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Travel Blogs from Niamey
... br> I have contemplated but never written on this blog about the three different experiences I had in late summer when Shakira’s “Waka Waka (This Time for Africa)” came up on the playlist. A quick summary: Moment #1 discussing music with a passionate South African teenager: South Africans loathe when other Africans attempt to claim the official 2010 World Cup song or the 2010 World Cup itself as “their World Cup”. Moment #2, discussing ...
... door while she slips on her house flip flops, removes her formal head covering and starts to run water into the kitchen sink. However, my ride to work was running late last Thursday morning, granting the time for Biba and me to extend past the usual chit chat. I asked her about her history living in *****. She moved nearly eight years ago with a former employer from Burkina’s capital, Ouagadougou, around 900km away, and she’s since worked for three or four ...
... officer, our Indian secretary, and our Bangladeshi kindergarten-1<sup& gt;st </sup>grade class room aide. We discussed the school year, the graduates, and summer plans. <br style="line-height: 17.6222229003906px;"><br style="line-height: 17.6222229003906px;">For Mrs. Diop of Senegal, a Muslim, summer meant celebrating Ramadan. She was not traveling to Senegal this year, not with the physical struggle of Ramadan interrupting ...
... as we might say. They only stirred when I walked up to one of the women to hand her my documents and said “it’s urgent.” Her scowl mimicked a toddler who had just been woken up from a nap. Despite the regularity with which I witness events like this, I actually don’t cease to be surprised at the number of times I’ve opened the door to a coworker’s office to ask a question, and instead I find him or her splayed on ...
... Hugheses of Newcastle/Kinshasa. Cheers to you all as you bask in your marriage.
On June 9th (yes, it has been that long since we blogged) a small brunch was held for the faculty and staff of the school as well as AISN graduates and their families. I sat at a table with our Senegalese finance officer, our Indian secretary, and our Bangladeshi kindergarten-1st grade classroom aide. We discussed the school year, the graduates, and summer plans.
Other places to stay in Niamey
BP. 882, Niamey | Hotelfrom $102