Tag Archives: Uganda

From the Field: Abide Family Center Visit

“Institutions are never a healthy environment for a child to grow up in. Every child deserves a family and every effort should be made to give them one.” – Abide Family Center


Working internationally in the NGO sector has many wonderful benefits; one of those major benefits is being able to connect with many of the inspiring NGO’s in the field and the selfless people that run them. In the last two weeks I have been able to witness pure magic and action be incorporated into so many lives across East Africa. I consider myself lucky and called to share the stories I absorb through these fantastic organizations.

Through a common interest in Uganda, Kelsey Nielson, co-founder of Abide Family Center, and I connected over Instagram photos. “Great pic! Uganda is amazing.” “Let us know when you are in Uganda, we would love for you to visit!” “Hey! I am heading your way this week, can I visit Abide?” These are three examples of the comments we would leave on each others photos and by the amazing power of social media, we were able to connect and I was welcomed with open arms and a French Toast breakfast by the Abide family.

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The Abide Family Center is a buzzing place located just outside of Jinja, Uganda on a beautiful compound. When I entered the gates my eyes were greeted by a business class in session under a gazebo, mentoring meetings for young mothers under a shade tree, kids playing in a sand box and women learning how to sew yoga bags in a program called “Stitched Together”. The co-founders of Abide Family Center, Kelsey Nielson and Megan Parker, met while volunteering at various orphanages throughout Jinja, Uganda and saw a huge gap in the system. They explained that there is a big problem in the orphanages in Uganda because children are growing up in institutions while they still have family members living close by. Various reasons for kids going into orphanages include poverty, job loss, young motherhood, lack of resources or a basic no desire to care by the parents. Orphanage life is never an optimal situation for anyone. They knew that there had to be a way to lower the number of children in orphanages and re-connect them with their families. And with that gap in the system and opportunity for innovation, Abide Family Center was born.

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Abide Family Center exists to empower mothers and fathers, enrich children’s lives and provide tools to educate families to be self-sustaining. They receive referrals from the local government of families or abandoned children that need a helping hand. To those families or children, they offer top of the line mentorship, business courses on entrepreneurship to spark potential jobs for families, and professional case workers to assess needs. Abide is also full of amazing caretakers who make sure the children are surrounded by positivity in a safe learning environment. Throughout my time at Abide, I witnessed Ellen, a young teenage mother of triplets learn how to sew yoga bags while being provided emergency 3-month housing on the compound. In the standard orphanage system, she would have had to resort to putting her triplets in orphanage care because she cannot afford simple necessities like formula, proper housing, or basic care, all because she lacks support. Since joining Abide, she is making large strides towards being able to be a great mother for her triplets and to provide a bright future for herself and her children.

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I was very impressed by Kelsey, Megan and the rest of the Abide Family Center team. It is a small, yet mighty crew working towards phenomenal goals and they have been making a large impact on the families of Uganda in the short 7 months they have been in operation. The most inspiring thing about Kelsey and Megan is that they are still in their early twenties. They finished their degrees in the USA and knew that if they did not put their dream into action now, they never would. They are living examples of people who are not scared to raise the bar, step out of their comfort zones and trust in God as they devote themselves to creating better lives for the marginalized people of the world. They both live on-site in a very primitive set-up, take cold showers and gamble on if they will have power or not each day. It is people like this who remind me that anything is possible, luxuries are not always determined by the amount of things you have, and that sharing your skills with people that most need them is essential to living a fulfilled, happy life.

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Thank you Abide Family Center for teaching me a little bit about love, empowerment, action and most of all, family. Feel free to check them out at abidefamilycenter.org and if you feel compelled to donate towards their cause, go to abidefamilycenter.org/donate0.aspx. Also, make sure to check out their newest video!


