“Equatorial Guineans come to Nigeria to study, especially at the University of Calabar. That’s why they call students of the University of Calabar ‘Malabites.’ The capital of Equatorial Guinea is Malabo. Another thing that surprisingly brings a lot of Equatorial Guineans to Nigeria is Prophet T.B Joshua.”
If you had told me that St. Vincent and Grenadines was an actual country two weeks ago, I would have had to take your word for it. What not knowing some of these countries does for me is that it helps me keep my sense of wonder about the places people live and work. It […]
Every year, we have that one student who will make a car that runs on cooking gas. Someone will bring it to Social media and ask for 20,000 retweets. The next year, someone will make the same car, but this time it will run on poop.
For a country that prides itself on ICT, its online visa process is choppy.
“Your first touch with India is applying for a visa and on their website, they say that the system doesn’t always work properly. They warn you that if you’ve made a payment and it doesn’t go through, you should wait a few hours before trying again.
I was a little frightened about moving to Iraq but I knew it was a move that was good for my career, it was a step forward because it was a senior role. I also saw it as a good opportunity to leave Nigeria and experience something else
I hated working in an office, it was the most horrible life ever. I got tired one day and I didn’t want to do it anymore. I wanted to go from Cape to Cairo. So I left my job to start a travel blog, something that was unheard of for Africans.”