Once upon a time there lived an old farmer named Haruna in a small, rural village in Kenya. He was a hardworking man and was loved by all the villagers. One day, while walking in the fields, he stumbled upon a strange creature. It was a small, brown-furred creature with a long tail and two ears, splashing around in a nearby pond.
Haruna, being the curious and friendly man he was, decided to take a closer look at the creature. To his surprise, he realized that it was a Wapokomo, a mythical creature said to bring luck and prosperity to its finder. Haruna was delighted to find it and decided to keep it as his pet and name it Wabu.
Haruna took Wabu home with him and began to take good care of it. He treated the creature like his own child, feeding it the best food and giving it the best of everything.
Soon, good luck began to find its way to Haruna. He started to make more money from his crops and grow his farm. When the other villagers heard about Haruna’s newfound luck, they spread the news about the Wapokomo that he discovered.
The next day, many villagers came to Haruna’s farm to take a look at the Wapokomo. They discovered that it was indeed a beautiful creature and were amazed by the luck it bestowed upon Haruna. Everyone started to talk about how the Wapokomo was a blessing to the village.
Haruna soon realized that his newfound luck wasn’t due to his own hard work, but because of the Wapokomo. He knew that he needed to thank the creature for blessing him with this good fortune. He took Wabu back to the pond it was found in and thanked it for all its help.
Haruna then decided to use his newfound wealth to benefit the entire village. He started to help the less fortunate villagers get food, clothing, and shelter, and he even opened a school for the children.
The moral of this story is that luck can come from the most unexpected places, and that it is important to be generous and kind to others in order to make the most out of it. We should not forget to thank those who have helped us, even if they are small creatures like Wabu the Wapokomo.