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I am to fly out today.
these photos were taken by our log at 'tal camp', just two weeks ago - the morning after being battered by the winds and tides of a nearby cyclone.
at the entrance to compound one, there is a white board on which all of our movements are recorded. it has room for 2 weeks of Mondays through
28 degrees celsius (nice and cool)
and the most incredible thunder storm is surrounding us here in dhaka.
The Old Papa I had to leave behind in Kasongo-Mwana wasn't there this week; he died the day after we had to leave him behind.
well a quick update is better than no update right?
so... in the past week:
Life is definitely a lot less predictable since I arrived in Congo.
that boy, the one whose bone we drilled into with an hypodermic cannula, the one who i used as an example of our small therapeutic successes, the o
*I wrote this post a few weeks ago following my field visits to teknaf and khagrachari, during a commercial break on American Idol. (I know… bad t
Samantha Burkart wrote:
I have been in sudan for over three months, but I have yet to fully arrive. I wonder at times if I ever will, if it is even possible.
last night, at 4:30 in the morning, I woke to the brrrrrr… brrrrrr… brrrrbrrrbrrr of gunfire. it was difficult to sleep after.
I love how time flies when your in a mission. I called my mom last night to
at this point in the story, the character's eyes are closed nearly all the time. despite the fatigue, sleep eludes him.
Well here it is, the first of my long awaited field trip posts from teknaf and khagrachari.
honestly, i swear, i am writing my adventurous field visit posts right now. so they will be posted soon. in small chunks, because if i did it all