VOLUNTEER BLOG: Exploring Swaziland and taking on 6 new schools!

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Today we went very far indeed… like really far! It was me, Michael and Wilson so I was the driver for the day.  I was happy about this as I love to drive the car but not as happy as there is definitely someone wrong with it – it pulls to the left a lot!
I got up very early and, as the car had been packed the night before, we were able to just get up and go!  We were out the door and on the road by 7:30.  Swaziland is split into 3 levels, the high feld, middle feld and low feld.  Malkerns is on the middle feld.  Today we were travelling down the low feld and to some of the most rural areas in all of Swaziland.  The low felt is where all the most dangerous things are in the country.  Michael explained to me that this is where all the Malaria is and the most dangerous animals.  This is where all the poisonous snakes are, which I was not so happy to hear about. One of the most dangerous being the Black Mamba.  Michael says depending how big the snake and where it bites you, you could only have minutes to live.
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As we were driving, Wilson noticed a really big machine standing the middle of some cane fields.  I saw it was well and was curious to know what it was.  Apparently it is a cane cutting device that is 1000 times more efficient than humans and cuts it a lot faster.  Yes,  this does sound good, however, thousands of jobs would be lost and the Swazi people are definitely not keen to have the machine in the country but Big Bend has brought one.
Once we arrived in the Big Bend area ,we started planning on what schools we were going to visit.  The first couple of schools we went to were very easy to find.  However, the 3rdschool  that we tried to find was not so easy; in fact we didn’t even make it to the school at all!  The road to the school was so ruff and bumpy and I just kept thinking “the poor car”.  We drove for what seemed like an eternity until we got to a dead end and the entrance to a dam. The most frustrating thing about this was from where we were we could actually see the school! After Michael checking his good map and confirming that the road we were on there was no way of getting to the school!  Another funny thing was straight after getting annoyed about not being able to get to the school, Wilson realised that it was a school SKRUM had visited before!
To get to the next set of schools we had to drive very far and it took so long as I could not drive fast because the roads were horrific!  At one of the schools there was a lovely head mistress and she came out to talk to Michael.   Michael told me afterwards that she had forgot he was in a wheel chair and had opened the door for him to get out!
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The last school we went to visit was again in the middle of nowhere. Michael and Naomi had attempted to find this school before and couldn’t find it so this was going to be a challenge. Before going to the school Michael showed me and Wilson this grave deep in the bush in the middle of nowhere. The grave read that the child was only 5 when it died and Michael explained when the Africans were coming through here that the child might have been bitten by a snake or something like that.  The grave was put there about 80 years ago!
After going to the grave and taking some good pictures for Michael we headed off to find the final school for the day.  When we finally arrived after doing some serious 4by4ing and trying not to run over cows in the road we made it to the school.  The first teacher we spoke to was teaching a class and pointed us in the direction of the head teacher’s office.
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Once we had gone to all the schools we planned to go to and it was starting to get to school closing time, we decided to head home. While we were out in the bush, I saw the Swaziland national bird the gwala gwala. Looking at the map there was one more school that we decided we would try and get to before going home. The road was a lot better than the previous one and it was weird not to be bouncing around and going so slowly.  After a whole lot of driving,  we didn’t manage to find the school so carried on in town.  To get to town there is a big river to cross and you have to drive across just a long concrete slab to get to the other side. I was very nervous and Wilson was willing to get out and take a picture of me driving over it! (well I had to buy him a bag of crisps for the favour!).
The total number of new schools visited today was 6! All of the schools were so positive and really were up for rugby being introduced into the school. One of the head teachers was so scary to begin with though, he called me and Wilson in and it was like we were naughty school kids. When we sat down he didn’t say anything and moved stuff around his office until finally sitting down and talking to us.  In the end he was very friendly and nice and really up for rugby!
The car is now VERY bad and is going to be taken to the garage tomorrow to be sorted out. It was so bad that I could  do left corners without touching the steering wheel and it was just shaking loads.

We finally arrived home after stopping at the shopping mall for airtime and I had to help Wilson pick out a present for his sister. The evening consisted of drinking a lot of Amerula and laughing a lot it was just such a funny evening!

