Grevy’s zebra are endangered but wonderfully they are a common sight around the school. The Olng’arua (marsh in the Maa language) is an important dry season resource for them, as well as other wildlife, and that is one of the reasons why we are working so hard to protect it.
Is there anyone who doesn’t enjoy the wheelbarrow race? Excessive laughter caused several of the competitors to withdraw from the race early (collapsed in fits of giggles), only the most highly disciplined made it to the end.
To mark his long association with the school we asked Peter Bender to plant at tree when he came to visit us.
There are so many elephants hanging around the school at the moment. Maybe because of the drought, maybe because the places they normally are at this time of year are over run by desperate (and rather aggressive) herders and their livestock. We are happy to have them though, to share our water and even put …
A sprinkling of dirt just seems to make him even happier.
Have your own thoughts, develop your own identity, become the person you always wanted to be. Don’t be held back by the expectations of others, the constraints of your environment or the limits the world tries to put on you.
Commonly referred to as ‘Class One’ because it was the first classroom and, in fact, the first ever building at Olng’arua School. It is actually home to the nursery children and to class one and class two students.