The Kenya Page, by Peter Humphreys KR4300.

 

There are people all over the world who have either lived in East Africa, or been there as a tourist. This page will help you visit some interesting sites.

To place your details on the 'Guest' Pages, select 'Contact Us' on the Navigation bar. You may also send photos via Email attachment at the same time. This website works best on "Google Chrome".

 

 

 

Many people on this site were born in Nakuru War Memorial Hospital.

The photo on the left was taken by my brother Robin in August 2010. The hospital is deserted, a far cry from the efficient place that it was.

I was a patient there several times, my three brothers were all born there, my first girl-friend nursed there, several friends died there.

The Nakuru War Memorial Hospital played a big part in our lives. They have built another hospital behind it.

A new Book about the Kenya Game Department by Stan Bleazard and Ian Parker.

Order this great book from "http://www.librario.com/"

This magazine consists of stories sent in by people who have lived in, or have been associated with East Africa.

 Well worth reading.

An epic true story about a Punjabi Muslim man, Seth Ibrahim Karimbux, whose strong determination to provide a stable and secure future for his family, compels him to seek it in Kenya, British East Africa. The story unfolds in Punjab, India in 1896 when Ibrahim Karimbux leaves his homeland, unbeknown to his family. With a few rupees in his pocket, he embarks by dhow for Mombasa and befriends some Indian traders shortly after his arrival. Ibrahim struggles to find means to support himself and finally succeeds, only to find himself in debt later. Eventually he joins a party of men heading for Nairobi, in hope of securing a small business for himself. Travelling by foot, they endure harsh realities of the African wilderness. Nairobi in 1897, was a bleak, swampy land devoid of habitation, although the pastoral Maasai used it as a watering ground for their cows. . . .

 

Available from Amazon at

 http://www.thehousethatstoodstill.com

Calibri  and Algerian fonts .

 

The Calibri Font is used by Windows Vista and Seven as an alternative to Times Roman, being neater and easier to read. If you are using Windows XP you can download the Calibri Font from here. You can also get Algerian Font here. Download the fonts and copy them to the Windows/fonts/ folder. They will self install.

 

 

 

 

NOTICE.

 

A lot of the Email addresses are out of date. Please contact me giving your current address if you wish to change it.

Peter Humphreys.

"Twenty Miles to say Goodbye", a new book by Andi Daunt about Kenya and North Africa in the early days.

 Please go here for further details.

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