From the field,


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From the Field: When Water Doesn’t Flow

Close your eyes for a second. Picture in your mind where your closest water faucet is. Chances are that you are less than 15 feet from a sink, shower, or a garden hose. And, the chances are even higher that you have multiple places in your home where you can retrieve clean drinking water and have the option for it to be hot or cold. Now, imagine all of those water sources have vanished and map out in your mind where the closest stream, pond, puddle, lake or natural water source is. This is your only water source, your life source, and you have to visit this source multiple times a day to have enough water to cook, clean and bathe with. Also, when you are thirsty, there are no water bottles in the refrigerator to grab and you have to walk back to this far away source to quench that thirst. Sadly, this source does not produce crystal clear water, instead it is dirty and gives you diarrhea, typhoid or cholera; but you drink it anyway because there is not a better alternative. Open your eyes.

The water crisis is real. 

800 million people lack access to clean water in our world.

Water related illnesses kill more people than all forms of violence, including war

I have witnessed the water crisis first hand. As a Field Volunteer for charity: water, I am responsible for visiting villages in rural Northern Uganda and report on previous water boreholes charity: water has implemented. With an assignment of 70 villages, I was bound to encounter villages whose clean water sources have been broken, been stolen or have slight malfunctions. And I did. The whole purpose of my assignment was to get a pair of eyes to the villages and to gather information so we can get mechanics out in the field to fix these issues.

As I was searching for one of the charity: water sites one day, I came upon a group of people collecting water from the ground. I was 2km away from the site on my list, however I was very compelled to speak to this group of people who seemed very curious why a mazungu was in their neck of the woods. I ended up spending a good hour with the amazing people of the Adwil Village. In that hour they explained that there is a water pump 800m away from their village, however they are not allowed to use it because it is over crowded and has large wait times at all parts of the day. So, the 100+ families of their village drink from this contaminated water source.


This hole in the ground produces water that is not suitable for anyone to drink.


Gathering water is given the highest importance in many villages over things like education, family time or social development. Children like Patricia Okoi spend the time they should be in school fetching water 7-8 times a day. She is 12 years old and has stopped attending school because she is so accustomed to collecting water that she does not prefer school. My driver also explained that schools are very strict about their 7:30 AM start-time in the morning and if students are late, they risk being punished or beat. Many mornings the lines at a water source are outrageously long so children cannot guarantee making it to school on time.


This scene right here is exactly why charity: water exists. No human being should be forced to resort to drinking contaminated water like this.


This grandmother says she wishes every day that her grandchildren could have clean water and could have more time to focus on the more important things in life like education and family.


The path to a water source is a frequently traveled path. When was the last time you had to take your bicycle to get a glass of water? This is one of the most common ways to carry water in Uganda. Little kids slowly take on more responsibility and graduate from their 10L jerry cans to 20L jerry cans that weigh over 40lbs.


Luckily, Patricia’s brother was there to help her lift this jerry can on top of her head. Usually, this is a feat people conquer on their own.


Carrying water on your head is the most effective and easiest way to transport water according to the people I encountered in Uganda. Women and children can balance almost anything on their heads from crates of bananas, to water, to stacks of tree limbs.


This 11 year old girl is Akullu Sabella. She has so much potential ahead of her and having clean water would help her immensely reach that potential.


The most beautiful thing I have learned from working with the people of Northern Uganda is that even though things are tough and resources are slim, life is still something to enjoy and appreciate. These three children from the Adwil Village may lack some of life’s most essential necessities, but they are still some of the happiest people I have ever met. Remember, life is a beautiful thing. I am confident that some day all people will have access to life’s most basic need, clean and safe water. My confidence comes from knowing that organizations like charity: water are devoting everything they have to making that a possibility for everyone.

If you want to help end the water crisis, consider starting a charity: water birthday campaign at https://www.charitywater.org/birthdays/

From the field,


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FAQ From the Field

Set the scene. Where are you right now? 

I am residing in the busy little town of Lira, Uganda and commuting each day into the bush to visit villages. Lira is a town that knows no stoplight or bike lane, littering cannot be a fined offense, and people “go on foot” for any journey no matter how far. It is also a town of proud shop and food stand owners, ladies carrying bananas (matoke) on their heads, and jerry cans being used for just about anything (cooking oil, water, garbage bins, flower pots, etc.). When the sun sets this busy town retreats to their villages and turns into an eerie ghost town, but before the sun has time to come up again it is already bustling and alive. The smiles here are contagious.

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What’s the weather like?

