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Greetings all, this time from Kibuye, in Rwanda. As I write this blog I am sitting at the foot of Lake Kivu, with a view of the Democratic Republic of Congo, not too far in the distance. It does not quite have the appeal of Lake Malawi, but is beautiful all the same. We cannot thank you enough for your wonderful and encouraging responses to the last blog. We were so touched that it made some of you cry. Thanks for joining us on that emotional journey and we really were so happy ...
... one day we went to KFC and yes there is one here at the mall. It is actually way nicer than any KFC I have ever been into in North America and the chicken is really good. Prossie loves KFC so we took some left overs home to her. They have a sink right in there for you to wash your hands with a sign above it saying “do not spit”! Rachel went to the counter to ask for a fork and the girl pointed at the ad and said “they did ...
... in lending us his car so that we can visit the beach and the local supermarket. For those of you who have driven in Africa before, you'll need no introduction. For those who haven't, just picture Mario Kart on the N64 with pigs, goats, chickens and the occasional motorbike with a full dining room cabinet attached, all straying out into the road without warning. TIA.
You stay classy San Diego...and thanks for stopping by.
... up to was an obnoxiously large, white bus. Now, this thing attracts attention. Not only that but the bus I'm certain has zero shocks. When I got on the bus I saw there was a row of seats in the back of the bus. I thought what a score. Little did I know they were empty for a reason. The roads in Uganda are pretty rough. Washed out, speed bumps and just in generally poor condition. All of these = me flying around the back of the bus. Like legit, ending up in other peoples laps. I ...
... Victoria. We sampled freshly caught, whole fried tilapia--bones and all, about 18 inches long and six inches wide. Brinda and I split it but we both insisted on the head being removed before touching it. For Ugandans, the head is a delicacy. We are not Ugandans in case you didn't know nor did we care to be for that experience :-)
Later that day, we shared our expertise and passion with a group of about 30 student ...