Kamotho Waiganjo Biography
Kamotho Waiganjo Age|Kamotho Waiganjo Birth Place|Kamotho Waiganjo Date Of Birth|Kamotho Waiganjo Born
Not much is known about the Kenyan Lawyer as he maintains a low profile. This information will soon be updated.
Kamotho Waiganjo Parents
There is no provided information about his parents’ names. This information will soon be updated.
Kamotho Waiganjo Former Wife|Kamotho Waiganjo Ex-Wife
Kamotho Waiganjo was married to Lorna Seneiya, a Nairobi-based publishing consultant and journalist. The two have three adult children. Like the Waigurus, Kamotho and his ex are said to be in amicable terms.
In January 2017, Kamotho’s wife won a Spain-based book award for indigenous language works in the world. Lorna Seneiya Sempele, who is a journalist, took the honors at the third International Language (Auto) biography Award recently for her autobiographical work in Maasai language.
Kamotho Waiganjo Education|Kamotho Waiganjo Law Firm
LL.B (Hons), University of Nairobi, LLM University of Nairobi, Diploma in Law -Kenya School of Law, Certified Public Secretary (CPS), Advocate, Commissioner for Oaths and Notary Public.
Kamotho Waiganjo, a Senior Partner of our Firm is a constitutional lawyer and was most recently renowned from his tenure as a Commissioner at the Commission on the Implementation of the Constitution (CIOC), where he was the Chair of the Public Finance Committee and also Co – Convened Devolution Committee. He is also as a newspaper columnist who writes on various topical issues. He is also a renowned commercial and conveyancing lawyer with over 20 years’ experience in private practice.
His other areas of expertise include Pubic Law and Procurement, Alternative Dispute Resolution and International Trade Law. As a Senior Conveyancing lawyer, he was the Convener of the Law Society’s Conveyancing and Property Law Committee for several years. He was also a long-serving member of the Council of the Law Society and is a Chartered Arbitrator.
His professional memberships include: The Law Society of Kenya, Institute of Certified Public Secretaries and the Chartered Institute of Arbitrators
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Kamotho Waiganjo Home|Kamotho Waiganjo Home County|Kamotho Waiganjo Background|Kamotho Waiganjo Origin
Due to his low profiled information, there is no provided information about his home county. It is known that he is a Nairobi based lawyer. There is also no provided information about his background. This information will soon be updated.
Kamotho Waiganjo Wealth|Kamotho Waiganjo Net Worth
Waiganjo’s worth is unidentified. This information will soon be updated.
Kamotho Waiganjo History|Kamotho Waiganjo Lawyer|Kamotho Waiganjo Waiguru
In their own words, the love starts from a ferry in Likoni channel, Mombasa 10 years ago. At the time, they were traveling for the constitutional conference and in the heat of Coast, they shared a simple meal – bread and Soda – that struck Kamotho’s heart. “I realized she was a basic girl,” the former commissioner for Commission for Implementation of the Constitution (CIC) says.
They were both consulting for parties that were negotiating the constitution. Kamotho was a team leader and Waiguru had been sent to advise them on public finance chapter.
He decided to pursue her further. After several phone conversations, she submitted to his requests for a date. He took her to a Thai restaurant in Nairobi, and it is there that they had their first fight.
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“She was on phone the whole time. I had to ask her why she was not paying attention to our date,” says Kamotho. Waiguru says at that time, she had not mastered the delicate balance of separating work from her private life and would spend hours answering calls from people who wanted to engage in work.
“We agreed that when we are together and with family, phones are kept aside unless it is completely necessary. I am not doing badly nowadays,” she says.
Their love has been fraught by controversies, scandals, and scrutiny from tabloids. Often, when questions were asked on why they were cozy with each other, or why Kamotho, a lawyer, represented Waiguru in several cases, they would brush off the accusations.
