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TripAdvisor Reviews Lukenya Getaway Nairobi
Travel Blogs from Nairobi
... the honors of sitting in the very front seat in between our driver Anthony and our host Robyn. I had realized how scary and crazy driving is here but it is another thing to see how many close calls there are while we drive. It was a bit nerve racking and I am so thankful I am not the one driving here. While we were driving to one of the slums (there are many here) we saw a huge bird that looks like a flamingo/blue herring mix called a Marabu storks. They were HUGE! We went into one ...
... Kenyans, they have this misconception that all Americans are rich and that our government provides us with everything. While I know that we are all much better off than the average Kenyan, most of us can hardly afford to take a jaunt over to Africa whenever we feel like it. I feel as though Paul was one of the most sincere people I have ever met and he was always genuinely thankful for our help. As we were exiting the pharmacy and heading to ...
... drugs that are used for patients depending on what stage of HIV they
are in. I was surprised that the Kenyan people were able to afford the
treatment for HIV, and shocked when I found out that the antiviral drugs were
free. Apparently the drugs are paid for by US Aid, who also paid for several of
the renovations to some of the hospital buildings at Tigoni. I also found out
that many of the antibiotics and all medicine for children five and under is
... to go to The Junction because the market is there Thursdays. We were all craving PIZZA! I had a pizza with artichoke, sun-dried tomato and zucchini. It was amazing. But as I am writing this I have a stomachache. It’s possible that it could be from not having dairy (besides eggs EVERYDAY) since the day I came here and now I have reintroduced it into my diet again. Ouch.
The market was amazing, but at the same time a headache. You go through ...
I feel privaleged to live in a country that has well
trained professionals and access to treatments that meet the level that is
needed to prevent needless deaths. Today I witnessed the man in cardiac arrest
not having a minimum standard that would have saved his life, there was only
about 10 ineffective chest compressions and no one working a Bag Valve Mask to
give rescue breaths. The staff at the injection room was very laid back and
showed very little effort ...