Bethany Neave
(If you would like to volunteer for this charity in Swaziland which involves rugby coaching, AIDS education, painting the charity’s logos on the outside of schools, and generally getting involved in all aspects of running the charity, then check out http://www.volunteervacations.co.uk, email us on info@volunteervacations.co.uk or phone us on 01483 331551 or 07833 208 158)
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VOLUNTEER BLOG IN SWAZILAND: “The Day of the Girl Child”

We woke up good and early today to get ready for the day of the girl child!  Once we were all ready, it was my turn to drive so we set off to the nearest field that the games were planned to be played in.  The children were already there when we arrived and there were lots of them so that was great to see!

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We hit a little problem as the field that we were meant to be playing on is owned by Swazi Can and they were having an important visitor so suddenly said that we weren’t allowed to use the field!  However, we overcame this issue as there was another public field just down the road that we could use.  We notified the children and teachers and moved to the other field.  This worked out ok in the end as it gave us a chance to set up pitches and banners before the children arrived.

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The games got off to a good start.  Wilson was the ref for the first two games and I observed.  There was one team that had really been training and you could see the difference in level of play from the stand out team. They really had the evasive running and passing skills to a high level.  It was really great to see what can be achieved with a girls rugby team.  The other two teams had some strengths and some really good stand out players.  However, the general knowledge of the game was not there and at times it looked like they were playing netball not rugby, although with training and coaching you could really see the potential for the other two teams!

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I was the ref for the last match and it was so much fun to ref.  The two teams were quite equally matched and it was a close game.  It was such a good experience to see the girls playing and having so much fun!  During this match it was time for Wilson, Michael and I to decide on a player of the tournament.  The girl that was chosen was from one of the weaker teams but she was an outstanding player.  There is photo along with this blog where she has the ball and no one is looking at her in the right direction  – it is amazing!  As well as this, she definitely had a bit of attitude but good attitude –  she was a little fire ball!  After all the matches were done, we went back to the house to collect some giveaways for her a prize.  We came back to the field and found her and she was so happy to get all the kit, it really made her and all of us smile.

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Once all the school child’s matches were done and the winning team had been given their jerseys, we organised a teacher/coach V best student players match.  All I can say is that this was hilarious we had me, Wilson, Vuma, two other male teachers and a female teacher (who was so funny!) on our team playing the best chosen children.  I said to Wilson before the match that it will be really embarrassing if they beat us!  Lucky for us we were able to win but it was just a whole lot of fun and all the spectators loved it!  The female teacher who had played for us was buzzing – she said she had so much fun playing and had never played before that match. We suggested a teacher tag rugby team and she got so excited and was very keen!

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The day of the girl child really was a great success and you could really see the enjoyment that the children got from the tournament and general feel of the day! This was by far one of my favourite days and all the photos that Michael took really do show the fun and hilarity of the day!

We were meant to have a coaching session at William Pitcher  – the teacher college – in the afternoon but they had something else on so it was cancelled.  However, this meant that I got to drive all the way to the capital and get some jobs done.  I was very proud of myself as I didn’t even come close to killing us all this time and Michael said yes this was indeed very good.

When we got back to base I had a little issue as my memory stick broke which was very annoying but lucky all the stuff I had on it is backed up.  The evening consisted of a big thunder and lightning storm that cut the power four times, so this meant mosaic by candle light again.

Today was such a good day and really good not only to see rugby being played, but girls playing it was just amazing to see and be a part of!

Bethany Neave

(If you would like to know more about rugby coaching/AIDS education/helping run this outstanding charity in Swaziland as a volunteer (or any of our other volunteer projects abroad), check out our website http://www.volunteervacations.co.uk, or give us a ring on 01483 331551/07833 208 148 or send us an email on info@volunteervacations.co.uk)

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VOLUNTEER BLOG: “The Day of the Girl Child” – Swaziland Rugby Coaching/AIDS education

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Getting up quite early as today was all the pre planning we needed to get done for the day of the girl child.  Naomi and I went off to visit the 3 schools to confirm that they would be attending.  One of the first schools we visited in Malkerns was one of the ones quite far out of town and Naomi told me that it was fine as they were one of the only Malkerns’ schools that have a school bus.

