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The Woman with the World’s Longest Name Has a Birth Certificate with 1,019 Letters

Sometimes parents name their newborns after their favorite films, meals, football players, or even destinations.

Sandra Williams chose something radically different from the typical three- and four-letter names “John” and “Bob.”

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After her birth on September 12, 1984, her parents named her “Rhoshandiatellyneshiaunneveshenk Koyaanisquatsiuth Williams.”

They altered the name by adding a 36-letter middle name, lengthening it to 1,019 letters instead of 36.

She goes by the moniker “Jamie” and made her first appearance on Oprah with her mother in 1997, when she was just 15 years old.

Following the renaming, a new Guinness World Record was established, and her birth certificate was lengthened to two feet.

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“What were you thinking?” Oprah inquired. “I needed to do something to break a Guinness World Record,” Sandra responded. I needed to ensure that her name will be unique.”

“I didn’t want her name to be generic. Her name had to be unique, and I had to be in the Guinness Book of World Records.” she continued.

Sandra reacted to Oprah’s question, “What were you thinking?” “I needed to do something to break a Guinness World Record.” I needed to ensure that her given name was unique. I didn’t want her name to be generic. Her name had to be unique, and I had to be in the Guinness Book of World Records.”

After the record was broken, Texas changed its legislation to require children to be given names that fit within the ‘name’ box on the birth certificate form, according to The Mirror.

It’s unsurprising that social media played a role in this. “This cannot be true,” one disappointed user observed.

“How come the mother didn’t alter her name to this carnival moniker? “It’s just a collection of names stitched together,” he continued.

“Ask the mother if she is able to pronounce her own daughter’s name,” another said.

She goes by the moniker “Jamie” and made her first appearance on Oprah with her mother in 1997, when she was just 15 years old.

“What were you thinking?” Oprah inquired. “I needed to do something to break a Guinness World Record,” Sandra responded. I needed to ensure that her name will be unique.”

“I didn’t want her name to be generic. Her name had to be unique, and I had to be in the Guinness Book of World Records.” she continued.

Sandra reacted to Oprah’s question, “What were you thinking?” “I needed to do something to break a Guinness World Record.” I needed to ensure that her given name was unique. I didn’t want her name to be generic. Her name had to be unique, and I had to be in the Guinness Book of World Records.”

After the record was broken, Texas changed its legislation to require children to be given names that fit within the ‘name’ box on the birth certificate form, according to The Mirror.

It’s unsurprising that social media played a role in this. “This cannot be true,” one disappointed user observed.

“How come the mother didn’t alter her name to this carnival moniker? “It’s just a collection of names stitched together,” he continued.

“Ask the mother if she is able to pronounce her own daughter’s name,” another said.

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