Showmax is set to air the love story of Kenyan popular couple Nameless and Wahu in a new docu-reality series.
In a coming series dubbed This Love Private, the singers will open up their lives to viewers for the first time.
The series is set to premiere on Showmax on May 24.
Nameless and Wahu are admired celebrity couple who have been married for fifteen years.
The power couple is respected by many for their dedication to their marriage and family life, which they have managed to keep out of the public eye over the years. Until now.
Through the 13-part docu-reality series the duo will highlight their timeless love, lives, and history, as well as the lessons they have picked up along the way.
“Getting to share our journey as we create our very first album together is exciting, to say the least. We look forward to letting the fans in on this creative process, the challenges and joys of working together, and to introducing the team behind the music, ” Nameless and Wahu said.
“Furthermore, as we celebrate twenty years in the music industry, we want to share the lessons we’ve learnt even as we continue to play our part as a couple, parents and business partners. Our vision is to synergize and inspire and empower people through marriage, music and mentorship.”
This Love is a production of Documentary and Reality TV, Eugene Mbugua’s production company that is also behind the likes of Sol Family, Stori Yangu and Our Perfect Wedding, all available on Showmax.
Mbugua, who is the show’s executive producer, revealed that he approached Nameless and Wahu with the idea of the show back in 2018.
“We had just come from making our first Kenyan celebrity reality TV show, and to us, they seemed like the next obvious choice. They have a rich history, not just in music, but as a couple as well,” he said.
With music careers spanning 20 years, Nameless and Wahu’s star power is undeniable.
They have both released hits after hits and won many awards, including MTV Africa Music Awards for Best Female (2008) for Wahu and Best Male and Listener’s Choice (2009) for Nameless.
“Both of them have had perhaps the longest staying power of any musician in the country. You cannot tell the story of Kenyan music without telling the story of Nameless and Wahu,” Mbugua said.
“They have reinvented themselves year after year, and they have remained rock stars even after becoming parents. They have a ton of stories that Kenya has not heard yet.”