Renowned Journalist Larry Madowo has revealed that he will host the Trend Show which airs on NTV this Friday.

The show is normally hosted by Amina Abdi Rabar, Larry  however hosted the show during his time at the Nation media group.

The CNN corresponded said that he will be hosting the show only once to commemorate the late Njambi Koikai who passed away earlier this week after battling endometriosis .

Madowo shared the unexpected news  with his fans through his social media pages. His panelists include Ciru Muriuki,Jeff Mote, Cindy Ogana, Eddie Butita and Anita Nderu.

I’m back hosting @thetrendlive#TTTT for one night only to celebrate the life of our friend @JahmbyKoikaiGlad the whole gang is back @CiruMuriuki@iamjeffmote@cindyogana@eddiebutita@AnitaNderufor one last dance,” he announced.

His fans have positively received the news of his comeback many expressing how they stopped watching the trend after he called it quits back in 2017.  A lot of them promising to catch up with the show this Friday.

Larry mourned her death by writing a heart felt note saying ” Njambi ,Fyah Mummah ,Empress ,Jaber if i knew this was the last time i would see you (refering to a video he had posted of Njambi )I would have hugged you a little longer,told you again how much i loved you.”

The demise of the late Njambi KhoiKhai left many of her fans sad and heart broken.

Over the week many celebrities from Kenya and beyond have sent their condolences terming Njambi as a legend and a champion of the reggae music.

Jamaican reggae artists have not been left behind in expressing their condolences and honouring the legacy of the vibrant Fyah Mama.

Gramps Morgan, of the famous reggae band Morgan Heritage, also took to social media to honour Jahmby Koikai. In a poignant message on his official Twitter account, he celebrated her contributions to reggae music and culture.

“Fly high butterfly, we will not forget 🇰🇪 Thank you for all you did for reggae music, culture, and the beautiful Kenyan people ❤️🙏🏾 Rest in peace Mumma Fyaah,” Gramps Morgan wrote, reflecting the deep sense of loss felt by the reggae fraternity.

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