Ndoni Mcunu’s death has shocked fans and the tribute posts flooded Twitter.
Climate Scientist and social entrepreneur Ndoni Mcunu have reportedly died. On April 17, 2022, information regarding Ndoni’s death was released.
For her work, Ndoni Mcunu was designated a 201 Mandela Washinton Fellow by the United States Department of State for her contributions to civic leadership development in Africa.
Agronomist: Ndoni Mcunu Cause Of Death & Obituary -What Happened To Her?
Ndoni Mcunu passed away on 16th April 2022, declared on social media. However, the cause of death and obituary has not been released. Rather than making guesses, it will be better to look forward to further news from her family.
— ChampionSouthAfrica (@ChampionSAfrica) April 18, 2022
Her family might share her obituary, funeral arrangements, and visitation. They have already shared a statement over her death that reads, “It is with great sadness to inform you of the untimely passing of our beloved daughter Ndoni Mcunu.
She passed away on Saturday, 16 April 2022 in Krugersdorp. Ndoni Mcunu (Ph.D. Candidate) was an advocate for climate change in Africa and the founder of Black Women in Science.
We loved and adored her deeply. The family appreciates all the messages of love, support from friends, colleagues in South Africa, the African continent, and across the world.”
Know Ndoni Mcunu Climate Scientist – How Did She Die?
Ndoni Mcunu, the climate scientist has been announced by several sites on the web. However, till now, no one has shared how she died. Her friends and family have sent tributes and condolences on various social media channels.
Her family may soon announce Ndoni Mcunu’s death cause and funeral arrangements. For now, they might be mourning their loss. We extend our condolences to them.
May the departed soul be guided to heave by the almighty God. Rest In Peace, Ndoni Mcunu!
More On Ndoni Mcunu – Wikipedia Bio
Ndoni Mcunu was the founder and CEO of Black Women in Science (BWIS), a registered non-profit organization whose mission is to provide capacity-building interventions for young black women scientists and researchers.
— Paul Dawson 📚 (@PaulEDawson) April 8, 2020
In 2016, she was named as one of the top 200 Mail and Guardian Youth South Africans in the education industry. She was named a Mandela Washington Fellow in 2017 for her commitment to the development of civic leadership in Africa through her work at BWIS.
She was also a Global Change Institute Ph.D. candidate in climate change and food security.