Was
Was

Was

Boning
Boning

Boning

Ends
Ends

Ends

Bigly
Bigly

Bigly

Big Bones
Big Bones

Big Bones

Presidential Debate
Presidential Debate

Presidential Debate

You Mean To Tell Me
You Mean To Tell Me

You Mean To Tell Me

Broken Bones
Broken Bones

Broken Bones

But
But

But

Looks Like
Looks Like

Looks Like

๐Ÿ”ฅ | Latest

Animals, Children, and Driving: THIS MAN DRIVES AROUND KENYA DELIVERING THOUSANDS OF GALLONS OF WATER TO ANIMALS DYING OF THIRST. PATRICK KILONZO MWALUA REGULARLY VISITS THE TSAVO, WHERE SEVERE DROUGHT THREATENS THE LIVES OF BUFFALO ANTELOPE, ZEBRAS, AND ELEPHANTS. HE SAYS HE'LL CONTINUE PROVIDING WATER EACH WEEK UNTIL IT RAINS AND HE HOPES SPREADING THE WORD WILL HELP FIND A PERMANENT SOLUTION. In a land as parched as Kenya's Tsavo West National Park, no visitor arrives with more fanfare than the water man. That would be Patrick Kilonzo Mwalua. And when he rumbles down the dusty road bearing some 3,000 gallons of fresh water, the elephants, buffalo, antelope and zebras come running. They've come to know the water man by the rumble of his engine. And his lifesaving cargo. "There is completely no water, so the animals are depending on humans," Mwalua tells The Dodo. "If we don't help them, they will die." Mwalua fills the bone-dry watering holes in the region, driving for hours on end every day to haul water to where it's most desperately needed. The holes themselves, lined with concrete, often need cleaning - Mwalua blames it on buffalo droppings - and sometimes, he will just hose down an area of cracked earth for the grateful animals. Between road trips, Mwalua runs a conservation project called Tsavo Volunteers. The 41-year-old also visits local schools to talk to children about the wildlife that is their legacy. Last year, Mwalua started renting a truck and driving water to several locations in Tsavo West. His mission would extend to several trucks, keeping him on the road for hours every day as he drives dozens of hard miles between stops. "The truck is heavy and doesn't go very fast," he says. "We have to be very patient and go deliver water." Source: https:-www.google.ca-amp-s-www.thedodo.com-amphtml-water-man-kenya-animals-2263728686.html Consciousvibrancy
Animals, Children, and Driving: THIS MAN DRIVES AROUND KENYA DELIVERING THOUSANDS OF
 GALLONS OF WATER TO ANIMALS DYING OF THIRST. PATRICK
 KILONZO MWALUA REGULARLY VISITS THE TSAVO, WHERE
 SEVERE DROUGHT THREATENS THE LIVES OF BUFFALO
 ANTELOPE, ZEBRAS, AND ELEPHANTS. HE SAYS HE'LL
 CONTINUE PROVIDING WATER EACH WEEK UNTIL IT RAINS
 AND HE HOPES SPREADING THE WORD WILL HELP FIND A
 PERMANENT SOLUTION.
In a land as parched as Kenya's Tsavo West National Park, no visitor arrives with more fanfare than the water man. That would be Patrick Kilonzo Mwalua. And when he rumbles down the dusty road bearing some 3,000 gallons of fresh water, the elephants, buffalo, antelope and zebras come running. They've come to know the water man by the rumble of his engine. And his lifesaving cargo. "There is completely no water, so the animals are depending on humans," Mwalua tells The Dodo. "If we don't help them, they will die." Mwalua fills the bone-dry watering holes in the region, driving for hours on end every day to haul water to where it's most desperately needed. The holes themselves, lined with concrete, often need cleaning - Mwalua blames it on buffalo droppings - and sometimes, he will just hose down an area of cracked earth for the grateful animals. Between road trips, Mwalua runs a conservation project called Tsavo Volunteers. The 41-year-old also visits local schools to talk to children about the wildlife that is their legacy. Last year, Mwalua started renting a truck and driving water to several locations in Tsavo West. His mission would extend to several trucks, keeping him on the road for hours every day as he drives dozens of hard miles between stops. "The truck is heavy and doesn't go very fast," he says. "We have to be very patient and go deliver water." Source: https:-www.google.ca-amp-s-www.thedodo.com-amphtml-water-man-kenya-animals-2263728686.html Consciousvibrancy

In a land as parched as Kenya's Tsavo West National Park, no visitor arrives with more fanfare than the water man. That would be Patrick Kil...