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Nipo

life issues, a radical new idea.

AVRIL NYAMBURA’S NAKED PHOTOS

well, there it is folks shez gone wild. cute tho

hilarious street kids of eldoret

20150620_135907INTRESTING THING ABOUT ELDORET

Eldoret is a principle city in western Kenya. It is a settlement, town, city, populated place and a geographical area.Eldoret has a population of about 252,016 people according to the 2009 census but the population has definitely risen but a correct estimate cannot be made because census in Kenya is done after ten years.Eldoret is a home of famous world athletes and other different kinds of people. Among the population are street children.

STREET CHILDREN IN ELDORET

There are many types of street children in Eldoret ranging from young to middle aged to grownups. Some of them were born on the streets, or some are sent by their parents to the streets or abandoned by their parents due to difficulties raising them or some went missing.

These street children inhabiting Eldoret have interesting facts on how they live and survive in the town. From my survey on how they survive I found out that;

The street children are divided into different types and groups

  1. The kids aged 5-12

These street children survive mainly on begging since they cannot work. The money they get is used to buy glue which they sniff and also food. They are mainly found around supermarket entrances for example, Uchumi supermarket, Naivas supermarket, Tuskys supermarket and Transmatt.

These children are often harmless but once you give one child some money,  often the rest would want you to give them some money or food too. Usually they all share amongst themselves whatever they get as a group.

  1. The teenagers , 13-19

These street children survive on different tactics. Some are creative and help people in showing them directions while parking their vehicles and these are mainly found around Uchumi supermarket that is next to Elgon View College and also Transmatt supermarket. These children are mainly found during evening hours as from 4 pm to 6 pm since people are shopping before leaving for their homes.

Often they charge people for these services and they have in mind an idea that some change is always left in their pockets.

Also, these children survive by collecting tins and scrap metals which they sell them to grocery stores or people who sell cereals and beans or peas that are sold as per tin either big ones or small ones. They sell the scrap metals to Jua Kali artisans who use them to make various things e.g. frying pans, jikos etc.

Some who cannot do all that survive by begging and often roam anywhere around town

  1. The adults

These cannot survive on begging since they are all grown up and people believe they can do something for themselves.

They therefore survive by burning old worn out tires along Sosiani river bank where no one inhabits. After burning the tires they come up with binding wires which are sold to Jua kali artisans or they sell them to the public directly at cheaper prices.

They also collect plastic, papers, sacks and bottles from dumping areas around town and sell them back to manufacturing companies for recycling. They also collect wood and threads which are used by carpenters to make things like coaches.

The mature ones can do heavier jobs for example offloading Lorries at markets that carry bananas, potatoes, maize or second hand clothes. They also help people carry heavy luggage using their shoulders or the more advanced one hire carts.

Furthermore some after getting some money, they buy polythene papers then sell them around town therefore earning them a living

The ones that are lazy and are grownups with experience in the streets often are robbers and pick-pocketers after stealing commodities like mobile phone they often sell them to people at cheaper prices.

HOW STREET CHILDREN LIVE

They mainly live along Sosiani river bank inside bushes and some sleep along the streets. Some gather under bridges for example the minor bridge that is used by pedestrians to cross the river from town towards pioneer estate. Mostly families with kids or the grown up that have ‘married’ live there and they’ve designed polythene sheets to make houses and they make their food there. They’ve converted the bridge to their permanent home. Also, from my finding most street children come from outside town majorly Langas estate and they come during the morning hours and leave at around 8 pm to 9 pm. They board pickups and Lorries when they slowdown in pumps and also they get free lifts from busses going towards the route.

Conclusion

Street children in eldoret have a benefit to the town and also they have a bad thing about them for example;

  • They help conserve the environment by collecting recyclable commodities like plastics and papers and metals hence they help to keep the town clean.
  • They also help to reduce accidents by helping reversing vehicles from a parking spot into the road by signalling oncoming vehicles
  • They also increase car security because they watch over them when owner do their business
  • Through their innovation they help enhance business in eldoret by selling commodities like polythene bags and also by selling metals used in making jikos or boxes for students.

The street children are a  disadvantage because ;

  • They increase insecurity because some engage in stealing or robbing with violence or even cerry out killings since the authoritie do not have their fingerprints. Also because of them mounting vehicles withou the owners knowledge, they may make away with goods that were being carried.
  • They furthermore bring general discomfort for the public since no one would feel safe with street children around the

The county government should do something to reduce the number of street children in eldoret. This is by picking them up from wherever they find them in town. They are important people to the economy in that they are innovative too but they lack opportunities to be better people but few of them have a mind to transition into reputable people.