Hot, hotter and hottest. Most of my days start off with a nice warm morning watching the sunrise. When the sun comes out to play it heats up fast. However, it is not a humid hot, which is nice. Around 4pm it is the hottest and then a nice rain storm rolls in and cools everything off followed by a picture book sunset. Sunscreen and water have been my best friend.


What’s the landscape like? What scenes do you see along your travel route?

The landscape goes as far as the eyes can see. Being known for farming, Northern Uganda has scattered fields of sunflowers, pineapples, banana trees, cassava plants, corn stalks, mango trees and the occasional patch of pine trees. Goats run around like dogs and chickens take full ownership of the villages. Along the travel route you are bound to see people bathing and splashing around in small ponds, people gathered under a mango tree for shade playing mancala, and hundreds of vendors selling anything from vegetables, cell phone charging or clothing. Everyone is eager to smile and wave to the foreigner.

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What are the roads like?

The roads are the central hub for activity. Since everyone walks here, the one lane roads have cars, cotton trucks, cattle, bodas, bikes and people all competing for a spot. The red dirt gets thrown about and creates a very dusty scene. Along the roads you see women and children carrying jerry cans on their heads while carrying babies on their backs. Little boys are herding cattle with their little sticks. Everyone has one goal on the roads; avoid the potholes, don’t get stuck in the mud and try not to lose a tire due to bumpiness.

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What makes traveling here particularly challenging?

The lack of road infrastructure and the small paths in the bush that have a million forks vying for you to go their way is challenging. You can get lost easily because all the paths and villages look very similar. When looking for a water site you tend to need village’s guidance on where to go. It is very challenging because everyone knows of a water site and wants to direct you there whether or not it is the right one you are looking for. Also, riding in the truck you get quite the core workout from all the bumps and jostling around that happens. Another challenge is the lack of familiarity. Even though everyone is so friendly and hospitable, it can get lonely not having any familiar comforts from home, but that is how international travel goes! But more seriously, the living situation is so different for the people of Uganda and you get frustrated that you cannot help everyone or provide them basic necessities.


What makes traveling here awesome and exhilarating?

No place that I have ever traveled has been so remote. You may think you have a route planned out on how to reach a water project and end up going completely the opposite way. The awesome thing about this is the unpredictability. Being in the truck is so fun because many of the paths you think are not passable become a new road due to the truck plowing on through full steam ahead. Here you are liable to meet some of the most inspiring and friendly people just around any bend. People in the villages are so eager to jump in the truck and show you exactly where you need to go so you meet so many characters. Also, wherever you are, you have a panoramic view of some of the most gorgeous views.


What about your experience has been different than expected?

I am seeing more water sites a day than I had anticipated. Once you plan a day, you realize how close some of the projects are in distance and how easily it is to visit multiple villages. I did not expect Lira to be as big as it is. It is still a small town, however the amount of people in town and on the roads blows my mind. I also expected the villages to be less welcoming of a foreigner but they are always so happy to see me.


Describe the process of locating a project.

The night before I go out, I plot all of my coordinates on my GPS. I then wake up and during breakfast get on Google Maps and drop pins where I think the turns will be and plug those coordinates in the GPS. I am old school and enjoy doing it this way because it makes it more challenging than having a meter by meter direction guide. (Okay, once and only once I entered the coordinate wrong and didn’t realize it until we had walked 2km out of the way. We laughed it off.) Then, my driver and I hash out where we think it is and take off into the unknown. Once we get close, we ask village people where their closest water source is, if they know the organization and if they can point us in the right direction. Then we turn to the GPS and walk to the point. Once there we look for donor signage, ask the people around the name and gather information.


What do you notice about the people?

Bottom line, they are the hardest working group of people I have ever met. Everyone is on a mission whether it is to hand plow a field, gather water, crush corn into corn meal or sell their produce. Their energy is high and their personalities are strong. When I enter a village, it takes a minute for people to warm up to the mazungu but after some awkward giggles on my part and smiling, they form an instant connection and make you feel very welcome. Also, many people would label the people as impoverished because they live in huts, but I can tell that they love and are proud of their huts and villages. They worked hard to build what they have and they are very satisfied with living in the middle of nowhere.