The first school – Vuma –  is where the Swaziland rugby union vice president works as a teacher.  We were called over to the staff meeting as they were discussing tomorrow’s events.  The reaction to the day was positive and they even said they would send the whole school down for the fun day which was good news!

The next school we visited was next to Naomi’s house and the head mistress was her auntie.  Auntie Pat was a lovely lady and had the most amazing eyebrows that I have ever seen! Naomi explained afterwards that it is a fashion thing in Swaziland to tattoo your eyebrows on!  Another questionable fashion choice that I have seen while being here is black lip liner.  Whatever floats your boat!  A good thing about going to this school is that,  as Naomi has family there,  it meant we got to have some chicken and rolls!

The last school we visited also had a positive reaction to the fun day for all the children and staff. We managed to sell it to them by saying “it is the day of the girl child so the girls should have something special for that day”. Also, they are quite close to exam time so this will be the last fun day out for the children and teachers to relax before the stress of exam time!  They all loved the idea so that was why the 3 schools confirmed for the day of the girl child!

Once this was all done and confirmed we went past the super market and got some bread and chocolate buns for the base. Before we left, Naomi showed me where she lived and all the puppies that were so small and cute!

When we got back to the office and told the good news to Mike and Wilson it was time for tea, buns and toast before we got a few more things done.  After this, we had to take some candles to Linda and see the shop – it looked amazing!  Once back at the office,  I helped back up the car ready for the day tomorrow.  Everything was now totally ready for the next day with schools confirmed, kit and giveaways packed!

The evening was quite a calm one, Michael taught me how to make some very spicy lamb, and literally my mouth was on fire!  For the rest of the evening, it was just chatting and doing mosaic by candle light as the power wasn’t working.

I am very excited for tomorrow’s Day of the Girl Child as it should be amazing fun and it will be great to see the girls’ teams playing and enjoying the day!

Bethany Neave

(If you would like to know more about Bethany’s volunteer placement in Swaziland helping with rugby coaching, AIDs education and all aspects of running this charity, then check out http://www.volunteervacations.co.uk, send us an email to info@volunteervacations.co.uk or give us a ring on (0044) 01483 331551 or (0044) 07833 208 158)

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Posted in AIDS in Africa, AIDS in Swaziland, Gap Year, Gap Year in Swaziland, rugby charities in Africa, rugby coaching in Africa, SKrum, sports coaching abroad, Swaziland rugby, The Volunteer Experience, Uncategorized, volunteer rugby coaching in Swaziland | Tagged | Leave a comment

VOLUNTEER BLOG IN SWAZILAND: 75% of the kids at one school I visited were AIDS orphans!

24th day – 9 new schools!

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Today we travelled very far, like really far! Naomi was driving, Michael came with us too and Wilson and me were in the back.  We got up very early, packed the car and were on the road by 7:30.

We drove past a very posh golf club on the way to the bush and Michael told me how it is very popular for rich people to want to live on a golf estate as usually they love golf, it is very secure and just the new in thing to do.  I have to admit that I wouldn’t have minded living there either, the homes there were massive and the ground was really nice too.  The weird thing was, as soon as you went past the boundaries of the golf club, you went straight onto a dirt road with dirt huts all around you.  Literally two seconds after the posh golf club the contrast was immense!

