Trish Balusa From Big Brother Series UK 20: Ethnicity, Age, Born, Bio, Profession

Trish Balusa is a famous member of Big brother’s house of season UK 20 and has already been gained a lot of positive remarks for her candid confessions. Whether it’s discussing her past struggles or offering advice on dealing with relationships, Trish’s candid comments have hit a chord with viewers across the nation.


Noky and Trish were given the duty of proposing three housemates for eviction earlier this week as part of a secretive Big Brother Halloween assignment. She describes herself as, “I’m very, very left wing. I’m a feminist. I hate the Tories.”

Trish Balusa Early Life

Trish Balusa is 33 years old, as of 2023. She was born in 1999. She currently resides in Luton and originally from Kinshasa. She is married and has a kid. She came to England when she was 09 years old. Her father came to get her.

When she got to Europe, she was shocked to see a lot of people White. Though, she comes from mixed ethnicity. She is a massive feminist. She was an immigrant. When it comes to her profession, she is a stay-at-home mom.

Who Is Her Husband?

Trish Balusa is a married lady but she has discussed nothing about her husband. She is a single mother and very close to her kid. She wants to win the show and needs the prize money to give her child a stable home.


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“I think my first priority is to sort out my housing situation. The housing crisis is just ridiculous and my housing situation has been unstable. It brings me a lot of mum guilt because I’ve got a young child. It’s my biggest incentive and motivation to win”

Trish Balusa In Big Brother Series UK 20

Trish has always known that she would be a fantastic contestant on Big Brother. From a young age, she had a knack for reading people and understanding their motives. Her Instagram account has 4K followers, as of Nov 2023. She says,

“I always wanted to apply back in the day, my friends would always be like ‘I think you’d be good in there, you’re quite mouthy’! When I saw it was coming back I thought it was the universe telling me something so I just went for it. Also, because I want to humanise refugees and immigrants, especially in this political climate. I want people to see that behind the stats and figures, there are real humans.

We are important simply because we exist, not only when we participate in capitalism. We matter because we are alive and breathing – no human is illegal!”

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