What sorts of activities do you see people doing? What do they do on their off time?

People fill their time with all types of things. The most common is congregating under the mango trees. The children run around and cause mischief when they are not carrying water, in school or helping out in the village. I have noticed many wedding ceremonies, gatherings and meetings. People also love to sit and enjoy the fresh air. It is a very simple life full of simple joys.


So far, what’s your favorite local food?

The “rolex” or rolled eggs. Two eggs mixed with onion, tomato and other special ingredients all wrapped up in a huge chapati. Chapati is the Ugandan answer to the tortilla and is delicious. I have also enjoyed the cooked matoke, which tastes like potatoes. Samosas are similar to empanadas but have a thinner crust and are deep fried. I also indulge in the banana muffins, pasted peanut flavored chicken, pork and cassava fries, and of course rice and beans.

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Describe mornings in Uganda.

Lira Town comes alive in the mornings. Think NYC minus the skyscrapers, subways and dog walkers. Everyone has a plan and is headed to their little nook of the city. The roads coming into the city are full of walkers from the villages and bicyclists. Early early in the morning there are many runners on the red dirt roads. And as always, bananas are everywhere in the morning.


Describe evenings in Uganda.

Sleepy and quiet. Many people do not venture out after dark for safety reasons so at around 7pm everyone has made their way home. Before sunset there are always people playing soccer or reminiscing on the day. It is very busy at quitting time with everyone going to the markets but that dies down quickly.


Who’s the most interesting person you’ve met so far? What’s their story?

Her name is Jenty Samuel Ogoli from the Omanabunga A Village. She moved to the village 40 years ago after she got married. She is a farmer and grows corn and cassava. Her family lives in the village and she has taught her children and grandchildren how to farm. She said her proudest moments are when she can provide the babies in her village with clean water. Her water project currently produces rusty water and they drink from a ground well close by. When I asked her if they boil the water she laughed saying that there is no time. I was sad when she said that but then she said, “We are grateful for this water, even though it is dirty. We love clean water though and our village thrives off of clean water.” Her story was not grand or very unique but her attitude was inspiring. She was grateful to be able to even drink any water because other villages lacked the luxury of having water so close. She hopes for clean water soon to restore her health. Where she lacked in health or clean water she definitely made up for in smiles, laughing and being welcoming.


Tell us your best story so far!

Literally 10 minutes before this happened I was thinking “I have no great stories”…Today I was being stubborn with my GPS coordinates and insisted that we walk 2km into the bush even though people were insisting there was not a water project out there. My hard headed self led the pack out there only to realize I entered the coordinates wrong. Thinking my crew would be irate with me and want to throw me in the well, I was surprised when they started laughing and saying that we needed the exercise and bonding time. Then when we reached the point, a large group of people were at the site that would not have been had we arrived earlier. The Omanabunga A Village greeted me like I was part of the village and we had a very fun photo shoot. I stayed for an hour and we laughed a lot, they showed me their ground water well and explained how their pump was producing rusty water. Instead of saying why they needed maintenance, the oldest lady there starting acting out how they look when they have clean water and how they look when they drink contaminated water. It was a back and forth charades of standing up tall and proud, and slouching over walking like a granny. As serious as the matter was, we could not stop laughing. To round out the visit, my interpreter was wearing a Kansas Jayhawks Basketball t-shirt randomly, my hometown basketball team, and he told the village that this represented my home. They wanted to take a picture pointing at the shirt to show my family that they support me. This story might not blow your socks off but it was a mix of events that led to a very fun and comical site visit that I will never forget.


Also, I recently went to Gulu, Uganda to visit my Krochet Kids family. I took a matatu (large van) 2.5 hours up to Gulu and the whole time I sat by a live chicken. I was in the very back row with four people across, inhaling dust and being jostled around by all of the potholes. There were probably 20 people in the van that could hold 10 max. It was quite the experience; I was so happy to get off and stretch my legs because I thought my left butt muscle was going to be cramped indefinitely.

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Show us your local language skills! What have you learned to say so far?

Apwoyo! – hello, thank you, bye, what you say when you don’t know what else to say.

A tya ber – I’m good. How are you?