The first few schools were not too difficult to find but they were still far from any civilization! At the first school we visited, we met with the head master and he was so keen about rugby it was hilarious.  He was telling us how he wanted to be a ref, coach and have his own team; also he really wanted all the kids to play!  He took us to the staff room to talk to the rest of the staff and they all asked “What are the benefits of rugby?” and before we could say anything the head master said ‘There are so many benefits to rugby!’ he was selling it to them for us it was great!
The third school that we visited had some very shocking statistics that really do show how bad the situation has got in Swaziland.  75% of all of the students in the primary school are OVC’s (orphans) as either one of both parents in most circumstances had been lost to HIV or AIDS. We worked out that, out of 282 students, that meant 212 were orphans!  This was so shocking and really did make all of us think that something really has to be done to stop this being a statistic anywhere else.
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The next school that we visited had a load of old Swazi women outside selling things.  We were high up in the mountains at this point and it gets very cold at night and in certain seasons.  With this in mind,  we had a lot of old rugby jerseys that we had no use for so we gave them out to these old women and they were so happy!  One of them told me I had to shake her hand and as I grabbed her hand to shake it she pulled me in her a hug!  I had a group shot with all of them and they were so appreciative and it was such a good thing to be a part of.
The road that we were using to get up the mountains and into the schools was apparently the new road.  I found this hard to believe but then they pointed out parts of the old road that were so bad that nothing could have driven on it!
One of the final schools we went to visit was so far away from anywhere. You see the sign for whatever name primary and you think, oh it will be just round the corner… NO!  They are very far away!  This school that we went to had one of Wilson’s teachers that had taught him when he was younger.  She was very nice and extremely supportive of SKRUM coming to the school.
The landscape was so desolate but beautiful as we continued further into the mountains. We saw some really cool wildlife.  At one of the schools there was a crazy sheep that kept running around and bleating really loudly. We thought it had gone and then it literally jumped at Wilson and he was so scared it was hilarious! Another interesting thing was seeing a massive dung beetle pushing some poo!
The last school that we managed to visit was in the most ridiculous place. Michael on his blackberry had a GPS sort of thing and it can pin point where we are and where we need to go.  Up this high and in the mountains even that was failing to work at times!  However, when it did work we could see that there was indeed a school. It was like something out of a film as the mist parted showing us the school.  The school was literally in the middle of nowhere, I keep saying the words ‘why would anyone build a school here?!’
The head teacher was very nice and as I can’t understand Swazi, I asked why  Naomi and Wilson were laughing and Wilson told me that the head teacher wanted to buy me to be his wife and they were discussing how many cows he would buy me for!  Even as we left all the children were looking at me and he shouted ‘stop looking at my wife!’  I told him “thanks but no thank you”!  However, I was very impressed as he was willing to give 100 cows and Wilson said this was good!
One of the interesting things about these mountain schools is that most of the children have never seen a white person before. The nickname for white people in Swaziland is a Malungoo. As we left the school about 20 seconds of driving away and the fog just engulfed it and it was like it was never there!  Really freaky!  One statistic that I have found in Swaziland is that the life expectancy is only 32!  It is one of the most insane things about this country and is so low and short for a life to be.
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Bethany Neave
(If you would like to know more about volunteer rugby coaching/AIDS education with the charity SKRUM, check out http://www.volunteervacations.co.uk, send us an email at info@volunteervacations.co.uk or give us a ring on (OO44) 01483 331551 or 07833 208 158)
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VOLUNTEER BLOG IN SWAZILAND: Sometimes you just have to have a big tidy up…

