Synonyms for lebamba or Related words with lebamba

bangassou              louga              lastoursville              mbalmayo              likasi              maradi              ebolowa              nkongsamba              dakhlet              tahoua              dschang              uvira              moramanga              inchiri              rumonge              bandundu              mahanoro              bururi              morondava              mouila              lichinga              tambacounda              nyanga              paoua              bondoukou              ambatondrazaka              kayanza              rutana              maniema              kolda              mokolo              woleu              ihosy              antsohihy              ambatomainty              kalemie              lubombo              antsirabe              iringa              kaolack              ntem              dimbokro              morombe              franceville              owando              kribi              isangi              toliara              ivindo              luena             



Examples of "lebamba"
The Nzebi people (or Banzebi, or Ndzebi)) live in the area between Lebamba and extending to west of Franceville. Njebi, a Northwest Bantu language, is spoken in Lebamba. The Wumbvu people live in the same province, but to the east of Lebamba; they speak the Wumbvu language and are of a different tribal cluster, that of the Central Congo.
Lebamba is a small town in south-western Gabon. It is the capital of Louetsi-Wano Department in Ngounié Province. It lies along the N6 road, 38.3 kilometres northeast of Ndendé. A Catholic Mission has long been established in Lebamba.
An agronomical research center was established at Lebamba in the 1960s. Since, the Lebamba Agro-pastoral Project has conducted studies on the socio-economic aspects of livestock production in the region. In the 1970s, an oil mill for processing palm oil was established in Lebamba by the Agro-Gabon Company. In 1981, a two-year, UNDP funded project, Agro-pastoral Development of Lebamba Zone, was developed to study the socio-economic aspects of livestock production in the region. In the same decade, rice based farming systems were established in three villages of the Lebamba region. In 1990, it was noted that a soil conditioner project in Lebamba would continue for a few years as the country's soil has fairly low agricultural fertility.
Louetsi-Wano is a department of Ngounié Province in south-western Gabon. The capital lies at Lebamba.
Lebamba is located in south-western Gabon, and in the southeast of Ngounié Province. Kanda and Moukoundou lie nearby to the northeast. The Ngounié River flows just to the west of the town and the Louetsi River is also nearby. The land between Lebamba and Mouila is mainly floodplain.
In 1993, a bridge financed by the US, Canada and France was announced costing CFA69.280m for construction over the Louetsi River near Lebamba; the total cost of the scheme was estimated at CFA281.745m. The Ndende to Lebamba road was constructed with the assistance of China. An laterite and grass airstrip services the hospital.
Stanislav Marselyevich Lebamba (; born 21 April 1988 in Oryol) is a Russian professional football player. He plays for FC KAMAZ Naberezhnye Chelny. His father is from DR Congo and his mother Russian.
Two kilometres from Lebamba are "massive underground cave networks", known as the Bongolo Caves or Malibé Caves. The caves lie at an altitude of 1150 metres. The Lekindou waterfall is also nearby.
Mouila is home to a huge range of Gabonese ethnic groups and is a major hub of commerce and travel. It is served by Mouila Airport. From Mouila, bush taxis may be obtained traveling to Ndende, Tchibanga, Lambaréné, Libreville and Lebamba.
The Louetsi is a river of southwestern Gabon, flowing through Ngounié Province. It flows through Bongolo and the Bongolo Dam on the river provides hydroelectric power to the lower third of Gabon. In 1993, a bridge financed by the US, Canada and France was announced costing CFA69.280m for construction over the Louetsi near Lebamba. The total cost of the scheme was estimated at CFA281.745m.
It was reported in 1971 that the Christian and Missionary Alliance opened a bookstore, reading room and youth center in the village. The Bongolo Hospital, which is considered to be one of the best in Gabon, is located in Lebamba. Established in 1977, the hospital is staffed by American missionary doctors and is one of only three hospitals in Gabon that offers HIV testing (the others are the Libreville and Port Gentil Hospitals).
Gabon's largest river is the Ogooué which is long. Gabon has three karst areas where there are hundreds of caves located in the dolomite and limestone rocks. Some of the caves include Grotte du Lastoursville, Grotte du Lebamba, Grotte du Bongolo, and Grotte du Kessipougou. Many caves have not been explored yet. A National Geographic Expedition visited the caves in the summer of 2008 to document them (Expedition Website).
Its tributaries include Louetsié, which passes through Lebamba and Mbigou; Ikoy, whose main tributary are the Ikobe River and the Oumba River; Dollé, which passes through Ndendé; as well as the Ogoulou, Ngongo and Ovigui rivers. Imperatrice Falls (also known as Samba Falls, or Empress Eugénie Falls), are approximately in height. They are located in a river bend in the Ngounié Province, from Fougamou. Here, the Ngounié measures approximately in width and contains small islands. This is within the Peneplain Chaillu, which features granite gneiss and hills as well as rocky bays.
The Ngounié River, with a basin area of about , is the second largest tributary of the Ogooué River. It rises in the Chaillu Mountains. For , the river has a south and then west flow, and forms a border with Congo. At the Polo River confluence, it changes direction, heading northwest, before passing through three waterfalls. It then establishes a floodplain within a valley between the Moukande Mountains and the Massif due Chaillu. After meandering for more than on the valley floor, it joins the Ogooué prior to Lambaréné. Development in the floodplain occurs mostly in the areas between Lebamba and Mouila, and again from the Fougamou area to the Ogooué at Lambarene. Conservatively, the estimated valley flood land area is approximately . The left bank is characterized by sandy clay soils.