Ber – good

Mazungu – foreigner (white guy)


What’s the best part of being a Field Volunteer?

There is no possible way to pin point one exact thing, but the people are what make this worth while. Seeing their culture, hearing their stories, watching them interact, being infected with their smiles and engaging in their lives has been the most rewarding. I love seeing how simple life could (and should) be and I love being reminded everyday that it is not what we have but who we have. Watching their family dynamics is inspiring. Also, I absolutely think it is the best thing to be traveling and adventuring in a new country and rural landscape, all while being the eyes and ears for a fantastic organization and seeing the work that has been done and continues to be done. I also really enjoy learning about the water crisis, seeing what other organizations are doing and hearing the villages input on how to improve water sites. Basically this job rocks and I do not want it to end.


From the field,


PS – Most of these photos were shot with my iPhone…I think iPhone photos can be more candid and raw therefore that is why they are up!

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Faces From the Field

“Let us always meet each other with smile, for the smile is the beginning of love.” – Mother Teresa

As I reflect on week two in the field, all I can think about is the constant smiles that fill my day. Every smile has a story, so I have been trying to dig deep into the stories of the people in the villages I visit. I am almost certain that Ugandans have a “smiling class” in school because they have definitely mastered the art. They give me chills, give me hope and give me a warm feeling as they welcome me into their nooks of the world. If I walk away with anything from this experience it is to smile a little more and mean it.

Meet some of the wonderful people I have shared this world with for the past two weeks. Photos cannot do their personalities justice but hopefully you can catch a glimpse of their stories and what makes them happy.

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Alele Ronald is a 12 year old boy from the Acanata Village whose favorite subject in his grade 7 classroom is social studies. One day he wants to be a driver for tourists and show them his country. He loves school, playing soccer and taking care of his animals. I met Alele Ronald when he jumped into our truck eager to show us to the water well. His personality was magnetic and I have every hope in the world that he reaches his goals!

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Jenty Samuel Ogoli is a mother, grandmother and leader in the Omanabunga Village. She moved to her village 40 years ago after getting married. He proudest moments are when she can provide clean water for the babies of the village. Her water point was down for maintenance and her community was collecting from a nearby ground well. I asked her if they boiled the water before drinking and she said no. I was very sad and she replied to my sadness by saying that they were very grateful to have any water to drink because many people across the world do not even have access to any water. She definitely knows how to look at the silver lining and I am very happy to be sending information back to charity: water that will essentially help their village get clean water again.

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Adongo Massy is a 15 year old girl with big dreams from the Apipit Village. She is currently thriving at the local primary school and hopes to continue schooling to become a nurse. She wants to help the elderly overcome sickness. She wants to work in Lira Town or another village because her village has clean water meaning that people are not falling sick. She is very thankful for the clean water her village receives because it allows her time to go to school and reach her goals.

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Bosco Owino is a proud member of the Teobwolo Village. Because of the clean water in his village he spends less time retrieving water and more time with his kids and community. He now has time to go to general consul meetings and has recently taken a position on his village’s committee. He loves being able to set a positive example for his children and community.

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This grandmother of the Aweo Vilage was very excited to show me to her village’s water well because of how greatly maintained it was. She explained how they take very good care of the pump, making sure not too pump to fast or overuse the pump. She could not tell me enough time how happy and healthy everyone in her village was. The Aweo Village is proactively planning for the future by collecting 500 Ugandan Shillings from each household a month to cover any possible repairs the pump may need.

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Anna Peter Opio is the proud mother of her son Okello Fredrick. She is able to give her baby clean water to drink and she can properly bathe him. She explained how hard it is to try to raise a healthy baby without clean water. Anna also explained how their village loves hosting community gatherings because they are able to cook a lot for everyone due to access to clean water.

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Ongora Moses is a 19 year old stone and brick mason from the Apipit Village. He explained that access to clean water was not only about drinking; he uses the nearby water to mix his mortar to make bricks. He said his production is so much higher because he does not have to walk far distances to get his water for mixing. This has helped him sell more bricks and be able to build more infrastructure in his village.

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This shepard boy was very proud of his cattle and was very curious why I was in his village. I explained that I was there to report on their water source and he just smiled. Very subtly but very powerful. I like this kid.

