She is a sport broadcaster at Supersport - and the recipient of the 2018 Journalist of the Year award at the South African Sports Awards.
She covers it all - Rugby, football, hockey, netball, volleyball.
The Money Show asked her how she stays top of her game with money matters too.
I think in the end it was just taking a shot - rugby is a space where there wasn't anybody who looked like me, so I took the gap.— Motshidisi Mohono, sports anchor
My earliest memory was probably lunch money at school - I saved some of it. My parents were really hardworking people, always making sure we were comfortable and my dad was a saver. He instilled the save money ideal in me. Investing I learnt as I went along.— Motshidisi Mohono, sports anchor
In varsity I was not good with money at all. I started working in second year at a Gauteng-based youth radio station. I was making 3000 rand a month. It was a lot of money! I spent it frivolously. By the time I got a raise I had lost my scholarship - long story for another day - I had to start paying for school. Then the pressure of having studied accounting... people started looking to me for advice.— Motshidisi Mohono, sports anchor
Now every cent I make has a plan.— Motshidisi Mohono, sports anchor
Listen to the full interview here.
Get the 10 most-read articles of the week from Bruce Whitfield’s The Money Show, emailed to you every Friday morning.
Recommendedby NEWSROOM AI
In 2016, he became the first SA chef to receive a Michelin star after opening his restaurant in Nice, France called JAN.
Rugby legend John Smit opens up about money and career changes.
Jack Parow tells The Money Show how he runs his finances cooler than you.
The trade union is calling for Minister of Public Enterprises Pravin Gordhan to resign.
The African National Congress treasurer-general reflects on the January 8 statements and the salary affairs at Luthuli House.
These business concepts get a thumbs down.
In a statement released on Wednesday night, the minister said the cases had gone up to 1,845.
Consumer journalist Wendy Knowler investigates which companies are meeting their customers’ needs on social media.
Bruce Whitfield interviews Richard Friedland, CEO at Netcare – owner of the hospital at the epicentre of KZN’s Covid-19 outbreak.
Tiger Brands CEO Noel Doyle assures South Africans that there are sufficient supplies of most of the company's products.
The company says the tests will cost R850 each and it may take 24 to 48 hours to get your results back.
The company is making it available to approximately 430,000 registered healthcare workers on the front-line of the pandemic.
Joanne Joseph speaks to City of Tshwane administrator spokesperson Omogolo Taunyane- Mnguni to find out more.
Deputy Minister Obed Bapela says permits fro cooked food will not be issued as well as furniture shots.
Bruce Whitfield and comedian John Vlismas share a few Covid-19 jokes and discuss the launch of the virtual comedy club.
Ballenden says she has given out 60 food hampers so far and aims to pass the 100 mark.