 

 

 

 

 

 

INTRESTING THING ABOUT ELDORET

Eldoret is a principle city in western Kenya. It is a settlement, town, city, populated place and a geographical area.Eldoret has a population of about 252,016 people according to the 2009 census but the population has definitely risen but a correct estimate cannot be made because census in Kenya is done after ten years.Eldoret is a home of famous world athletes and other different kinds of people. Among the population are street children.

STREET CHILDREN IN ELDORET

There are many types of street children in Eldoret ranging from young to middle aged to grownups. Some of them were born on the streets, or some are sent by their parents to the streets or abandoned by their parents due to difficulties raising them or some went missing.

These street children inhabiting Eldoret have interesting facts on how they live and survive in the town. From my survey on how they survive I found out that;

The street children are divided into different types and groups,

              Young street children between 5 to 10 years along Oloo street                

  1. The kids aged 5-12

These street children survive mainly on begging since they cannot work. The money they get is used to buy glue which they sniff and also food. They are mainly found around supermarket entrances for example, Uchumi supermarket, Naivas supermarket, Tuskys supermarket and Transmatt.

These children are often harmless but once you give one child some money,  often the rest would want you to give them some money or food too. Usually they all share amongst themselves whatever they get as a group as evident in the following pictures

       street children begging for money                    street children sharing their earnings

  1. The teenagers , 13-19

These street children survive on different tactics. Some are creative and help people in showing them directions while parking their vehicles and these are mainly found around Uchumi supermarket that is next to Elgon View College and also Transmatt supermarket. These children are mainly found during evening hours as from 4 pm to 6 pm since people are shopping before leaving for their homes.

Often they charge people for these services and they have in mind an idea that some change is always left in their pockets.

Also, these children survive by collecting tins and scrap metals which they sell them to grocery stores or people who sell cereals and beans or peas that are sold as per tin either big ones or small ones. They sell the scrap metals to Jua Kali artisans who use them to make various things e.g. frying pans, jikos etc.

Some who cannot do all that survive by begging and often roam anywhere around town

Street child helping a vehicle out of a parking sport                                   street child showing off tins to grocery vendor

  1. The adults

These cannot survive on begging since they are all grown up and people believe they can do something for themselves.

They therefore survive by burning old worn out tires along Sosiani river bank where no one inhabits. After burning the tires they come up with binding wires which are sold to Jua kali artisans or they sell them to the public directly at cheaper prices.

They also collect plastic, papers, sacks and bottles from dumping areas around town and sell them back to manufacturing companies for recycling. They also collect wood and threads which are used by carpenters to make things like coaches.

The mature ones can do heavier jobs for example offloading Lorries at markets that carry bananas, potatoes, maize or second hand clothes. They also help people carry heavy luggage using their shoulders or the more advanced one hire carts.

Furthermore some after getting some money, they buy polythene papers then sell them around town therefore earning them a living

The ones that are lazy and are grownups with experience in the streets often are robbers and pick-pocketers after stealing commodities like mobile phone they often sell them to people at cheaper prices.

The following are some of the pictures to illustrate how they work

Grown ups offloading bananas from a lorry at municipal market                                 An adult  buying polythene papers at central arcade

Adults  collecting papers and sacks.                               Adults collecting plastic bottles                        A tyre burning point at Sosiani bridge

HOW STREET CHILDREN LIVE

They mainly live along Sosiani river bank inside bushes and some sleep along the streets. Some gather under bridges for example the minor bridge that is used by pedestrians to cross the river from town towards pioneer estate. Mostly families with kids or the grown up that have ‘married’ live there and they’ve designed polythene sheets to make houses and they make their food there. They’ve converted the bridge to their permanent home. Also, from my finding most street children come from outside town majorly Langas estate and they come during the morning hours and leave at around 8 pm to 9 pm. They board pickups and Lorries when they slowdown in pumps and also they get free lifts from busses going towards the route. Herein are some pictures to show where they live and how they travel.

Sosiani bridge where women and their families live                      a sewage tank at a bush in  west indies

Street children boarding a pick up                    a street child waiting for a lift from a Langas route bus

Conclusion

Street children in eldoret have a benefit to the town and also they have a bad thing about them for example;

  • They help conserve the environment by collecting recyclable commodities like plastics and papers and metals hence they help to keep the town clean.
  • They also help to reduce accidents by helping reversing vehicles from a parking spot into the road by signalling oncoming vehicles
  • They also increase car security because they watch over them when owner do their business
  • Through their innovation they help enhance business in eldoret by selling commodities like polythene bags and also by selling metals used in making jikos or boxes for students.