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Laughter is the universal language.

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These three spend less time fetching water and more time studying in school. And more time playing and being kids of course. I cannot get over how infectious their smiles are.

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Mothers in the villages take pride in being the care takers of their children. I think this goes without saying but she is very proud to be giving her daughters clean and safe drinking water.

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She is unbelievably strong and balanced. This is the standard way women and children carry water or anything for that matter. It looks as if it would be grueling to carry a 40 pound jerry can full of water on your head, but they insist that you get used to it. The balance and discipline this skill takes is unbelievable. Before I leave I want to master this but I have a long way to go.

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She has a bright future with many great things in store. She has a radiant smile with an even brighter personality. I am very proud of her.

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This little guy is a stud.

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These two sisters will spend less time carrying water and more time doing their girly stuff due to the fact they have clean water accessible close to their village. Before this water pump, this village would walk over 1km to fetch clean water.

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I hope you caught a glimpse of why clean water is so important to so many people around the world. It is a basic necessity that many people take for granted every day but millions of others gain so much excitement and hope from receiving this simple need. Check out charity: water to learn more about their work and how they are helping solve the water crisis. Until next time, I challenge you to smile more, appreciate the next glass of cool water you drink, and try to find a cause you are passionate about and start taking action to help it. Cheers to clean water!

From the field,


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Hello From the Field!


I started my wild journey this past September. That is when I accepted a field volunteer position with charity: water to come to rural Northern Uganda for six weeks, on my own, with limited support and collect vital field information regarding their water projects. Meanwhile, I was currently serving my first volunteer position with Krochet Kids International in Lima, Peru. Let’s just say people thought I was absolutely nuts, and maybe there was some truth to that.

Now, fast forward four months.

I have closed my incredible chapter in Peru and said goodbye to so many of my new lifelong friends. I have successfully led a fundraising campaign and raised $5,000 for my #lucastouganda journey, thanks to hundreds of supporters. I have spent the holidays with my always supportive and loving family. I have taken a leap into the unknown as I boarded my flight to Uganda. And now, I have been on the ground going non-stop in this breathtaking new landscape for a little over a week.

My job as a field volunteer is to go out into the Ugandan terrain and visit remote villages that have received clean water sources from charity: water’s funding. When I visit, I am taking information from the community on the functionality of their borehole pump and the impact clean water has made on their village, and I am lucky to get to take many photos of these beautiful and charismatic people. This information then goes back to charity: water and they begin the process of sending out mechanics to the field, improving their processes or creating new ways to bring clean water to the people who need it most.  In the past four days I have made it to 29 different villages in a 4×4 truck with my two Ugandan sidekicks Fred and Dennis from JOY Drilling, and a GPS in hand. We have been lost many times but have seemed to find our way from getting simple directions to “go down this red dirt path and turn right at the banana tree that leans a little to the right and you will see it next to the field of cotton plants” from the human GPS’s (Ugandans) scattered throughout the bush. Then we find it; the holy grail of clean water, the community hang out and life source… the water collection site.

It seems we have seen it all, but I predict this is far from the truth. Smiling faces, water pumps gushing out clean and safe water, women with jerry cans on their heads, naked babies, flourishing communities, fields of growing pineapples and bananas, and more villages in need of clean water are just some of the things we have encountered. I have felt an overwhelming mix of emotions; I have felt inspired from the tenacity and pride of these people, frustrated as I see children missing school because they are fetching water, challenged by learning to accept that people prefer to live with so little access to anything, isolated as the color of my skin has scared away children or made many people stare, but most of all, I have felt humbled and joyful as I realize we, as humans, are all on this life journey together and nothing is that important that we cannot take a second to appreciate the little things in life.

I can only imagine what the next five weeks has coming my way and I could not be more excited to experience all they have to offer. Stay tuned as I will making sporadic updates from the field on this blog. Also, follow me on Instagram at @lucas_turner to receive photo and story updates. If you want more, check out the other Field Volunteers in Uganda, Ethiopia and Liberia by searching our hashtag #cwfield on Instagram and Twitter, or go to charitywater.org/blog/the-fantastic-five.











From the field,


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