Hotel Le Petit Village
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Room service
Photos of Hotel Le Petit Village
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Le Petit Village Kampala
Travel Blogs from Kampala
... rather, they teach them their fishing trade. Others in the area are subsistence farmers, whose little income comes from selling what little surplus food they have after they provide for their families. Many of the children drop out of school after primary school because of the long distance to the district's secondary schools. It is really too far to walk, particularly for girls, who are sometimes snatched by young boys along the roadside, impregnated, ...
Fifth month into it - where is the time going!
Our journey in Uganda so far has been an emotional one. Most days we are filled with joy serving one of the poorest communities in Kampala and being able to love so many children. Other days are more challenging, when hearing about the day to day issues that families face in their community like not being about to feed their children or pay for school fees. Those days are heartbreaking and its in those days where I thank God ...
... is a maternity health clinic which offers basic medical services as required but predominantly delivers the numerous babies that pop out of the locals way too frequently. Otherwise small health facilities were about a 30min drive away or the main hospitals in Kampala city were 1 1/2hrs away. Locally there are witch doctors but I failed to see any benefit they brought the community during our short stay, only harm. Part of my time at the school I also wanted to ...
... sang worship songs that had such moving words and deeply reverent music. I felt like I was in my own church. I was pleasantly reminded about my transcontinental location when a rooster cockadoodled about four times throughout the 2 hour service!! We then returned to an upscale mall to have dinner. It was just built a year ago. We felt like we were in Beverly Hills as we sat on the outdoor terrace observing tourists and ...
... but once we had made ourselves heard I think we managed some sort of order ( Ugandan style). Our opener was a role play where Alison became a labouring primip at home who need physical and emotional support. They were blown away by the MUMSIE and were stunned that I listened to the fetal heart every 15 minutes and did not perform VE every hour. This opened lively debate and discussion and at some points we ran the risk of loosing control. However, Alison proceeded to ...