The current record holder for the world’s oldest father has broken his own record by having yet another child. This is the 21st child for Nanu Ram Jogi. This offers conclusive evidence along with Donald Trump marrying one of the cuter chicks in the world that at least a percentage of the female population will marry anyone for money.
Mr Jogi’s children and grandchildren live in six houses attached to his two-storey family home.
He said: “I have a perfect life – with so many children and grandchildren all around me, it keeps me young.”
His wife on the other hand is living out some kind of horrible slurpee machine gone wrong nightmare at least on a few nights a week.
Nanu should provide hope for all the world’s thirty something geeks and nerds living in their parent’s basements that eventually they might find true love. Or at the very least a good deal on a mail order bride in their golden years.
Let’s see by the time this kid graduates high school Nanu will have been dead for several years. This is of course assuming that Nike gives him time off from kindergarten to pursue his education.
Indian farmer Nanu Ram Jogi, who is married to his fourth wife, boasts he does not want to stop, and plans to continue producing children until he is 100.
Mr Jogi admits he is not certain how many children his series of four wives have borne him – but counts at least 12 sons and nine daughters and 20 grandchildren.
Proud father: Nanu Ram Jogi with his youngest child, two-week-old Girija Rajkumari
Two-week-old daughter Girija Rajkumari is the latest addition to the proud father’s family.
“Women love me,” Mr Jogi said. “I want to have more children. I can survive another few decades and want to have children till I am 100 – then maybe I will stop.”
Mr Jogi, who attributes his remarkable virility to daily walks and plenty of meat, said: “I eat all kinds of meat – rabbits, lamb, chicken and wild animals.”
Mr Jogi fathered his eldest daughter, Sita Devi, in 1943. His latest wife, Saburi, who has given him seven children, was first married to his eldest son Shiv Lal, who died 10 years ago.
Speaking from the family home in a remote village in Rajasthan, she said:
“At first I didn’t want to stay here after my husband died. But Nanu promised to look after me and now we have seven children.”