Tuesday, 6 November 2012

23rd day – Tidying in the Boathouse

I was woken up today after the large consumption of booze the night before it was difficult to get out of bed to say the least!
Today was the day that I was determined to tidy the boathouse! The boathouse is the big shed/building where all the kit and equipment is kept for SKRUM. It is a mess! Every time someone wants to get something they have to climb over loads of stuff until they can eventually find it! Therefore, I was determined to see it tidy!
It took a lot of effort and time but we eventually managed to get it looking lovely! It was so much bigger now and you could actually walk around in it or even run around as Wilson demonstrated. Even though it was hard work we still had a laugh. It was me Wilson and Naomi tidying it and I found these little foam rugby balls that I would throw at Wilson to annoy him. This worked for a bit until he started throwing them back and then it was war!
The most frustrating thing about the boathouse was the huge amount of boots just shoved in a corner. There were so many and all not in pair, so this was incredibly annoying to untangle and pair back up. We eventually did it and as we doing this Naomi found the smallest pair of boots I have ever seen they were tiny! Also, we found a size 50 XXXXL top and Naomi and Wilson could both fit in it! We joked that you need to Swazi’s to make one English rugby player!
I was happy that the boathouse was getting tidy but I was also very scared as there could have been rats, spiders or snakes beneath all the kit so I was very scared while doing it. Lucky I didn’t see anything so that was good! Also, I had a bit of a stupid moment when carrying one of the chairs back into the boathouse. I was carrying it back in and I caught it on the door and it came back and hit me in the face on my lip! Naomi and Wilson had some much sympathy (NOT!) they were excited to see if I would have a fat lip in the morning as they thought it would be funny!
For lunch we had a “stoup” that Michael had made (a stoup is a stew and soup) This was very yummy and helping in giving energy to finishing tidying the boathouse!  After this, we planned what was going to be happening the next day and then I collapsed on my bed and had a snooze!
Today was a funny day and I have decided that Wilson had the funniest laughs I have ever heard!
Bethany Neave
(If you would like to know more about Bethany’s rugby coaching placement with the charity SKRUM,  or any of our other placements, check out our website http://www.volunteervacations.co.uk, email us on info@volunteervacations.co.uk or give us a ring on (0044) 01483 331551 or (0044) 07833 208 158.  We would love to hear from you!)
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VOLUNTEER BLOG IN SWAZILAND: Lazy Sundays in Swaziland – Bethany gets a lie-in

22nd day blog – Sunday lunch

Today was Sunday and the continuation of Linda’s birthday celebrations!  I am very impressed as she has stretched it out for 3 weeks now.  However, Michael has informed me that this is definitely the end!  The plan for the day is a bit Sunday lunch for Linda and some of her friends.
I got up quite late which was nice as I needed to catch up on some sleep. Once showered and dressed I began to help with the set up for the lunch.  The food was more left up to Michael was it was a little more complex than toast!  I was given the task to lay the table and Linda showed me how to make a very posh napkin to go on the table.
Today the weather is extremely hot!  Everyone that came commented on the weather and how unbearable it was.  I have to admit that at any point I could I would go to my room and have the fan on full.  Once everyone had arrived,  I was introduced and everyone was just chatting and laughing.
The food was extremely nice – the beef just fell apart and melted in your mouth. All of the conversations were very funny and the 3 men that were there told some very funny stories about Michael.  The meal was lovely and the Yorkshire puddings were especially amazing!  Everyone wanted more but there wasn’t enough so some funny battles for the last one did break out.
Once everyone had left,  we sat out on the veranda and continued to drink.  I was truly introduced to Africa as I had some Amerula shots.  It is like Baileys but a lot nicer.  It was like drinking caramel!  Linda then challenged me to take a shot without touching the glass.  I was successful and I was very proud as I am the only volunteer to be able to do it!
After more laughs wine, Amerula and eating leftovers it was time for bed.
Bethany Neave
For more details on Bethany’s volunteer placement with the rugby/AIDS charity SKRUM in Swaziland, visit our website http://www.volunteervacations.co.uk, send us an email on info@volunteervacations.co.uk or give us a ring on 01483 331551 or 07833 208 158.
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VOLUNTEER BLOG IN SWAZILAND: visiting Executioners Rock

