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Home » Mathira Talks About Her Career Path & Personal Opinions

Mathira Talks About Her Career Path & Personal Opinions

Mathira, a contentious woman, has always been up for a discussion and eager to share every aspect of her life, in hopes of inspiring others as well. She has undoubtedly been in the spotlight and caught everyone’s attention for both good and bad reasons. Mathira began her career as a video jockey, and ever since, the public has loved and hated her. She managed to find her special place in the digital age no matter what transpired. For discussion, Mathira sat down with Taimoor Salahuddin alias Mooro to relate her story and how it has affected her. While some of her audience members understood her, others condemned her.

When speaking with Mathira

She admitted at the beginning of the interview that since arriving to Pakistan from Zimbabwe, where she was born and reared, she had to ride in rickshaws, sleep hungry, and the hardships she has faced, have caused her to lose confidence in God. But today, in order to better comprehend the Quran, she prays tahajjud, salatul hajat, and even repeats it.

In an effort to mature through time, she has also made the decision to improve her clothes. I don’t socialize since I don’t enjoy parties, she continued. When you come home from locations where people are intoxicated, unable to hear one another, or don’t interact with one another, unpleasant vibes might follow you all the way to your house, Mathira explained.  Another weekend comes up before you can fully recover from the repercussions. I thus don’t enjoy such way of life. Despite being a huge introvert, I am an extrovert.

Mathira Interview

I abstained from alcohol until I was in a toxic relationship, Mathira

Despite having a brazen appearance during her VJ days, Mooro continued, “I didn’t start drinking until I was in a poor relationship due to despair and anxiety.” But she has moved past that stage and is happy with her life now. We need to invest the time that we spend into these pointless connections building a foundation for ourselves. If the pillars of our lives were weak, the structure would not stand.

If you spend the money you should be spending on building that basis instead of partying, she warned, your edifice will collapse. Mathira continued to describe her journey, saying, “I didn’t finish my schooling when I left Zimbabwe and arrived here.” Nobody on the maternal side of our family accepted us since they knew they’d have to provide for us and arrange for our marriage. Ultimately, we were females. And we had jobs to do. As a result, we had several issues; fortunately, I’ve always been a problem-solver.

How to relate to the populace

How to communicate with locals was one of the greatest issues mathira mentioned. I was ignorant of Urdu. And I used to flatter people all the time and say things like, “Darling, sweetie, thank you, good morning, good afternoon.” That was commonplace where I was raised. She chuckled and said, “I didn’t realize that even if you name someone ‘jaanu,’ in their brain they’ll have created kids with you.

She even remembered the difficult things she had to endure in the past. My mother and I had to use rickshaws and buses, and we had to go to bed hungry. Dark moments have occurred. We experienced everything, from being born with a silver spoon to living without a roof over our heads. To acclimate, I had to significantly alter who I was. But God not only provides answers when He provides challenges, she said. For me, my first employer was my guardian angel. He instructed me to avoid gatherings and drinking, acting like a guardian ought to do.

He gave me control of his channel, and I owed him the best possible results. In the end, I bought a vehicle, my favorite pair of shoes, and I moved. Every day as I passed this store, I’d promise myself that I’d buy those shoes one day, and then I did,” she giggled. I then began building my base at that point.


I have been evaluated my whole life, Mathira

I’ve been judged my entire life, Mathira said at the interview’s conclusion. Because of the way I dress, I’ve heard people refer to me as a “buri aurat” to other people. But none of these individuals even know me. The only reason I made this shift, though, was because I value change. To me, progress should be made through time. My mental development makes me feel like I need to change. Furthermore, I’ve learnt from this guru that everything in excess becomes toxic for you in life.