5-Step guide on how to email your professor about getting a better grade Continue reading How To Email Your Professor About Getting A Better Grade
Originally posted on African Vines:
Originally from WordProConsultancy There comes a time in the course of a semester, when you look at your grade and realize that you are a few (or many) points away from the grade you need: to get to that GPA required to apply for the scholarship your mom told you about, to keep your sports scholarship, or to simply pass that… Continue reading How To Email Your Professor About Getting A Better Grade
An Up, Close and Candid Interview with Kenyan Born Gospel Artist, Gerriey Wainaina.
African Vines® gets up, close and candid with Gerriey about his life before and after he was diagnosed with a kidney disease, and how we can help him and his family get through one of the most challenging periods of their lives.
In January 2018 Gerriey Wainaina — an award-winning Kenyan gospel artist — went to the doctor for a physical as part of the requirements to be recruited into the United States Armed Forces. A TB (Tuberculosis) test was one of the many tests he had to take as part of the physicals. What was supposed to be a routine check-up would result in a diagnosis that would put his dreams of joining the Armed Forces on hold, but leave his faith in God unwavering. Continue reading “Let’s Help Singer Get A Kidney Transplant”
Anyone who has been through the Kenyan education and professional system is familiar with how extremely challenging it is to get a job — either as a university/college student or as a university/college graduate. There has been a growing number of jobless university graduates in Kenya in the past two decades and there’s no sign of that situation changing anytime soon. Almost all Kenyans know … Continue reading Raw Talent: We Need To Give Talented Kenyans Gigs
A Chat With Suzie Njoroge, A Kenyan-Born Single Mother, On How She Does it.
Raising children in a country and culture that is different from where you grew up can be challenging; as is the case if you are a Kenyan raising a child in the United States or in Canada. Whereas many people in Kenya can afford a live-in nanny —who in many Kenyan households plays the role of housekeeper, cook, personal shopper and cleaner —here, it is a luxury only reserved for the rich who can afford to pay a nanny, a housekeeper, a cook, a personal shopper, and a cleaner; five different people for the five duties. Moreover, many Kenyans do not have close family members in their adopted countries and if they do, they live in different states —which in some cases, the distance is equivalent to flying from Kenya to South Africa, or from Kenya to Nigeria, or from Kenya to Egypt (Ok, you get the picture). So, all the spouses have is each other to go to work, take children to sports, take children to school or daycare, pick them up, cook, clean, be on call in case of an emergency at their children’s school, among other responsibilities.