Excerpt for The Bimbofication of Tokunbo Afolabi: From Mature Matron to Beautiful Babe! by , available in its entirety at Smashwords

This page may contain adult content. If you are under age 18, or you arrived by accident, please do not read further.

The Bimbofication of Tokunbo Afolabi: From Mature Matron to Beautiful Babe!

B.R. Eastman

Copyright 2017

All characters depicted in sexual situations in this publication are eighteen years of age or older.

These stories are about fictional consenting adults engaging in taboo and controversial sexual acts. Nobody involved in the creation of this ebook, including authors, editors and models, support immoral or illegal acts in real life. Cover models are not intended to illustrate specific people and the content does not refer to models' actual acts, identity, history, beliefs or behavior.

"That is not a fair price, do not be ridiculous," Tokunbo said. She crossed her arms over her red and yellow abaya. She scowled at the man.

"It is what that woman over there has offered me."

"Then buy her rotten onions and leave me in peace," Tokunbo said. She kept her face flat and expressionless. She knew she'd make the sale. She just needed to hold out. He was trying to talk her down, to buy her quality onions at the same price as though cheap, withered, old vegetables at the stall across the way.

The man scowled right back at her. "The woman over there is nicer as well."

"You may keep your observations to yourself."

"Fine." He handed over the naira at the price Tokunbo had quoted him. Tokunbo didn't smile until he was gone. She thought smiling would ruin it, would make him feel he had lost this negotiation -- which was true, that was why she needed to avoid rubbing it in. He wouldn't come back again if he thought he had lost out.

She sold onions in her market stall. That was all, just onions, and only one variety too. She had been raised to believe it was best to specialize in doing one thing perfectly. She and her family -- three young sons who were back on the farm now -- had been growing onions, and nothing else, for many years. The smell of an onion plant was permanently ensconced in her nose and would never leave. Tokunbo knew everything about the plant and how it grew, that was what made her such an excellent saleswoman. She knew the product. She furthermore-

Tokunbo stopped moving and sucked in her breath. The woman in the market stall across the way was Arewa Olatunabe, and she sold onions as well as carrots and other vegetables. She was stupid and corpulent and she sold nasty vegetables that she didn't even grow, she bought them from a different merchant.

Tokunbo hated her. She hated the way she shook her ass when she walked, bringing men by the dozen to talk to her. They hit on her only because she was loose with men and profligate with her fortune. It was shameful, Tokunbo thought.

Not that Tokunbo wanted to be hit on by more men, she wasn't jealous. She was happy being a widow. But she was shocked when she looked over to Arewa's stall because she saw a man.

He was the most ungodly dreamy man she had ever seen. He was tall, with shoulders like an ox, perfectly rounded facial features like he had been created by a sculptor and smooth skin that was taut over toned muscles. He wasn't huge like a bodybuilder, but his muscles bulged against his skin.

"Hello, Tokunbo! How is business today?" Arewa called out across the way. Then she wrapped her arms around the man. His chest muscles rippled. "Take your shirt off, Matanmi."

The man Matanmi took his shirt off, and Tokunbo was struck with desire. She had never in her life seen a man that made her feel like that. Even her late husband, she had loved, yet he didn't make her swoon like that, he had never been as handsome as Matanmi, never had a body like a Nollywood star.

How did Arewa get a man like Matanmi anyway? She was a widow as well, some thirty years older than Matanmi. She was fat and fleshy and heavy, and not in a good way, with a face blotchy with marks, and she smelled like urine. Or that was what Tokunbo always thought anyway.

Over the course of the next couple of hours, it became clear why Matanmi was with her. He grimaced a little when they hugged and she couldn't see his face. He avoided looking at her. He winced when she touched his bare chest in the crowded stall.

It was the money. She was a wealthy businesswoman -- or relatively so, anyway, she was wealthier than probably any of the other vendors in this market. Her family owned several stalls. She was the matriarch, so she was in charge of it all.

Tokunbo would need money like that to land a man like Matanmi as well.

Not that she was looking for a man. When her husband died years ago, Tokunbo had almost sworn she would never be with another man. She couldn't promise herself that; it might be necessary to save the farm, for example. But with three boys, she thought she could manage as a widow. So she had promised to herself that she would try to never find a new man. She didn't need a husband anyway. Men, she had long thought, were mostly useless, aside from procreation.

Matanmi might have some uses.

She watched the sunlight gleam on his sweat-dappled skin. Matanmi milled about in the stall, lifting crates of vegetables when needed but otherwise doing little more than tantalizing her.

"How's your man, Tokunbo? Didn't you get... Oh, right, you still don't have a man," Arewa said with a smirk.

"You are a shame to your husband," Tokunbo said back. "He is cursing you from the grave now."

Purchase this book or download sample versions for your ebook reader.
(Pages 1-3 show above.)