21st day – Executioners Rock

Today was another of helping Linda in the Christmas shop. One of the girls that also works in the shop was just frustrating slow at doing everything today I have never seen some take so long to sweep a floor!
The shop still has some unpleasant little visitors but lucky we went to pick and pay and got some DOOM bug spray so the shop has been bug free for a while now. I got given the job of putting the ribbons on the wooden hearts to hang in the window. After all the pretty ribbons were on it, I then had to paint them in different smelling oils, which I thought was so simple and looked and smelled amazing!
The shop now looks so awesome and really is getting me in the Christmas spirit even though it is only October! I have never seen so much glitter in one place before, it is all over the shop all over me and Linda, it’s just everywhere! I took my shoes off for a bit while working and then realised my error, looked at the bottom of my feet and they were just pure glitter! Today we decided to put up some more Christmas trees and the one big Christmas tree we put up, me and Linda have decided that it is evil. When we were putting it up it bite me on the hand! Also, when Little was hanging decorations it caught her dress on it!  After a fun filled day at the shop and officially opening it was time to go home.
Once we had arrived home we quickly prepared for our trip up into the mountains. We got some food and drink and other things for the trip. After getting all the stuff and packing up the car we set off.  I didn’t know where we were going but it all sounded very excited and they said it is beautiful and a lovely place to go.
Once we had done a bit of off road driving,  we got to the entrance of Milwanne game reserve.  We had paid our money (we got in cheaper because they thought we were Swazi because of the number plate!) The drive up was very very bumpy!  Fortunately, we had gone in the big car called the Monster and it certainly is, at no point did it have any trouble even though the road was horrific.
Half way up the mountain we came across a couple and their stuck car.  Linda and I got out to help and Michael wanted us to say he wasn’t getting out because he didn’t help foreign people! (He was joking of course).  I do not know who told them that they could make it up this road in a BMW saloon car but they are very stupid and to be totally honest they did well to even get as far as they did!  After getting them unstuck and on their way we carried on to the top and parked up.
The game reserve was beautiful but we didn’t see that much wildlife on the way up, just a few buffalo.  At the top it was such an amazing view and Linda and Michael told me to go for a walk and go right to the top. Walking up I heard Michael say be careful of snakes to wind me up so I was cautious to where I was standing. Also, I word of advice, do not go hiking while wearing a long dress and sandals, it doesn’t work!  I was holding a drink at the time and a misplaced my foot, fell on my bum and broke the glass!
However, after falling over and picking myself back up I carried on to the top. As I was walking there was a noise of drums in the distance it was very creepy. I could see executioner’s rock now and it was so big!  Linda and Michael told me in the old days they used to throw people off it and if you survived the fall and a certain amount of days in the bush you could go home. (Little bit savage to say the least).
Once I had walked to the top and taken about a million photos of the most amazing view I have ever seen, Linda meet me half way down and said she would come up with me and take a photo.  I got to place a rock on a cool ornament of stones right at the top!  Michael was not impressed that I had fallen over and broken a tumbler! To any future volunteer, NEVER break a tumbler you will never live it down!  While we were on the top, Linda and I worked out we could see their new land and so many other things from that high up.
After taking photos and having a giggle we walked back down and as we were driving out a Dutch family stopped us and asked where executioner’s rock was. Michael asked if they had any plans to do anything and the woman looked very confused, so we showed them and then drove off. We were very impressed as their car looked more like a biscuit tin than a car, so have no idea how it managed to get up to the top!
On our way back down Linda was sure that it was a certain way back to the road. However, it turned out to be the wrong road and she covered it by saying she wanted to show me a different view of the mountain. At this point we were all a bit hungry so had the crisps and continued to drive though the game reserve.
It was so nice at this point as we saw lots of wildlife: there were zebras, impala, buffalo etc.  We carried on and got to a very dodgy looking bridge that I didn’t think we could cross espically not in the monster!  Linda thought we could so drove straight across it and all I could say rhymes with duck, so now all bridges that are scary are called ducks!  A very funny thing that I have noticed is that Michael really likes to make fun of people and freak them out. We were driving and there was a couple walking alongside us in the trees.  Michael asked for my camera pretended to take a photo of them and asked if the man’s stripy shirt was his natural colouring!  The man looked incredibly embarrassed and we all laughed.
Michael and Linda then showed me the main camp next to Sondzela (the backpacker’s place I will be staying for the last week). Me and Linda went in and had a look around. There were monkeys everywhere and Linda had a face-off with one which was very funny and the monkey ran away. After this we went to look at the lake next to the camp and meet some very funny drunk people and had a chat.  Also, I saw a crocodile!  He was just sitting the water no far from where we were!

Finally, we went back and went to the new land to see the horse and watch the sun set. It was very lovely and for the whole evening we just laughed and laughed.

Bethany Neave
(Bethany is doing a rugby coaching placement with the charity SKRUM in Swaziland)
For more details on this and other placements, see out website http://www.volunteervacations.co.uk.  Or send us an email to info@volunteervacations.co.uk or phone on 01483 331551/  07833 208 158.
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