learns through observation, imitation, and practical application under the guidance of the master. As the apprentice progresses,

they gradually assume more responsibilities and gain greater autonomy in their craft or business.

Beyond the individual level, the Igbo Apprenticeship System also fosters a sense of community and collective responsibility.

Successful entrepreneurs who have benefited from the apprenticeship system often reinvest in their communities by training and mentoring new apprentices,

thereby perpetuating the cycle of skill acquisition and economic empowerment.

The Igbo Apprenticeship System has garnered attention and acclaim from scholars and economists around the world for its effectiveness in promoting entrepreneurship and economic development.

In particular, the system has been praised in an article published by the Harvard Business Review (HBR), a prestigious academic journal specializing in business management and economics.

The HBR article, titled “The Igbo Apprenticeship System: A Model for Economic Development,” explores the unique features of the Igbo Apprenticeship System and its relevance in the context of modern economic theories.

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The article highlights how the system harnesses the power of informal networks, social capital, and practical knowledge to drive entrepreneurial success and economic resilience.

One of the key insights from the HBR article is the recognition of the Igbo Apprenticeship System as a grassroots mechanism for fostering economic growth in low-resource environments.

Unlike top-down development strategies that rely heavily on external aid and investment, the apprenticeship system empowers individuals and communities to create wealth from within.

Moreover, the HBR article underscores the importance of cultural context in shaping economic systems and policies.

By acknowledging and understanding the cultural underpinnings of the Igbo Apprenticeship System,

policymakers and business leaders can develop more effective strategies for promoting inclusive economic development and entrepreneurship in diverse contexts.

In conclusion, the Igbo Apprenticeship System stands as a testament to the ingenuity and resilience of traditional African economic systems.

Its endorsement by the Harvard Business Review reflects the growing recognition of indigenous knowledge and practices in shaping global economic discourse.

As Nigeria and other African countries seek to harness their entrepreneurial potential for sustainable development, the Igbo Apprenticeship System offers valuable lessons and insights for shaping inclusive and equitable economic policies.

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