The street children are a  disadvantage because ;

  • They increase insecurity because some engage in stealing or robbing with violence or even cerry out killings since the authoritie do not have their fingerprints. Also because of them mounting vehicles withou the owners knowledge, they may make away with goods that were being carried.
  • They furthermore bring general discomfort for the public since no one would feel safe with street children around the

The county government should do something to reduce the number of street children in eldoret. This is by picking them up from wherever they find them in town. They are important people to the economy in that they are innovative too but they lack opportunities to be better people but few of them have a mind to transition into reputable people.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

IN OUR ROADS TODAY

index Who hasn’t complained? A motorbike rider over speeding on a jammed road , causing accidents unnecessarily. Worst behavior. There have been instances that boda bodas have been used as get away transport for robberies on the streets. Well there are a lot of negatives. Some are funny but let’s get serious here.

This people have done so much to annoy and hurt Kenyans. There wouldn’t be a day you would cross a road feeling secure because anytime a motorcycle would come cruising at super speed. I know they chasing money but how will you spend it when you wind up dead?

It’s a fact that even on a one way traffic road or street you would have to look right and left because some pervert on a bodaboda would likely be going in the opposite direction. These things happen really.

That leads me to the worst and impossible thing; since when do you overtake from the left side? Unless instructed by a police officer right? Or maybe when there is an accident. That’s what the law says. But why are these people ignorant to the law? You thought it right. Young lads drop out of school and they learn to use motorbikes then hit the road right away.

The traffic police need to do something about this. Accidents do occur but currently 90 percent is from reckless bodaboda driving and still the feds ignore the checking of driving licenses. Truly corruption eats not only the economy but also lives. Asked yourself why? I’ll do the thinking- It’s because driving schools can arrange for people to get driving licenses without monitoring or rather invigilating driving lessons. Quick cash = quick kills. Watch out guy because that driver you issued an undeserved driving license would be the one who will knock you off the road out there.

Well, let’s talk about the arrive alive campaigns and all but it starts from within you, yeah you bodaboda driver don’t replace your brain with a helmet­. DO RIGHT


boob tattoos- worst behaviour

Slow the fuck down, Badass Lady. Can somebody else have a turn at getting a tattoo? Not you ladies. I’m about to sound like a dad here, but that’s fine. If it saves lives so be it. If you have tattoos [like me] then you know that people are often asking for advice about getting inked. If you’re not tattooed, here is a short newsflash for yah; don’t think b**b tats improve those lil pleasure cup’s looks.

I mean,it’s really disgusting. Have you ever thought what it would feel like having your kid suck atattooed b**b?its yuck right?, immoral. I can’t even find the right word for it. It’s the trend these dayschiques with b—b tats but really Frank Zappa had it right about you catholic acting girls. Too many years cooped up with the same sex or something have you making this desperate and permanent plea for male attention that you reiterate every time you ‘’forget’’ to close those top buttons trying to show men the bags your momma gave you.

Wait till they sag your granddaughters would be screaming at monitor lizards ‘’clinching’’ to your skin. Keep your head up or rather watch your step don’t let your ‘whoremones’ get the better of you.

26 Lessons Learned from Investing in 26 Startups

because its a great idea in business

David Cummings on Startups

After yesterday’s post Investing in 100 Startups, several people asked me about the lessons learned from the 26 startup investments I’ve already made. Generally, startup investing is much harder and less glamorous than it sounds, but I really enjoy it — entrepreneurs have such great energy and enthusiasm.

Here are 26 lessons learned from investing in 26 startups:

  1. Entrepreneurs are always overly optimistic
  2. If anything seems fishy or out of the ordinary, immediately pass
  3. Any signs that the entrepreneur isn’t self-starting and resourceful, immediately pass
  4. Everything takes twice as long and costs twice as much
  5. Look for a pattern where the entrepreneur had already started a prior business, failed, and is at it again
  6. Lean startups are better than heavy startups
  7. Expect regular investor updates
  8. More traction reduces risk
  9. Lack of liquidity is one the biggest challenges
  10. Exits are few and far between
  11. Plan for 7-10 years before seeing a…

View original post 203 more words

Embedded Moments of Truth

to reach the best points in life, be creative

Ideas, Riffs And (Some) Noise On All Things Marketing. Branded

Quick Read: With some creative genius ‘moments of truth’ can lend themselves to some quirky embedded ads. Ask Banksy if you need greater proof. 

Late last year Google embedded itself in NYC with some delightful site-specific outdoor ads.

