Travel Blogs from Kampala
... br> Medicine is also practiced very differently here. I have had to adapt to the limited resources and try not to waste so much. I have therefore perfected the art of venepunctures and cannulations without going through so many needles/cotton wool! The biggest difference I have found is that diagnoses here are made more on clinical findings than on investigation results-as it is in developed countries. In my opinion this makes the Ugandan doctors 100x more experienced ...
... breakfast its toast, and the boiled eggs, omlette or sausages, and normally some fruit too. We eat lunch at the office and have the smae thing every day. Rice, matoke (a mashed green plaintain), posho ( a maize flour thing which I really don't like!), beans, groundnut sauce (like peanuts - kinda satay ish, but not spicy and its purple!!) and then either a stirfry cabbage thing or a green veg thing. They have meat on a friday but it always looks a bit dodgy so I never ...
... a dance and drama lesson with 75 kids in a classroom which was amazing fun but very tight. I asked them to turn and just shut my eyes as i was a bit scared of what would happen!! Me and Zoe then did some drama games and some miming. It’s amazing how fast they learn.
In the afternoon, Zoe and Jagjit did a science lesson whilst the rest of us went into a dance and music class. They taught us their local dance and ...
... and shoe stores, tomato stands, corn being grilled on small fires of charcoal, (most all outdoor cooking is done on charcoal stoves), palm leaves, small roadside car washes with buckets of water the means of washing and so much more. Again, the smell of charcoal burning, urine and diesel fill the air. Our navigates over the rough roads with such determination and confidence; I am glad I am not sitting in front!
Today we were divided into three groups going into different ...
... it was the last road (which had no lights). He yelled it as if it should have been obvious, but I think a sign would have been been more obvious.
We stood in line at immigration for a bit and then got our entry stamps. I had pre-purchased my VISA at the Ugandan embassy in Nairobi, because I didn’t want any hassle at the border (since it was my first land crossing and I was a bit unsure). I paid for a three-month entry, but at the border ...
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