In my opinion, Big Brother Naija Season 4, AKA Pepper Dem 2019, was the most dramatic of them all. 

At the peak of the chaos, Tacha and Omashola had their famous fight in Biggie’s house, and viral music producer and content creator, Lord Sky, flipped the video clip to audio, laid it on an Ogene beat and turned into a banging mp3.

In 2020, Omashola, Tacha and Lord Sky brought some more housemates and friends together to do a music video for what Lord Sky had made. Money that could’ve been spent on COVID-19 palliatives for the poor was lavished on an abuse fest movie.

Lord Sky owned the song; Omashola and Tacha were just sample characters on the beat. So how did it get credited asOmashola’s song featuring others?

P.S: “Chiwawa” is the song title and it’s just Nigerian for “Chihuahua”.


If you didn’t already know you shouldn’t take this song seriously, you’d know from the beginning of the video.

Do I even need to say why?

I can’t tell if this is a high court or a circus. But they’re in a court of law. Are the balls on the judge’s table there to signify that “the ball is in his court” regardless of who’s actually guilty?

Instead of a mock dock, maybe Omashola should be in an actual court to answer for all the ridiculous outfits and photo shoots he litters his socials with.

Don’t even get me started on the fake Navy officer who can’t tell a court setting from the air force. Or this restless court clerk.

Then comes Lord Sky. We know he was the producer, but why is he cooking in a court? He even brought his piano and Yamaha H8 studio monitors along. Why?

The song finally starts playing as Omashola and Tacha take their oaths. And we see that the video casts Nasty Black as a lawyer, only he’s holding a goat.

I’m not really surprised to see a goat in court because only stubborn people get dragged there anyway. 

Next, someone strolls a Chihuahua dog to the front. Confusion gets me for two seconds, then it becomes clear. Remember the animals Omashola and Tacha called each other during their classic fight back then? They’re about to have a refight through an actual goat AKA Lil Sholzy, and Chihuahua AKA Little P Bites.

Little P Bites can fight.

The court audience is shouting, but it’s not clear if they’re rooting for any of these fighters.

Tacha, a defendant in the dock, is quietly thinking what in the fooling is going on. Omashola, a co-defendant obviously not conforming to court rules, is the one taking centre stage and causing drama. 

Screams of “Barking dog, Chihuahua, nkiti, nzobu and anofia” mix smoothly with Lord Sky’s beat banging in the background.

A human fight breaks out finally as lawyer Nasty Black puts his finger in the presiding judge’s eyes while his client, Lil Sholzy, sprays documents in the air. 

Tacha’s calmness ends, and “She-goat, Chihuahua, anofia” is thrown left and right.

Some of the audience are only there for the entertainment and are getting what they come for. While others focus on their female counterparts, ignoring the foolery around them.

In the midst of the chaos, a dance talent show breaks out. Three guys in shine-shine clothing do a funny routine. Nasty Black and the reigning face of misogyny, Seyi Awolowo, join in.

Female dancers aren’t left out.

The judge joins the circus.

Lord Skye knows the abuse fest won’t end until he calls his guys to set-up to entertain with music.

When Lord Skye begins playing, the spirit of unity falls on everybody. Fight ceases, and they all become cordial.

Lil Sholzy finally escapes and Nasty Black runs after it.

Tacha and Omashola give each other a hi-five and become best friends forever.

The video ends with a message on the screen as Omashola admonishes Little P Bites to stop tensioning Lil Sholzy.

I want to use this medium to thank Lord Skye for being an incredible pacifier, even though he cooked the video clips into a viral hit in the first place.

Thanks to the fighters, Tacha and Omashola, too. Finally, the two adults can rest from calling the names of animals in English and local tongues.

Okay, enough reaching for today.



Zikoko amplifies African youth culture by curating and creating smart and joyful content for young Africans and the world.