Kibaki’s Grandson Sean Andrew  Speaks on Being Rejected by a Girl

Sean Andrew Mwaura Kibaki, grandson of the late President Mwai Kibaki, recently shared his foray into the world of commercial modeling during a YouTube interview. One particular incident stood out, where he was initially chosen by an advertising agency for a modeling opportunity, only to have it withdrawn abruptly.

In his narration, Andrew detailed how he had successfully cleared auditions for the advertisement, and all seemed set until the day before the scheduled shoot. A disappointing call shattered his hopes, as he was informed that he was being dropped from the project because he was deemed “too cute” for the role.

Expressing his perplexity at such reasoning, Andrew found it difficult to grasp how someone could be considered unfit for a modeling job due to being “too cute.” His initial reaction reflected his disbelief, questioning what exactly being “too cute” implied.

The agency clarified that they were seeking a more mature appearance, suggesting that Andrew appeared too youthful and childlike for the intended role. Frustrated and disheartened, Andrew recalled his emotional reaction, vividly remembering throwing his phone in frustration.

Ironically, some of Andrew’s acquaintances ended up securing the modeling opportunity that he lost due to his perceived cuteness.

This experience highlighted the unpredictable and unconventional standards prevalent in the modeling industry, where even attributes like being “too cute” can hinder one’s chances of landing certain roles.

Reflecting on his family’s prominent political background in Kenya, Sean Andrew emphasized his commitment to carving out his own path in the world of showbiz. Despite his family’s influence, he has chosen to distance himself from politics, citing it as a domain too mired in controversy for his liking.

During the grand opening of Chateau 254 Cellar Gastro Club, owned by Akothee’s daughter Vesha Okello, Sean Andrew expressed his firm stance against entering politics, underscoring his belief that public service can be achieved without holding political office. He believes in serving people privately as a private citizen, avoiding the “ugly business” of politics.