Synonyms for ginbo or Related words with ginbo

dalocha              wadera              tahtay              gaserana              gololcha              ziway              menjiwo              zuria              birni              dinsho              mieso              kebri              fursi              rukum              awasa              jajarkot              gedebano              dangur              tehuledere              bedele              alamata              gimbi              ginir              artuma              asayita              tselemt              galbeed              chencha              shashamene              dhahar              kulyab              asosa              luuq              atsbi              hamasien              seraye              benishangul              mirab              debub              kersa              gambela              khachmaz              bayanlig              sayint              jikawo              ibantu              goba              gewane              zangilan              waliso             



Examples of "ginbo"
Part of the Keffa Zone, Ginbo is bordered on the south by Decha, on the west by Chena, on the northwest by Gewata, on the north by the Gojeb River which separates it from the Oromia Region, and on the east by Menjiwo. Towns in Ginbo include Diri, Gojeb, Ufa and Wushwush. Ginbo surrounds Bonga town. The western part of Ginbo was used to create Gewata woreda.
Gewata is one of the woredas in the Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples' Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Keffa Zone, Gewata is bordered on the south by Chena, on the west by Gesha, on the northwest by Sayilem, on the northeast by the Oromia Region, and on the southeast by Ginbo. Gewata was formed from parts of Ginbo and Gesha woredas.
Ginbo (sometimes spelled Gimbo) is one of the woredas in the Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples' Region of Ethiopia. The name Ginbo comes from one of the provinces in the former Kingdom of Kaffa. That province, as well as the Kafficho provinces Bonga and Manjo, became districts with the Ethiopian conquest in 1896, and these districts were later merged to form the modern woreda.
Menjiwo is one of the woredas in the Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples' Region of Ethiopia. The name Menjiwo is derived from the province Manjo of the Kingdom of Kaffa; however, the province of Manjo lay within the boundaries of neighboring Ginbo, while Menjiwo occupies the lands of the Gallo province of the former kingdom. Part of the Keffa Zone, Menjiwo is bordered on the south by Telo, on the southwest by Decha, on the west by Ginbo, on the north by the Gojeb River which separates it from the Oromia Region, and on the east by the Konta special woreda. The major town in Menjiwo is Adiya Kaka.
Ginbo was selected by the Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development in 2004 as one of several woredas for voluntary resettlement for farmers from overpopulated areas, becoming the new home for a total of 7800 heads of households and 31,200 total family members.
Bonga is a town and separate woreda in south-western Ethiopia. Located southwest of Jimma in the Keffa Zone of the Southern Nations, Nationalities and Peoples Region upon a hill in the upper Barta valley, it has a latitude and longitude of with an elevation of 1,714 meters above sea level. It is surrounded by Ginbo woreda. Bonga is the administrative center of the Keffa Zone, with a major market on Saturday and lesser ones on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Note that there is another town in Ethiopia named "Bonga", near Gambela.
Chena is one of the woredas in the Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples' Region of Ethiopia. The name Chena comes from one of the provinces in the former Kingdom of Kaffa, whose administrative center had been at Wacha. Part of the Keffa Zone, Chena is bordered on the south by the Bench Maji Zone, on the west by Bita, on the north by Gewata, on the northeast by Ginbo, and on the east by Decha. Towns in Chena include Shishinda. Western kebeles of Chena were used to form Bita woreda.
Decha is one of the woredas in the Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples' Region of Ethiopia. The name Decha comes from one of the provinces in the former Kingdom of Kaffa, which had the approximately same boundaries. Part of the Keffa Zone, Decha is bordered on the south by the Omo River which separates it from the Debub Omo Zone, on the west by the Bench Maji Zone, on the northwest by Chena, on the north by Ginbo, on the northeast by Menjiwo, on the west by Telo and Cheta, and on the southeast by the Denchya River which separates it from the Konta special woreda. The major town in Decha is Chiri.
In the 1994 national census Ginbo had a population of 99,847, of whom 49,364 were men and 50,483 women; 17,976 or 18% of its population were urban dwellers. The three largest ethnic groups reported in this woreda were the Kafficho (76.74%), the Amhara (15.19%), and the Oromo (4.25%); all other ethnic groups made up 3.82% of the population. Kafa was spoken as a first language by 76.49% of the inhabitants, 18% spoke Amharic, and 3.16% spoke Oromiffa; the remaining 2.35% spoke all other primary languages reported. Concerning education, 36.29% of the population were considered literate; 25.8% of children aged 7–12 were in primary school; 13.05% of the children aged 13–14 were in junior secondary school; and 7.81% of the inhabitants aged 15–18 were in senior secondary school. Concerning sanitary conditions, about 50.28% of the urban houses and 21.90% of all houses had access to safe drinking water at the time of the census, while about 67.08% of the urban and 24.95% of the total had toilet facilities.