Three out of my four young bobhuti in my training host family. They wanted a picture. Wish granted.
Half of our language class, with our thishela. It’s always the right time for a selfie.
That’s me cutting the chicken’s neck while a thishela holds the chicken’s body. It’s a real farm to table experience. Photo credit – Timmya D.
During a school visit, we were waiting on the teacher to show up. I entertained questions about life in America. Photo credit – Timmya D.
Meet Deborah, right, and Lakia. These young ladies are in my cohort (G14). They graciously agreed to be subjects as I work on my photog skills.
As a part of our training, we visited the sangoma, or traditional healer. He calls on the ancestors to heal folks of various ailments.
We were privileged to journey to Milwane Game Reserve. A walk through the game park revealed stupendous sights.
During our visit to the Matenga Cultural Village, Darah was invited up to join the dance. The cultural village educates people on Swazi culture and traditions.
If you know me, you know I love bicycles. These bobhuti allowed me to ride their bike for a bit. No tires. No chain. No cog. No seat. No problem. Photo credit – Timmya D.
Each one, teach one. Meaghan and Darah talk to some local children about gardening after our permagardening session.
This is Letty. Her shirt caught my attention. I find out that a local guy makes them. I’m excited to buy local and support small business.
At the end of a long day of a practicum, this permagarden is the result. Team work makes the dream work.
After playing catch, they stopped for a picture. Lots of love captured here.
I’m not sure who took this photo, but here are almost all of the currently serving volunteers (and trainees) at the Fourth of July celebration hosted by our country director. Peace Corps Swaziland!
Be kind to yourself.