TV personality and self-proclaimed Puerto Rican Princess, Joseline Hernandez, took to Instagram to share a video of herself and her daughter Bonnie Bella.
In the recording, the woman and the child were seen with a pink bunny filter on them. Joseline said: ‘¿Cómo está la niña más bella de todas?’ which can be translated to: ‘How is the prettiest girl in the world?’
Then, Joseline asked her again if she was fine, but the girl said no. The mother wondered why, but Bonnie just said she wasn’t okay. Finally, the TV personality told the camera that she didn’t know why Bonnie said that and ended up asking her daughter for a kiss.
One of the aspects that captured more attention about the video was Bonnie’s beautiful and curly hair that is getting longer each passing day.
As soon as she uploaded that recording, her fans and followers took to the comment section to share their thoughts.
One of them was Instagram user @sweet_beautiful_wrath, who pointed out that Bonnie’s hair was beautiful. @norbaby2463 chimed in and said that the child was a beautiful princess who looked a lot like her mother.
That photo was uploaded a couple of days after Joseline sparked a serious religious debate by sharing a photo of herself holding Bonnie next to the image of the Catholic Saint Mercedes while mimicking it, reported Celebritist.
In the caption, Joseline wrote: ‘Una hija de Changó Al lado De Las Mercedes,’ which can be translated to: ‘One of Changó’s daughters next to Saint Mercedes.’
Several people felt offended by the photo and took to the comment section to share their concern.
One of them was @gunnersinternational, who wondered why black people was still worshipping ‘white fairytale.’ The truth is that people got confused about the religion Joseline was referring to in her post as people thought it was Catholicism.
Instagram user @phrazeologydesigns wrote in the comment section that Saint Mercedes was a mask for Obatalá, which is believed to be the Sky Father and the creator of human bodies in Santería, an Afro-American religion of Caribbean origin.
Therefore, the user pointed out, Joseline was not worshipping ‘white images,’ as some people thought, but Obatalá.