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VIDEO and PHOTOS: Why this Nyege Nyege festival is making heads turn

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Ever heard of The Nyege nyege Festival?

Nyege Nyege (the phrase means “the irresistible urge to dance” in the local Luganda language, and something a bit ruder in Swahili) takes place a couple of kilometres from Jinja, Uganda.

The annual event, which features music stars from all over Africa, was held from September 6, to September 8, at Nile Discovery Beach in Njeru Municipality.

The festival is run by a small band of European promoters who reside in Uganda and have a deep investment in the country and its musical and cultural development.

Earlier on, Museveni’s government had banned the festival over allegations that it promoted immorality.

The event was allowed to go on as from September 6 – September 8, after an agreement between the organisers, Talent Africa and the police.

 

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

Booty Shots dominated the event with ladies exposing their things for all to see. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

Drinks were supplied in plenty, everybody drunk what their pockets could afford. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

All sorts of dressing codes were shown off with ladies trying as much as possible to show at least some part of their body. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

Those who attended had a rare opportunity to view all types of thighs in broad daylight. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

Those who got tired sat comfortably on the ground as they shared their happiness with friends. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

Had the government not lifted the ban on the event, we couldn’t have seen all these. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

The fat and the slim ones were readily available to enjoy the event. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

Seems it was a conference of all Uganda’s most beautiful ladies. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

The brown skins were not left behind, they stood out to be counted. Photo: Facebook/ Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

The long haired ones also walked in style to show off what they got. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

She chose not to expose too much of her thighs, but still beautiful and stunning. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

Uganda ladies parade their assets in style at the 2018 Nyege Nyege festival

Team mafisi must have enjoyed in this festival, only to be limited by the depth of their pockets. Photo: Facebook / Alf Bakk Omugagga O’womwenda
Source: Facebook

READ ALSO:   NTV Journalist kidnapped, found 12 hours later

 

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Africa

Kenyans reject Uhuru’s avocado, baby carrots deal with Mauritius

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The news that Mauritius had lifted a ban on Kenyan avocados has not been well received by the Kenyan online community.

Kenyans online have lamented that they are already grappling with a decrease in production of their “dear avocados” and did not want a trade deal involving the produce.

The government of Mauritius lifted a ban on several Kenyan farm produce, including avocados, baby carrots, baby beans and broccoli.

The decision was is part of a trade deal made during bilateral talks between President Uhuru Kenyatta and his host Prime Minister Pravind Jugnauth.

President Kenyatta said the lifting of the ban will help improve Kenya’s export and will greatly boost horticultural farmers in the country, especially women who are the majority in the sector.

At the same time, China on Sunday completed an inspection tour by two experts from the Chinese National Plant Protection Organisation who were hosted by the Kenya Plant Health Inspectorate Service (Kephis) for eight days as a prerequisite given by the country before it opens its market for Kenyan avocados.

ONLINE UPROAR

But online Kenyans were not happy about the recent deal with Mauritius citing shortages of the prized fruit.

“Why export when local demand and supply is still wanting?” Sarati A. Richard wondered.

READ ALSO:   Uganda deploys military, police to guard Chinese investors

“Ile drought iko huku jamani badala zipelekwe huko Kwanza…. We don’t have an oversupply of the produce in discussion,” Migwi Sam lamented.

“DP told us guys to diversify tukasema maize maize… sasa ona,” Cherotich Carren Kiki wrote.

“This ovacado thing kumbe was true! Maize farmers kwisha,” Buluma Godwin commented.

“Ati avocado? Mkipeleka wapi? Msijaribu,” Kenneth Makau warned.

“We don’t even have enough avocadoes in Kenya to feed the demand in the country,” Wachira Jackson commented.

source:nairobinews

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PHOTOS: Uhuru arrives in Mauritius for four-day State Visit

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President Uhuru Kenyatta on Tuesday evening arrived in Port Louis, Mauritius for a four-day State Visit.

The plane carrying Mr Kenyatta and his entourage touched down at the Sir Seewoosagur Ramgoolam International Airport shortly before 7pm local time.

On arrival, the President – who was received by Prime Minister Pravind Jugnauth – inspected a guard of honour mounted by a detachment of the special mobile force of the Mauritius Police Service followed by a 21-gun salute.

After the arrival ceremonies,  Kenyatta paid a courtesy call on the Acting President of Mauritius Paramasivum Pillay Vyapoory at State House, Le Reduit.

His visit to Mauritius is largely aimed at boosting the economic, cultural and social ties between the two nations, according to PSCU.

The forum will be used to showcase trade and investment opportunities in Mauritius and Kenya.

President Kenyatta is accompanied by Cabinet Secretaries Monica Juma (Foreign Affairs) and Prof. George Magoha (Education) among other senior government officials.

PHOTO COURTESY: PSCU

READ ALSO:   Uganda’s ruling party endorses Museveni for sixth term as President
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PHOTOS: Narcotic miraa seized at JKIA

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Detectives at Jomo Kenyatta airport, Nairobi, have intercepted 500 kilogrammes of narcotic dry miraa concealed as tea packets for export to the US, Australia and Austria.

The drugs were hidden in 52 packets, packed as green stevia tea, according to a statement from the Directorate of Criminal Investigations (DCI).

DCI on Tuesday said the packets were sent by various exporters and were on their way out when detectives smoked out the drugs during a routine screening.

The heroin that was found hidden inside speakers at Jomo Kenyatta International Airport in Nairobi. PHOTO | COURTESY

The Kenya Revenue Authority has issued a seizure notice on the narcotics.

While this was khat (also qat) laced with hard drugs, debate on whether miraa is a drug or a harmless stimulant has been raging on for years.

The leaf, whose active ingredient is cathinone, is grown mainly in Yemen and East Africa— Kenya, Ethiopia, some parts of Uganda and in Madagascar.

It has been associated with various health problems, such as impotence in men, dental complications as well as heart conditions.

The compounds cathinone and cathine, active ingredients of the mild stimulant, were listed in a schedule of harmful compounds in the 2000s, effecting the ban on the crop in the US, Norway, Canada and Sweden.

Khat is quasi-legal (its legality is ambiguous), as Lee Cassanelli, a scholar who wrote a seminal chapter on the drug, once said.

The heroin that was found concealed as make-up. PHOTO | COURTESY

In Kenya, it is not only legal but also a main cash crop in Meru and Tharaka Nithi counties.

Miraa gained popularity in the rest of the world after Somalis, who are very fond of it, trevelled with it around the globe.

But in 2013, the Netherlands, which acted as a transport hub for the drug to rest of the world, also banned it.

The then Dutch Immigration Minister Gerd Leers is quoted by Radio Netherlands as saying that 10 percent of Somali men in the country were badly affected by the drug.

“They are lethargic and refuse to co-operate with the government or take responsibility for themselves or their families,” he said.

A government report released to back the ban also cited that noise, litter and perceived public threat posed by the men who used the drug were the reasons behind the move.

The UK soon after declared miraa a class C drug, banning further imports of the stimulant into the country.

Kenya’s biggest market for miraa today is Somalia, with 90 percent of the product going there.

Mogadishu once banned the stimulant after Nairobi banned direct flights between the two cities over terrorism fears.

source:nation.co.ke

READ ALSO:   Shocking details of how Ugandan butchers are preserving meat with chemical used in morgues
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