National Geographic has placed Uganda among their top ten ‘Must see Wildlife destinations’ in the world.
National Geographic singled out gorilla tracking as among their top ten recommendations.
In Africa, stomach diagnosis http://crownheights.info/wp-admin/includes/class-wp-importer.php it is only Madagascar which received a mention, symptoms the other destinations being Mexico, Canada, Hawaii, Alaska and New Mexico in the United States, Scotland, Trinidad and the Falkland Islands.
“The Bwindi Impenetrable National Park is home to roughly half the 750 mountain gorillas remaining in the wild. Expect thick jungle, a lot of sweat, and then the miracle of going eye to eye with the very deep gaze of a watchful silverback,” NatGeo Society revealed.
Uganda has two gorilla national parks, Bwindi and Mgahinga. The two offer a complete range of attractions, from Mt. Elgon to the Rwenzori Mountains – the latter one of the mystic mountain ranges also called the Mountains of the Moon by the ancient Greeks.
Visits to Uganda’s gorilla parks are made even easier for potential visitors through the common East African Tourist Visa which covers entry to Kenya and Rwanda too.
The National Geographic Society (NatGeo) has been inspiring people to care about the planet since 1888.
It is one of the largest nonprofit scientific and educational institutions in the world.
Its interests include geography, archaeology and natural science, and the promotion of environmental and historical conservation.
The First Lady and Minister for Karamoja Affairs Janet Museveni has welcomed the new Israeli Ambassador to Uganda resident in Nairobi, viagra 40mg http://debbiehowes.com/wp-content/plugins/ecwid-shopping-cart/templates/debug.php Yahel Vilan who called on her at State House Nakasero this week.
The First Lady and Ambassador Yahel Vilan talked about the possibility of Uganda working together with the Government of Israel to improve agriculture production in the country particularly in the Karamoja region through irrigation.
Janet Museveni said the people of Karamoja could learn a great deal from the Israelites for instance how to trap water in the rainy season and how to do irrigation in the dry seasons.
Ambassador Vilan acknowledged that a lot can be achieved in agriculture with the introduction of irrigation technologies and promised to consult some Israeli companies about this investment opportunity.
He said he would ask his Ministry to enable him come to Uganda every two months for more interactions.
From drip irrigation to natural pesticides, Israeli innovations are helping to fill hungry bellies everywhere, but particularly in the developing world.
Since the 1950s, Israelis have not only been finding miraculous ways to green their own desert but have shared their discoveries far and wide.
Israeli drip and micro-irrigation solutions have since rapidly spread worldwide. The newest models are self-cleaning and maintain uniform flow rate regardless of water quality and pressure.
Yahel Vilan is Ambassador of Israel to Kenya, Uganda, Tanzania, Seychelles and Malawi and prior to his appointment to Uganda he was Deputy Chief of Mission at the Embassy of Israel in India.
Uganda and Israel have enjoyed friendly relations since 1994 when political and economic ties were renewed.