Created by 72andSunny, these wonderfully embedded site-specific ads brought several “OK Google, moments” to life.

Beer Bar

Bowl

Top of rockCoffee

(Images source)

The great thing about such embedded ads is that depsite the obviously limited direct reach, their creativity genius transcends borders through earned media (including blog posts like this).

This month, Snickers embedded its “You make mistakes when you’re hungry” message across NYC’s outdoor “fails”. Examples include a handrail that goes up when the stairs are going down, or a door that says both “Enter here” and “No entry.”

snickers_1snickers_2snickers_3snickers_6

(Images source. Agency BBDO)

Again, very limited direct reach. But the ROI from earned media stand point? It’s anybody’s guess.

To celebrate such…

View original post 43 more words

10 Tips for the first time enterprenuer

I write Maishaforum’s Young Entrepreneur column because I believe there are far too few resources directly addressing the nonacademic trials and tribulations young entrepreneurs face along their journey. Whenever possible, I encourage up-and-comers and established entrepreneurs to mentor the next generation of dream-seekers because i almost or rather a little failed at mine; for it is this insight and insider education that will provide the foundation for the entrepreneurs of tomorrow. With that, here are 10 pieces of advice that I wish someone had given to me before I launched my first venture.

  1. Focus. Focus. Focus.
    Many first-time entrepreneurs feel the need to jump at every “opportunity” they come across. Opportunities are often wolves in sheep’s clothing. Avoid getting side-tracked. Juggling multiple ventures will spread you thin and limit both your effectiveness and productivity. Do one thing perfectly, not 10 things poorly. If you feel the need to jump onto another project, that might mean something about your original concept.
  2. Know what you do. Do what you know.
    Don’t start a business simply because it seems sexy or boasts large hypothetical profit margins and returns. Do what you love. Businesses built around your strengths and talents will have a greater chance of success. It’s not only important to create a profitable business, it’s also important that you’re happy managing and growing it day in and day out. If your heart isn’t in it, you will not be successful.
  3. Say it in 30 seconds or don’t say it at all.
    From a chance encounter with an investor to a curious customer, always be ready to pitch your business. State your mission, service and goals in a clear and concise manner. Fit the pitch to the person. Less is always more.
  4. Know what you know, what you don’t know and who knows what you don’t.
    No one knows everything, so don’t come off as a know-it-all. Surround yourself with advisors and mentors who will nurture you to become a better leader and businessman. Find successful, knowledgeable individuals with whom you share common interests and mutual business goals that see value in working with you for the long-term.
  5. Act like a startup.
    Forget about fancy offices, fast cars and fat expense accounts. Your wallet is your company’s life-blood. Practice and perfect the art of being frugal. Watch every dollar and triple-check every expense. Maintain a low overhead and manage your cash flow effectively.
  6. Learn under fire.
    No business book or business plan can predict the future or fully prepare you to become a successful entrepreneur. There is no such thing as the perfect plan. There is no perfect road or one less traveled. Never jump right into a new business without any thought or planning, but don’t spend months or years waiting to execute. You will become a well-rounded entrepreneur when tested under fire. The most important thing you can do is learn from your mistakes–and never make the same mistake twice.
  7. No one will give you money.
    There, I said it. No one will invest in you. If you need large sums of capital to launch your venture, go back to the drawing board. Find a starting point instead of an end point. Scale down pricey plans and grandiose expenditures. Simplify the idea until it’s manageable as an early stage venture. Find ways to prove your business model on a shoestring budget. Demonstrate your worth before seeking investment. If your concept is successful, your chances of raising capital from investors will dramatically improve.
  8. Be healthy.
    No, I’m not your mother. However, I promise that you will be much more productive when you take better care of yourself. Entrepreneurship is a lifestyle, not a 9-to-5 profession. Working to the point of exhaustion will burn you out and make you less productive. Don’t make excuses. Eat right, exercise and find time for yourself.
  9. Don’t fall victim to your own B.S.
    Don’t talk the talk unless you can walk the walk. Impress with action not conversation. Endorse your business enthusiastically, yet tastefully. Avoid exaggerating truths and touting far reaching goals as certainties. In short, put up or shut up.
  10. Know when to call it quits.
    Contrary to popular belief, a smart captain does not go down with the ship. Don’t go on a fool’s errand for the sake of ego. Know when it’s time to walk away. If your idea doesn’t pan out, reflect on what went wrong and the mistakes that were made. Assess what you would have done differently. Determine how you will utilize these hard-learned lessons to better yourself and your future entrepreneurial endeavors. Failure is inevitable, but a true entrepreneur will prevail over adversity.

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