The question was asked:
Certify your safety by subtracting six bunas from three doro wats.
What’s the solution?
The answers were revealed:
1. 3 wats minus 6 buna equals [name of self] throws up.
2. The solution was negative for all our shint bets.
3. 12 runs to the shint bet, 2 rounds of Cipro! All is well.
4. The answer found in the shint bet where you will be for most of the night.
5. Solution: one bunna and one doro wat, bekka…otherwise, I don’t think there’s a solution other than shint bet.
6. The answer is -3.
The solution must simply be: shint bet.
she is told: get on the horse
and ride for some bread
but all she heard was
get on the horse
This truck is situated on the campus of the Bonga College of Teacher Education. It epitomizes international aid to foreign countries. Often entities like USAID must donate American-made products in order to satisfy certain rules within the agency. In this case, it was a Ford F-250 truck. Unfortunately, Ford parts are really expensive and rare in Africa, so often these trucks run until something goes wrong (and something goes wrong pretty quickly when vehicles have no scheduled maintenance) and then they are simply ditched in the weeds, like this photo shows. It’s not an old truck. It’s probably less than five years old. But it won’t be fixed for a variety of reasons. And, anyway, there are several donated Asian-built vehicles that get better gas mileage working just fine at the college. No problemo!
—Bad Air #3: Mefloquine Nightmares
Happy World Malaria Day! Can’t wait until the day we no longer celebrate this terrible malady, but in the meantime…here’s Part Two to the interview Bad Air: The Malaria Report conducted with Peace Corps volunteer Laura Harrington. Ms. Harrington discusses her experiences with the malaria prophylaxis, mefloquine, particularly two unsettling nights in London fearing the mustachio’d man (pictured) was plotting to kill her. Needless to say, Harrington soon switched to doxycycline. Tune in! And when you’re finished learn about how you can STOMP Out Malaria in Africa.