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Travel Blogs from Antananarivo
... side or our heads and they kept an eye out for treats. They have beautifully fine little hands with opposable thumbs, and can end up with some quite human-looking expressions, often hilarious due to their large eyes. Some would allow us to stroke their fur, others didn’t like that but when we reached to caress them, they would simply reach out and stop our hand with theirs, which I found quite humorous. The small bamboo lemurs didn’t like to be touched at ...
... no misunderstanding as to their profession. The old and unattractive foreign males were definitely not here for the cheap beer! Still, they did have cold beer, the service was efficient and there was no hassle while we were in there together. I’m pretty sure Timbo was relieved I was there.
Two beers later and we went in search of a viewpoint to watch the afternoon rush. We found this at a lovely little terrace restaurant, about 10 minutes walk up the road. ...
... I’ve seen the gloves in the kits. They do exist. But perhaps since they can’t be reused, or since there simply aren’t enough of them to go around, they aren’t part of the procedure period.
Transfusions come to an appalling halt in the middle of the night, where parents either haven’t had the foresight or haven’t had the money at the right time to get a new blood pack. This obstruction comes from the recycling of blood ...
... and then paid for by the patient. No money, no treatment.
So back and forth they went, purchasing medications, tubing for suction, syringes and needles to put in lines. However in all that, what got to me was his grandmother who in the middle of all this ruckus around him, in between the thrashing of the seizures and the interns pumping medications in, covered her grandson’s feet with her sweater to warm them up. As if that gesture of ...
... this at the end of my trip but it's worth mentioning that there are no traffic lights here, or anywhere in the country for that matter. I only know of one other country like this and that's Bhutan. Bhutan has a population of 740,000, Madagascar has over 21 million. That's like the population of Australia and there are no traffic lights anywhere!
The city manages by using roundabouts and a few stop signs here and there. They get away with this because for ...
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