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Here in Madagascar I’ve been so privileged to be involved in Frontier’s community projects in Hellville. I’ve spent most of my time in a local primary school giving English lessons and the occasional sports lesson. electricity receiver That we teach English here is such an amazing opportunity for the students to learn direct from native speakers, and it’s literally Frontier that single-handedly provides this. School sports lessons here tend to be a low priority and are desperately in need of a little extra energy and enthusiasm, which it has been my pleasure to help to provide! Outside of school, Frontier runs a course of English lessons at a local ‘youth club’, for students of really any age to genuinely improve their life-prospects by improving their English. One of my favourite experiences here, though, has been visiting a local orphanage where a large number of the children are very sadly suffering from disabilities. We go there whenever we get a chance to provide fun and stimulating play opportunities to these extremely cute and extremely deserving children. Basically, Frontier community projects searches out the areas of need here in Hellville and the surrounding area and tries to help fill those gaps with young and enthusiastic volunteers who are so welcomed and appreciated by the local community for all that they give. electric zap sound effect free Everyone here is so happy to see a blue t-shirt coming their way, and we’re proud to wear them. electric utility companies charge customers for Offering my time to the people here has been one of the most rewarding experiences of my life.

Spending the last 6 weeks in Madagascar has been truly excellent. I am in my final year of medical school and went there to undertake my medical elective so I could experience healthcare outside of the NHS. The hospital itself where I was based was very basic but the work they did there was amazing – all the doctors and nurses were so skilled in what they did and within days they were getting me fully involved in treating the patients. gas ninjas I spent some of my time in A&E, dressing wounds, treating dehydration and complications of malaria. However, most of my time I spent in the maternity department, watching births and helping with vaccination clinics as well as antenatal checks. I felt so useful and the midwives were so lovely and friendly and really made me feel welcome in the hospital. gas house eggs I shall miss them a lot! Walking back from the hospital every day would take you through the outskirts of Hellville (the main town on Nosy Be island), past banana plantations, corrugated iron houses with children playing out front, through the port market with its array of beautifully smelling food (which I could never resist as my end of shift snack) and on into town (where avoiding the took tooks and zebu drawn carts was always an entertaining challenge)!

At the weekends and in the evenings I would spend time with the other volunteers who worked in the schools or who were involved in marine or forest conservation. Together we went exploring the island, seeing the beautiful beaches of Andilana, dancing our Saturdays away in the beach bars of Ambataloaka, snorkelling and seeing turtles around the island of Tanikely and frolicking in the cascades hidden away off the beaten track (just to name a few of our adventures). Between both the work side of the trip in the hospital and the exploring and hilarity I took part in with the other volunteers, I can honestly say it has been the trip of a lifetime.