The big building looks much better with new paint.
A large bat hanging around in the big building.
Some patients come from far away and hire a boda-boda motorbike to get to the clinic.
Front of the clinic.
The lovely garden around the clinic.
The gardens have improved a lot since we have assigned a specific maintainer to each building. They compete for the best garden award.
Building for health education, next to the clinic.
Patients register for treatment
Inner garden in the clinic. Gives it a very pleasant atmosphere.
The clinic does rainwater harvesting. The water is then pumped to the higher tank so that there is running water in every room.
A patient on drip. This is often used for malaria patients to give them back strength.
Each patient has their own bottle.
I take a picture like this every time I visit Kibaale.
Drugs are handed out at a flat fee.
Patients waiting for the laboratory.
Taking a drop of blood from a young child to do a malaria test.
The lab technician inspects a blood sample.
Apparatus for blood tests.
Centrifuge used for blood tests.
Nurse talking to a patient in a consultation room.
treatment room. The furniture is very basic.
Running water in every room.
Standard equipment for treatment.
A crying boy on drip being comforted by his parents.
Many of the patients are young children and babies.
The KCF office: two rooms connected by an arch. Jeff and Jamie.
Rose has been with us for many years. She knows most children by name.
Finishing touch on the new store. Used to be able to store supplies. Buying larger quantities keeps the price down.
Primary school children brushing their teeth
Looks like a toothpaste commercial.
The bakery. Unfortunately the baker went missing.
The children learning in the bakery
Construction work at the new computer classroom.
Nice ceiling in the computer classroom building.
Garden in between the buildings of the secondary school. The rusty iron on the left is the school bell.
Material for biology lessons.
classrooms for nursery and kindergarten
children in nursery
one of the two kindergarten classes
The younger group of the special needs classes.
Growing cows generates some income.
The chickens produce 250 eggs per day.
Jeff, Ray and Karl discuss the plan for the Timothy Center.
Changing the plan for the Timothy Center.
I assume he cleans his helmet and boots every evening.
A guard is needed to avoid that building materials get stolen.
Foundation of the store at the Timothy Center.
There is plenty of space, we need to decide what goes where.
Flowers of a berry.
A large jack fruit tree on the grounds of the Timothy Center.
One of the trees we would not want to cut down. Planning the buildings around them.
A soccer game on the town football field. The soccer supporters sing and dance.
The play is a bit rough, the field filled with holes and cow manure.
Jeff joins the KCC soccer team.
Children going home after school finishes.
Cephas leads the KCF office. They take care of the sponsored children. He accompanies me to visit the children at home.
First visit is to Jackline. She lives here with six other children and a foster mother.
Jackline unpacks a present from her sponsor.
Jackline is in P7, the last class of primary school. Later this year she will have to do exams.
The house needs to be renovated.
View of the project from across the river. Top right is the new block of staff houses.
Daniels family was donated most of their new house by a sponsor. It comes with a water tank and a latrine.
In the front is the rubble from the old house.
Daniel is also in P7.
Nice bird in between the banana plants.
Nabasumba Rose lives in a house that looks much better than most. The sad story is that her father died after finishing it.
She lives here with her mother and six siblings. The mother was very sick, probably malaria.
Rose unpacks a few presents I brought for her.
Rose is in S2, the second class of the secondary school. She would like to become a nurse.
Their kitchen is big, but has a poor roof.
But a nice roof for a kitty.
Geofrey Kyomya (right) with his two brothers.
Geofrey carefully unpacks his presents. Cephas on his right and then Jamie. She takes care of communication with the sponsors in Canada, Holland and elsewhere.
Maureen is also in P7.
Again a house where many children live.
Improving health implies family planning. Families are traditionally big because of the death rate. If we reduce that we also need to reduce family size.
Kibaale bridge, and important link in the north-south connection.
The wonderful new pump in Kibaale.
The traditional African cows.
The petrol station in town. They mostly serve motorbikes.
Tom runs a traditional grocery store in Kibaale.
shop for crop growing supplies
Bread is delivered daily. Notice the solar panels on the roof.
KCC notice board in Kibaale town.
Open air pool table.
Interesting shop name
The satellite antenna. The connection is slow and sometimes drops, but it is a great help for fast communication.
Best way to get around for our staff is on motorbike.
Rachel does all the bookkeeping. And much more.
The carpentry shop and vocational class is always busy. The quality of the furniture has improved.
Tailoring class of the vocational school
The computer classroom close to being finished.
Finishing the front of the computer classroom.
Secondary school students studying in the library.
Staff housing. This is for two families.
Four smaller houses for staff. From here there is a very nice view.
Visiting Namugerwa Sylivia with mama Rose. In this big house the family accepts orphans from deceased relatives.
They are building a water tank.
Namugerwa Sylivia. It's very hard to make her smile for the picture.
Another house full with children.
Sylivia with gifts from her sponsor.
Sylivia carries her little brother to her mother for breast feeding.