He can't do this to the Ohinoyi of Ebira Land , so it an insult to the Igala Kingdom



In the History  of Royalties  no Commoner had the guts  to insult  any Royal Fathers this way,  even the wives of the Attah don't  sit with him this way in public  , except in their private  time. 

Growing up in the ancient town of Idah, I was immersed in the awe-inspiring presence of the Attah Igala, the revered ruler who embodies the essence of our people. 

The Attah's dignified demeanor left an indelible mark on my soul. He rarely spoke in public, and when he did, his mouth remained covered, symbolizing the sanctity of his words and his connection to our ancestral spirits. 

Living in partial isolation, the Attah remained surrounded by his people, yet an air of reverence and respect enveloped him, for he was more than just a mortal ruler; he was divine.


In the presence of the Attah, the throne radiated an aura of sacredness that commanded absolute veneration. As children, we would run behind our fathers, seeking comfort and shelter from the overwhelming aura of His majesty.

 The Attah's inability to kneel before any being except God further emphasized his divine stature, evoking a sense of humility and spiritual wisdom within us. 

When the Attah appeared in public, a hushed silence would fall, and our forebears would bow on their knees, faces to the ground, as a profound expression of reverence.

 For they knew that in the presence of Agaba'idu, we were in the presence of a god.

Immortal. Eternal.

As an Igala, I carry with me a deep sense of pride in my heritage, a spiritual connection that transcends time, and an eternal bond with my people and the Attah. Our traditions, passed down through generations, remind us of the sacredness that dwells within us and the divine legacy that surrounds our daily lives.

 The Attah Igala symbolizes more than just a ruler; he embodies our collective soul, guiding us on a journey of spiritual enlightenment and unity. Our hearts beat to the rhythm of our ancestors, and in their presence, we find strength, wisdom, and an enduring sense of belonging that makes us proud, spiritual, and eternal.

The Commission  would  have to bow before  the Attah  within the Next 14 Days to apologize and seek forgiveness.


If he can't  try this with the  Ohinoyi of Ebira  Land  then it an insult  to the Igala people .

I remain  Saidu Jibrin

 Omá Igala from Abejukolo

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