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A description of what the area looked like can be found in the notes of John Hanning Spekethe first European to lay eyes on the source of the Nile: Though beautiful, the scene was not exactly what I expected, for the broad surface of the lake was shut out from view by a spur of hill, and the falls, about twelve feet deep and four to five hundred feet broad, were broken by rocks; still it was a sight that attracted one to it for hours. The roar of the waters, the thousands of passenger fish leaping at the falls with all their might, the fishermen coming out in boats, and taking post on all the rocks with rod and hook, hippopotami and crocodiles lying sleepily on the water, the ferry at work Older women in jinja the falls, and cattle driven down to drink at the margin of the lake, made in all, with the pretty nature of the country—small grassy-topped hills, with trees in the intervening valleys and on the lower slopes—as interesting a picture as one could wish to see.

InUBOS estimated the population at 89, Lusoga is the main local language. Jinja has a large population of inhabitants who are defined as "working urban poor". KSW is one of the largest sugar factories in East Africa, employing over 7, The current owner of the house was an old woman who was living there with her daughter and three grandchildren. There were goats and a Bougainvillea tree in the compound, which had chickens underneath. What astonished me most was that the house was still there. More than forty years ago, in Augustthe then President of Uganda, Idi Amin, woke up one morning and decided that Indians—many of whom had migrated to Uganda during the building of Kampala—Mombasa railway in the late 19th century—should leave the country within 90 days.

In another house on Nile Crescent, we discovered the remains of a Persian rug. Many of the houses were looted in the dark days that followed, although some of the property undoubtedly remained. Perhaps the rug was too insignificant to be stolen. Cool air came from the direction of the river, and we marveled at the sense of seclusion away from town and the industrial area. The many layers of this partially-burned house seemed to pose certain questions to me. Who started the fire and when? Who owned the house forty years ago, and how did they escape?

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What would the original Women dominant wife owner think if they saw this photograph of their house? Would they be happy that it had, at least, not completely disappeared into the civil war debris and decay of Jinja? What would they think about their house becoming a home to someone else? Mohsen was particularly drawn to photograph the children who played on the veranda and made faces through the broken windows, a goat tethered to one of the frames. I imagined the man of this house coming home, switching on a television, throwing his feet onto a stool, and watching the prime time broadcast on Uganda Television.

News that would change his life. This house is opposite the golf course on Nile Crescent; it is not in such a poor condition as the one in the previous image. Noting a clothesline and imagining the lawn, Mohsen and I thought about the wealth of the original Indian owner. Throughout the s and 30s more and more Indian people owned sugarcane farms—as well as the financial cooperations to support plantations of both sugarcane and tobacco. They also owned and built many of the first shops in Jinja. Looking at this Glamour video teen house, I thought about sugarcane plantations and tobacco processing.

I thought about the original Indian owner, who probably would have worked in a high-level job in Older women in jinja of those industries. I thought about the discovery, by the British, of the source of the Nile, and I thought about how affluence turned Jinja into one of the most important early colonial centers in East Africa. This house, with its large veranda, would have once been the home of an Indian family. I imagine them going to the outdoor cinema to watch Indian movies, and their children going to an Indian school in the center of Jinja. The Indian parents that lived here would have been able to watch their children grow into adults.

A powerful and well educated Indian elite had emerged in Jinja. By contrast, the British and French missionary education model, and the schools they established for blacks in Uganda, developed outside of the towns. Yet while the missionary schools had a monopoly over the countryside, the Indian schools took precedence in the cities. By the s, if a child went to school in a city in Uganda, they most likely went to an Indian school. The success of the affluent Indian class changed the cultural fabric of the major cities in the country: Jinja, Entebbe, and Kampala. From the food that was eaten, to the movies that were shown in cinema halls, Indian culture found a stronghold in the urban context of Uganda.

The elaborate stairs leading to the veranda became a hallmark of the s Jinja home. This architectural style defined the middle class Indian-Uganda family house of that decade. I first saw a photograph of this building in the newspapers a few years ago. It once belonged to Idi Amin himself, yet it rarely comes up in any of the books or films made about his life. Foreign biographers and journalists often made sensational reports that focused on the ruthlessness of his fascist government. David is 57 years old. He became a client of Hospice in Januarybut he moved to Mbale and we lost contact with him. Thankfully, he has moved back and contact is now re-established. He has for the past 11 years had a growing tumor on left side of face.

The tumor was diagnosed 3 years ago as a basal cell carcinoma. He was seen at Mulago Cancer Institute and he paid for some tests, but could not afford them all and not the treatmet. Rays of Hope Hospice Jinja has offered to help him get the tests and treatment he needs. He has a good chance for getting cured or at least his cancer to be delayed spreading further. We have another albino woman with skin cancer, whom we first saw in the early stages of the tumor. She has already benifitted from our new Rays of Hope Hospice Jinja treatment support programme: These Photos show the rapid progress of disease up to operation. The wound has now healed and she is doing well. All tested lymphnodes showed that no spread of the disease.

We have presently two other albinos with skin cancer for treatment at Mulago. A 20 year old man,who was deserted by his parents and never went to school. His sister died of a similar condition a few years ago. Another client, an incredible strong woman, Alisha, came so late to Hospice Jinja that treatment was not possible. We visit her every 2 weeks and her pain is controlled and so is the smell — but her situation is more than difficult. It is getting increasingly hard to eat and talk. Visiting Alisha is in many ways a very humbling experience as she always is positive and graceful.

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