“I am a Kenyan entitled to meet anybody,” Kamotho once said when a photo of him and Waiguru at a hotel emerged online. He now admits that he has known her for years and that their families, including children, have interacted closely and supported their relationship. He says their love has been tested in many ways. When Waiguru was making headlines for wrong reasons after being implicated in the NYS scandal, Kamotho says it was a tough time. Waiguru says even though they went through a turbulent time, it did not affect their relationship. “He is an exceptional man. There is no other like him. He was my pillar at the time and has always been. Kind, patient, supportive and level headed,” she says.
Kamotho says in those days, he was put in situations where he had to man up and defend his woman. Like the time he was enjoying his meal in a hotel and overheard people who did not know of his relationship with Waiguru scandalizing her. They were talking about the many hotels she was building from money she had fraudulently acquired. “I called her and put her on speakerphone asking her if she is building hotels. She did not even know of the existence of such a thing,” he says.
That Waiguru is a governor who has served as a minister does not threaten Kamotho whose claim to public life is the CIC assignment. He does not mind being overshadowed, as long as their love remains strong. “People have different roles, and the fact that she is popular is all details. We focus on the two of us,” he says. Waiguru says they deliberately block out negativity and they guard their privacy with all they have. “My advice to people in public life is to separate work and family, and make family a priority,” she says.
Kamotho says he has heard it all while dating Waiguru. Her morality has been questioned, work ethics put on scrutiny, and memes created about her.
He ignored it all and went on his knees and proposed to her a few weeks ago at the lavish Lord Eroll hotel in Runda, Nairobi. “I was completely surprised. We had not been talking about formalizing our relationship so I did not expect it. We had just come from holidays and were celebrating his birthday as we do with close friends every year,” Waiguru says.
She recalls feeling shy and saying yes to the man she describes as very grounded and with deep faith in God.
Both of them are divorced, and Kamotho says their ex-spouses have accepted that the two are destined together and are now supportive.
They miss the times when they would go to their favorite nyama choma spot in Thika and eat to their fill without worrying about people who rudely come to them and start discussing politics without respecting their privacy. “Now that she is in public office, everyone wants to talk politics with her,” says Kamotho.
On what took them long to settle, the two say they were waiting for the right time. They are considering a formal wedding in the future, but they have not fixed a date yet.
Source: Standard Media
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Kamotho Waiganjo Wedding
All roads will head to Kiamugumo Primary School, Kirinyaga on July 13th when Kirinyaga Governor Anne Waiguru will wed the love of her life, city lawyer Kamotho Waiganjo.
Unlike their secret dowry ceremony in February, this traditional wedding is anticipated to attract a number of guests including political bigwigs as Waiguru’s partner accompany his parents to her home.
Known as ngurario in Kikuyu, the ceremony will entail relatives from both sides meeting as the final part of formalizing their marriage under the Gikuyu rites.
The ceremony will begin with the slaughtering of a goat by the groom assisted by his friends and relatives. The knife to be used is given by the bride’s mother and she has to be enticed with a gift to provide the knife. After the slaughtering, the meat is roasted.
Like the Gikuyu customary, the city lawyer will be expected to recognize his partner from a group of women clad in the same outfit.
After concluding the series of traditions, the lovebirds will be awarded a wedding certificate.
Kamotho Waiganjo paid the bride price for Anne Waiguru in Kiamungo village in Kirinyaga on February 16th in a ceremony where “she was dressed in African regalia as she shyly walked to her soon-to-be husband, with her gaze fixed on the ground,” reported Saturday Standard.
Like their upcoming wedding, Kamotho had gone through the Kikuyu custom- ruracio- of paying for the locked gate to be opened, and identified her among women who had covered themselves to gauge his familiarity with his love.
Kamotho, like any other man, knew a good thing when he saw it. When he set eyes on Anne, he decided to pursue her. After several phone conversations, she accepted his requests for a date. He took her to a Thai restaurant in Nairobi, and it is there that they had their first fight – old habits die hard. Waiguru had gone to the date but was constantly working.
“She was on phone the whole time. I had to ask her why she was not paying attention to our date,” said Kamotho.
Waiguru said that at the time, she had not mastered the delicate balance of separating work from her private life and would spend hours answering work-related calls. “We agreed that when we are together and with family, phones would be kept aside unless it was absolutely necessary,” she said.
Source: Standard Media