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Kenya
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Keron Niles
Keron Niles
  • Preparation for the Kenya Trip
    September 02, 2006 - by Keron Niles
    "It takes three months to plan a trip to Kenya." This statement was made before any student of the University of the West Indies even set foot on an aircraft. In retrospect, that person was probably right. Notwithstanding, I was to have no more than one month of intense planning to achieve the aforementioned goal but it was done.


Students at Shiakhondo Primary School
Students at Shiakhondo Primary School
  • Michelle's Experience in Kenya
    December 16, 2006 - by Michelle Allum
    Upon invitation from the Kenya Volunteer Development Services, the University of the West Indies, St. Augustine Campus through the Guild of Students, facilitated the travel of 18 students from different faculties of study, to rural Kenya to embark on Community outreach and Agroforestry projects and complete an academic internship as well. The duration of the trip was from 8th June to 8th July 2006.


Men of Shikunga Village
Woman from Men of Shikunga Village
  • The Culture of Kenya and Trinidad and Tobago
    October 18, 2006 - by Akinlabi Holder
    The experience gained on our trip is one that will definitely be unforgettable. Africa is such a vast, breathtakingly beautiful place full of warm and pleasant people who work hard to secure a future for themselves, their families and future generations. Many of us complain about our standard of living in the Caribbean. Compared as to how a lot of Kenyans are living I believe that we should be grateful for what we have ...


Woman from Shikunga Village collects water
Woman from Shikunga Village collects water
  • The Continent of Beginnings - UWI Students Trip to Kenya
    July 29, 2006 - by Ras Tyehimba
    Eighteen of us from the University of the West Indies set out for Africa, the continent of beginnings, to spend a month in Kenya. Why Africa? For us in the Caribbean most of our interests and our relationships with people and institutions have traditionally been focused in the direction of Europe and the United States. These countries wield great influence in terms of the tastes, attitudes, and way of life of Caribbean people.


Looking after cattle
Looking after cattle
  • The Role of Christianity in Kenya
    August 30, 2006 - by Ras Tyehimba
    We stayed mostly in a rural area in which agriculture plays a central role in the lives of the people there. The village of Shikunga is a curious mix of traditional mud houses and more modern concrete houses. Many houses have no electricity. Fields of corn and millet are everywhere, being very popular in the diet of Kenyans.


One of the Rock Parks we visited - Mwibale Rock Hill
One of the Rock Parks we visited - Mwibale Rock Hill
  • My First Week in Kenya
    August 19, 2006 - by Akilah Stewart
    Our travel to Kenya took three days. The first leg of travel involved taking the first sailing of the fast ferry to Tobago in the morning. Of all the occasions for the boat to be late, by a near three hours, that Thursday happened to be the day! This we were informed was associated with some petrol-related issue. That event, like quite a few leading up to that date, emphasized the importance of not taking any detail whatsoever for granted.


An orphan and one of the most memorable faces of my experience in Kenya
An orphan and one of the most memorable faces of my experience in Kenya
  • 미국온라인 카지노My Second Week in Kenya
    August 27, 2006 - by Akilah Stewart
    We had only been in Kenya a week but were informed by our host that our presence had begun to create quite a stir in the community. Just as they were eager to see us and to know more about us, we shared the same sentiments about them. It is so hard to gain an appreciation of a whole new world in a week, so to grasp as much as possible about the town and village we would discuss all our experiences and incidences in an effort to better understand the environment around us.


A sensational Saturday evening, Bungoma Village
A sensational Saturday evening, Bungoma Village
  • My Sojourn in Kenya
    August 21, 2006 - by Renee Alfred
    The first week was spent getting acquainted with our surroundings and starting our community outreach by visiting a few schools. During this time we were all awed by just being in Africa. Seeing the breathtaking sites- The Great Rift Valley, the landscape spotted by numerous mud houses, mothers with babies strapped to their backs, shoe polishers, unfathomable mountains, herds of zebras and families of baboons.


Natural Science students from the University of the West Indies take notes
Natural Science students from the University of the West Indies take notes
  • Agriculture In Kenya
    August 05, 2006 - by Akilah Stewart
    Kenya is approximately 587,000 squared kilometers in area, with 11,200 squared kilometers of that area covered in water, such as Lake Nalubale, also known as Lake Victoria. However, of all this space only 20% is of some potential value for agricultural purposes because the rest is arid or semi-arid lands. Interestingly enough, roughly a third of that 20%, or just 7% of all Kenyan land is arable and supports the raising of crops and rearing of livestock that is of vital importance to the Kenyan way of life.


Women of Shikunga Village at an Agro Forestry Centre
Women of Shikunga Village at an Agro Forestry Centre
  • Agro forestry in Kenya
    August 19, 2006 - by Darceuil Duncan
    The Republic of Kenya is a country in Eastern Africa which is bordered by Ethiopia to the north, Somalia to the east, Tanzania to the south, Uganda to the west, and Sudan to the northwest, with the Indian Ocean running down the southeast border. Kenya covers an area of 582,646 Square kilometres (224,961 sq. mi) from the coast on the Indian Ocean the Low plains rise to central highlands.


Bishop Stam Pastoral and Animation Centre
Bishop Stam Pastoral and Animation Centre
  • Of Land and Injustice: The Colonial Legacy in Kenya
    August 20, 2006 - by Ras Tyehimba
    The British entered the Kenyan region in the late 19th century wresting control from Omani Arab slave traders, who themselves had wrested control from the Portuguese invaders. The British were interested in controlling the rich resources of neighbouring Uganda and, to this end, Kenya was of particular strategic importance. They built a railway between Mombassa (on Kenya's east coast) and Kampala using labourers from India ...


Teacher in Sio Primary School in Kenya
Teacher in Sio Primary School in Kenya
  • The Education System in Kenya
    September 27, 2006 - by Sherline O. Chase
    This report is a comparison between the primary, secondary and university undergraduate matriculation systems, in Kenya and Trinidad & Tobago. Methods of data collection include casual observation while living among Kenyans, interviews with students at the three levels and Kenyan newspaper archives. Findings show that the systems of education are similar and this similarity facilitates exchange programs at each level.


Faraha Women's Action Group
Faraha Women's Action Group
  • Keron Niles' Academic Report on Kenya
    July 05, 2007 - by Keron Niles
    There is no single social or economic policy which impacted upon the quality of my experience in Kenya as immediately or as significantly as the Kenya Budget 2006. In a policy move that was being described as a "Policy for the people", Finance Minister of the Republic of Kenya, Mr. Amos Kimunya outlined that the budget was designed "so Kenyans can have their daily bread more cheaply".


Ras Tyehimba speaks about his trip to Kenya
and Miss Job speaks about her trip to India on CNC3 TV
(Video)

UWI Students Trip to Kenya in pictures:
http://rastafarispeaks.com/gallery/Trip_to_Africa_2006



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