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Refugees sow crops with Kenyan hosts - and reap integration
by Isaiah Esipisu
Thomson Reuters Foundation Translate This Article
10 August 2018
On 10 August 2018 Thomson Reuters Foundation reported:
Kenyan villager Ekeno Pedo never considered that golden fields of sorghum -- or indeed any crop -- might one day flourish on the outskirts of his village in drought-stricken Turkana county. A 14-year project aims to provide refugees with sustainable livelihoods through agriculture, while helping them integrate with the local Kenyan community. The fields that have sprung up in this vast and arid scrubland in Kenya's northwest are in part due to the hard work of refugees, who have come here from neighbouring South Sudan, Ethiopia, and Uganda in recent decades. Residents and refugees alike say it has worked well.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of world peace and environment, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The idea was to develop an agricultural project that would help bring together the new arrivals and locals.
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