Connie Sibiya biography, age, husband, Bishop

 

Constance Connie Sibiya, born 17 November 1967 (age – 54 years old), is a South African actress and bishop well known for her role of matriarch Vho-Hangwani on Muvhango SABC2. She was elected as the bishop of Communion of Episcopal & Apostolic Churches International in 2020.

Biography Profile

Connie Sibiya or Constance Sibiya as Vho-Hangwani on Muvhango

Image of Connie Sibiya or Constance Sibiya as Vho-Hangwani on Muvhango.

Full name: Constance Siphesihle Sibiya
Gender: Female
Date of birth: 17 November 1967
Age: 54 years old
Place of birth: Limpopo Province, South Africa
Occupation: Actress and Bishop
Known as: Vho-Hangwani on Muvhango
Spouse: Dr. Abraham Sibiya
Children: five
Religious views: Christianity
Ministry position
Title: Bishop
Ministry: Communion of Episcopal & Apostolic Churches International

Personal life Connie Sibiya

Connie Sibiya with her husband or Constance Sibiya as Vho-Hangwani on Muvhango

Connie with her husband!

Connie Sibiya is 54 years old South African actress and bishop born on 17 November 1967 in Limpopo Province, South Africa. She attended Tshiemuemu Secondary School in Thohoyandou. After matric she enrolled at Technicon RSA to study Library and Information Science. She is married to Dr. Abraham Sibiya who is the archbishop of the African region at Saint Athanasius of Alexandria. The couple were blessed with five children.

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Career of Connie Sibiya

Connie Sibiya or Constance Sibiya as Vho-Hangwani on Muvhango

Image of Connie in her ministration clothes of Bishop.

Connie has since known for playing Vho-Hangwani Mukwevho on Muvhango alongside Sydney Ramakuwela (as Mulalo Mukwevho) and Inocentia Makapila as Rendani Mukwevho-Mudau. In 2020 she was elected as a Bishop of Communion of Episcopal & Apostolic Churches International that serves within the province of Saint Athanasius of Alexandria.

This position came after serving as chief administrator in the Episcopal office since the age of 14. Connie believes her position in church will give women a chance to prove they were not born to serve tea and clean.

“This is a way of showing society that women are not just called to serve tea and clean. The position has always been dominated by men. They have always tried to suppress women, even when they knew that if a specific woman took lead and ministered a lot of people will get comfort. It’s high time that people see that God has elevated women to rise to positions of power within churches.” said Connie. [ ¹]

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