Salama Fikira Derby – April 12, 2015 – #SFkenyaderby2015

Salama Fikira Derby – April 12, 2015 – #SFkenyaderby2015

get free viagra buy online by | Mar 26, 2015 | Shel Arensen |

key how to buy brand levitra discount The Third Annual Salama Fikira Kenya Derby 2015 For the third consecutive year, Salama Fikira will be sponsoring the Kenya Derby on Sunday 12th April 2015 at the Ngong Racecourse in Nairobi, Kenya. The Kenya Derby is the biggest event of its kind in East Africa’s horseracing circuit. This year will mark the 110th anniversary of horse racing in Kenya. “Salama Fikira is delighted to sponsor the Kenya Derby and looks forward to an exhilarating day celebrating 110 years of horse racing in Kenya. The sport has earned a lot of respect and reached an important milestone.” said Salama Fikira CEO Conrad Thorpe OBE. “By supporting this classic event, Salama Fikira hopes to grow the occasion into one of the primary sporting and social events on the Kenyan calendar.” The Salama Fikira Kenya Derby is a show of world class horse racing with activities for both adults and children. Gates open at 11.30am. Sub sponsors joining us on the day include, The Star Newspaper, Etihad Airways, dusit D2, Bridging the World Travel, Seedcol Global Shipping & Bob Morgan Security. Signature cocktails and delicious food will be provided by Brew Bistro, who once again are supporting the event. Nairobi, Kenya 25 March 2015 About Salama Fikira Group Salama Fikira is an African Risk Management Consultancy headquartered in Nairobi, with regional offices throughout east, central and west Africa. The company supports multi-sector industries in the land and maritime dimensions, creating business assurance in complex and difficult environments for private, corporate and government entities. Contact: For more details, please contact: T: (Ke) +254 20 269 3846 E: derby@salamafikira.com W: www.salamafikira.com    ...

Christine Nicholls’ Blog, 5 December 2012

get link by | Dec 12, 2011 | Christine Nicholls |

5mg of propecia for hair loss Who remembers ‘Miranda’s Merrier Moments’ in the Sunday Post?  It was a gossip column, at one time written by ‘Mugs’ Muggeridge, a secretary working for Shell. She had a lively social life and so was well placed to write the column. The column concerned itself with naming those attending social events and describing their clothes. In the 1940s people wore long dresses, even for a drink in the evening. People wanted to be named in the column but the newspaper got into trouble sometimes, and was sued for defamation of character. Mugs called the newspaper the Sunday Pest. For £10 a month Mugs lived in Torr’s Hotel in Delamere Avenue (now Kenyatta Avenue), almost new in 1930, when she arrived in Kenya. Nobody would use the hotel lift because a cheetah was kept in it. Delamere Avenue was then made of murram and was full of holes – people needed chains on their cars to get along it in the rainy season. They came to Torr’s for the nightly dances, where Micky Migdoll and his band played. The Claremont was another dance floor at the time. As for the New Stanley, it was a much staider hotel than Torr’s. Torr’s closed in 1958, when the building was taken over by the Ottoman Bank. Does anyone know what happened to Mugs? In 1987 she was she was eighty-eight years old and living in her flat in Muthaiga. And can anyone help with enquiries about Henry Murrell, of Motor Mart in Eldoret? He died in 1948. What sort of a man was he?...

Telephones and Blogs

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go to link I grew up in Kenya in a house without a telephone. It was a big day when KP&T brought phone lines to the Kijabe mission. The phone at my parents’ Kesho offices was 12Y7. To make a call required whirling a handle and shouting for the operator in Naivasha. Often the lines were down and no one answered resulting in louder shouting. Phone service remained erratic until cell phones arrived. Now rural areas are filled with people texting on phones. So, though we are Old Africa, we are trying to keep up with the times, which now includes journaling on the internet – something called weblogging or “blogging.” I’ll be making regular updates commenting on issues relating to Old Africa and our shared history. So keep up to date with us on our new Old Africa blog....