Protea Hotel Kampala
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Kampala
... there's a scramble for other vehicles to pull out and tear along behind the original vehicle, with the hazard lights on. Cheeky but effective. Bartering is essential here to avoid Mzungu prices. Occasionally locals will suggest outrageous prices, assuming that we've only just got off the plane and have no idea what the going rate is. This week, Iain was negotiating with a Boda Boda (motorbike) driver. The driver asked for 20,000 shillings for a very ...
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 ...
... bottom of the backpack just in case. Unfortunately these tablets didn't touch the sides as a short moment later they were brought back up and got to work their magic on the porcelain bowl instead. Poor Pito, it was a long night that night, neither of us got much sleep. It was horrible seeing him this sick and was dreading another 'sick phone call' home. The next day he was no better so we visited 'The Surgery', the Muzungo GP practice in Kampala that comes with all ...
... one of Uganda's national anthems in the native language of Luganda. It was so sincere, really impressive. Tears welled up in my eyes as I listened to their youthful voices and studied their innocent faces. I was in my native, ancient land with a future generation of teachers, my favorite people!! My final words to the group, through stifled tears, were "don't be a good teacher, be an excellent one,.."
... cream for the children so we went into the compound armed with toys, clothes and ice cream. The house mother Immaculate welcomed us again with open arms and we also met the Captain in charge who was welcoming too. Some of the children recognised me and ran to greet us. They then all sat in rows in their school room without us asking, waiting for something to happen. Luckily, teacher Emma took charge and introduced us and talked to the children. We ...