They live together, they will learn to understand each other. RSP.
3803. Walooana wakipendana, na jingi jonzi huepukana. RSP.150.
If two married people love each other, they will avoid much sorrow. RSP.
3804. Wanandugu ni mifereji ya mchwa. EM w13.
Relatives are like the holes made by the termites.
Those holes are separate, but they merge deep in the same big hole in the earth.
Although brothers may appear to be separated, deep down in their hearts, they are united. EM.
3805. Wazee wakinyamaza watoto watapotea. NGU.
If the elders keep quiet the children will get lost.
Prostitute in Salama
Posted by Chambi Chachage at 5:59 PM
Thank you Jackie for telling this story in the most compassionate way I can imagine. Since these types of experiences occur each day all over the world. It's comforting to know that men and their institutions have not changed. I'm being sarcastic here. It is indeed an issue of class and sexism that intersect at the moment you arrive in the dark,– African Women, without a man, child or car.
For centuries, women have been discriminated against, their civil rights taken from them with impunity. No one at the hotel will be punished, or educated for discriminating against you for being African women without men and without a car.
Women everywhere UNITE.
Interesting. Before everything, I hope the poor guards didn't get fired over this. Because if they did, then the other sad side of this story will be, the lady who complained still has her professional job, but the poor blue collar guy lost his for simply following instructions that were given to him.
Travel advice: local laws & customs in Madagascar.
Showing respect for the local customers in Madagascar can go a long way to not causing offence and keeping you safe.
If you’re planning a trip to Madagascar you have just assured yourself one of the most amazing adventures you will ever experience. This country has something to offer everyone, from the extreme and adventurous traveler to the most relaxed and laid-back tourist.
This is a country inhabited by Indonesian and African settlers, but also a former French colony with a colorful history of influences from Arabs to Indians to Jewish immigrants. These influences have melded together to create a unique, culturally diverse nation.
But the fascinating mix of cultures also makes it necessary that travelers familiarize themselves with the local laws and customs prior to travel.
(One of the colourful locals – a tomato frog)
Madagascar is not only known for its unique, one-of-kind plant and animal species, but is also home to many unique customs and beliefs. Each part of the island is populated by a different cultural group having their own distinct customs.
Madagascar is regulated by numerous local taboos, known as “Fady”. Because of the diverse cultural make-up, the Fady vary from region to region so you should educate yourself of any local taboos before entering each region in order to remain respectful and avoid offending.
Fady are not based on religious beliefs but are attributed to Malagasy ancestors. As a result the local people exhibit extreme respectful and are devout in their adherence to these taboos.
Some Fady concern forbidden foods (i.e. pork, lemur, turtle) while others prohibit the wearing of certain color clothing, or forbid bathing in rivers or lakes.
Observance of Fady is mostly limited to rural areas and therefore, tourists staying in main towns are not likely to run into any problems. Larger towns such as Antananarivo do observe some Fady but are more apt to exempt foreigners from adhering to these taboos. These prohibitions may seem strange, but nevertheless, it is essential to respect them and avoid violating them.
There are several customs that are universal on the island and should be respected throughout your travels. Respect of elders and authority figures in Madagascar is of utmost importance.
When addressing anyone older than you or in a position of authority, such as military, police or government officials, use the word “tompoko” (toom-pook), which is similar to “sir/madame?”in English.
If visiting a remote village, it is tradition to first meet with the head of the tribe or group prior to interacting or conducting business with other members.
The Malagasy people disapprove of tourists taking photos without permission. As breathtakingly beautiful and fascinating as the surroundings may seem, be sure to ask prior to snapping your pictures. Be especially careful to never take photos of a tomb without permission.
(Ask first, shoot later)
The local currency is the Ariary but many locals still think in terms of the previous currency, the Malagasy Franc (FMG) so it is important to clarify whether the price is Ariary or FMG (one Ariary is equal to five FMG).
Madagascar is primarily a cash-driven economy. Some higher-end establishments may accept credit cards, but usually only Visa cards. Most shops and restaurants are “cash only” so be sure to plan accordingly.
Never attempt to export gemstones or other precious materials. The Madagascar government recently imposed restrictions on the export of precious gems so before purchasing any gemstones, seek clarification of the applicable laws. If you are planning to export any precious materials, you should obtain a certificate of authenticity as well as a certificate that allows for exportation. Non-residents may take up to one kilogram of precious and semi-precious stones out of the country as long as proper receipts are produced.
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