A recent group photo at a training course for veterinarians and vet technicians here in Burundi. I discuss in French with some Kirundi and have also a Kirundi translator to help with technical aspects ... Blog entries throughout this site are about Africa, as well as about the Middle East and life in general - reflecting over 35 years of work and research in Africa and the Middle East – Come and join me!
- 319,750 695
Top Posts & Pages
- The Dry Season in Burundi – Time to Celebrate! III of III (Urban Elite Marriages)
- Botanical – Brews
- Provisioning Rome with Grain – And the Workers must eat, Too!
- Six things about Sekhemka
- The Dry Season in Burundi – Time to Celebrate! II of III (Rural Notables – An Engagement, Pt.ii)
- The Dry Season in Burundi – Time to Celebrate! II of III (Rural Notables – An Engagement)
- The Dry Season in Burundi – Time to Celebrate! I of III (The Poor)
- Slogging through Europe in WWii: Rommel’s Widow, Night-Time Charley, Combat & Fire-Storms – and After the War: “Gallia est omnis divisa in partes tres”
- Elginism in Greece and Egypt. Manuscripts, Mummy Masks, Ptolemaic Texts – and Cultural Repatriation
- Assyrian Agricultural Technology
And then they said …
- sean ulanimo on The Law and Good Manners in Ancient Egypt
- dianabuja on A Guide to The Bars of Cairo, or: How to Conduct Participatory Research and Enjoy It!
- Here’s the PDF of: The Expert Testimony of Hans Jansen at the Geert Wilders Trial, from Kenn d’Oudney, DEMOCRACY DEFINED. | on ‘The Sheepfold & the Common’ – & Other Colonial Ventures
- Dennies @ BestKitchenFaucets on The Dry Season in Burundi – Time to Celebrate! III of III (Urban Elite Marriages)
- Lacey on A Guide to The Bars of Cairo, or: How to Conduct Participatory Research and Enjoy It!
- dianabuja on The Dry Season in Burundi – Time to Celebrate! III of III (Urban Elite Marriages)
- inline double jogging stroller on Friday Funnies: Lessons in Resistance & Resilience of Plants, Animals & People
- dianabuja on Provisioning Rome with Grain – And the Workers must eat, Too!
- dianabuja on Six things about Sekhemka
- ergamenis on Six things about Sekhemka
Blogs I Follow
Some great posts:
- Follow DIANABUJA'S BLOG: Africa, The Middle East, Agriculture, History and Culture on WordPress.com
- The Dry Season in Burundi – Time to Celebrate! III of III (Urban Elite Marriages): wp.me/pxvK8-8t via @dianabujatweet to @dianabuja 6 days ago
- Ebony & Adobe: Modern Words that Survive from Ancient Egypt - What, How and Why: wp.me/pxvK8-2as via @dianabujatweet to @dianabuja 6 days ago
- CFP: Post-Conflict Archaeology (SAA Meeting, April 2015) -- Deadline September 1, 2014 blogs.brown.edu/joukowsky/2014…tweet to @dianabuja 1 week ago
- RT @McCullough_Mike: If e-book prices drop 50%, will readers buy 2x as many, or pocket the savings and go to movies? Orwell weighs in: http…tweet to @dianabuja 3 weeks ago
- City States in the Sahel: Pre-European Kingdoms of West Africa - Part 1: wp.me/pxvK8-1ID via @dianabujatweet to @dianabuja 1 month ago
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
A few members of the tribe
Tag Archives: Stanley and Livingstone
Hippos on a sandbar in the Rusizi River. Source Wiki This is the last post about the exploration of the Rusizi River on Lake Tanganyika, by Stanley and Livingstone. Though surprisingly, there were ‘armchair explorers’ back in England who doubted … Continue reading
Continued from this blog. …On the second morning of our arrival at Mugihewa we mustered ten strong paddlers, and set out to explore the head of the lake and the mouth of the Rusizi. We found that the northern head … Continue reading
This email is a bit tedious – consisting primarily of names and geog. places discovered by Livingstone and Stanley. Finally, Stanley and Livingstone reached the top (north shore) of the lake, crossing from the eastern shore to the N.W. corner and … Continue reading
Continuing up Lake Tanganyika on the East side, Stanley and Livingstone continue with their adventures to discover whether the all-important Rusizi river flows IN or OUT of the lake – important for reasons detailed in the first blog of this … Continue reading