Synonyms for londiani or Related words with londiani

ruiru              kitale              kangundo              githunguri              bungoma              nyeri              machakos              laikipia              isiolo              nyando              kimilili              kwale              kaloleni              mkushi              makadara              runyenjes              mwingi              vihiga              korogwe              limuru              othaya              kahawa              dagoretti              kisauni              marsabit              majengo              migori              marondera              muranga              mbooni              kabondo              narok              makongeni              lodwar              kitui              shamva              kajiado              wajir              kathiani              nyahururu              bomet              elgeyo              kericho              kiambu              eldoret              makueni              murang              mandera              maralal              molepolole             

Examples of "londiani"
Italian POW camps are mentioned at Gilgil, Naivasha, Nyeri and Londiani.
Londiani is a Kenyan town in the Rift Valley Province. As of 1999, it had an urban population of 4,000 and a total population of 37,538.
Londiani is located in the Kipkelion East Constituency between Nakuru and Kericho, off total-kericho highway off Nakuru-Eldoret highway about one hour drive from Nakuru town.
Tulwap Kipsigis is a hill near Londiani township, Kericho county, Kenya. To the Kipsigis, it has both religious and cultural importance.
From 20 May 1931 to 8 August 1935 Carlin served as the Justice of the Peace for Kisumu-Londiani District, Kenya.
Moses Kiprono arap Keino died November 4, 1998 following a long illness and was buried at his Sorget farm in Londiani, Kericho District.
The Highway Construction running From Nakuru To Kisumu through Londiani has connected the town to Kericho and Kisumu. There are local road leading to highly productive highland areas like Kipsinende, Cherara,Kokwet, Chepkechei, Koisagat, Chepkitar, Lelu etc.
The Nakuru-Kisumu railway line passes through Kericho County with railway stations at Mau Summit, Londiani, Kedowa, Lumbwa, Kipkelion and Fort Ternan. Fort Ternan was previously used as a halfway point for passenger and goods trains between Nakuru and Kisumu.
Kipkelion East incorporates Tendeno, Londiani, Kedowa/Kimugul and Chepseon wards. The incumbent member of national assembly is Hon. Joseph Limo.The Kipkelion East constituency area of the former Kipkelion has produced past MPs such as Moses Kiprono of Soget, Kipsongol, Dr Koech, Eng Samuel Rotich, Dr Sammy Ruto and Bishop Tonui.
As had been requested by the crew of the ship that had presented the trophy, the competition was an inter-territorial one between four teams, Nairobi District (comprising the Nairobi clubs, Thika and Ruiru), Coast District (Mombasa Sports Club), Plateau District (Kitale and Eldoret) and Rift Valley District (Nakuru, Kericho and Londiani).
Maji Mazuri is a settlement in Kenya's Baringo County along the Makutano-Ravine-Kampi Ya Moto highway. This is the most southerly tip of the greater Baringo area. It neighbors Kericho's Londiani and Nakuru's Kamara areas The settlement was formed by migrants who used to work in the Koibatek Forest but were either retrenched or retired at one time. As such Maji Mazuri is home to people from different ethnic groups of Kenya. The Agikuyu and Tugen people are however the majority population in the larger Maji Mazuri location of Eldama Ravine division.
At the time of Independence in 1963, it was realized that building a County Hall with offices was essential for a more economic and effective control of the new administrative and technical organization. It was estimated that the new County Hall would cost £50,000, inclusive of the Council Chamber. Plans were approved and realized, and the County Hall was officially opened on 23 October 1967 by the First President of Kenya, His Excellency Mzee Jomo Kenyatta. The County Council of the Central Rift comprised two administrative districts, namely Nakuru and Baringo Districts. The Council had under its administration the Area Councils of Naivasha, Nakuru, Molo, Londiani, North Baringo and South Baringo. This vast area covered seven thousand square miles with a population of about four hundred thousand people of different ethnic groups and diverse ways of life. This was under the regional (Majimbo) system of government.
"Majimboism" was a philosophy that emerged in the 1950s, meaning federalism or regionalism in Swahili, and it was intended to protect local rights, especially regarding land ownership. Today "majimboism" is code for certain areas of the country to be reserved for specific ethnic groups, fuelling the kind of ethnic cleansing that has swept the country since the election. Majimboism has always had a strong following in the Rift Valley, the epicenter of the recent violence, where many locals have long believed that their land was stolen by outsiders. The December 2007 election was in part a referendum on majimboism. It pitted today's majimboists, represented by Odinga, who campaigned for regionalism, against Kibaki, who stood for the status quo of a highly centralised government that has delivered considerable economic growth but has repeatedly displayed the problems of too much power concentrated in too few hands – corruption, aloofness, favouritism and its flip side, marginalisation. In the town of Londiani in the Rift Valley, Kikuyu traders settled decades ago. In February 2008, hundreds of Kalenjin raiders poured down from the nearby scruffy hills and burned a Kikuyu school. Three hundred thousand members of the Kikuyu community were displaced from Rift Valley province. Kikuyus quickly took revenge, organising into gangs armed with iron bars and table legs and hunting down Luos and Kalenjins in Kikuyu-dominated areas like Nakuru. "We are achieving our own perverse version of majimboism," wrote one of Kenya’s leading columnists, Macharia Gaitho.
The rugby team from HMS Enterprise, composed of 30 officers and men, then departed for a two-week tour of Kenya and Uganda playing Nakuru RFC, Kitale RFC, Kampala RFC, a combined Kericho/Londiani XV, a combined Thika/Ruiru XV, and the Mombasa Sports Club. In addition, several members of this body of men participated in a boxing tournament (Royal Navy versus Kenya) in Nairobi towards the end of the tour! Mr. Harold E. Stevens, Chaplain of HMS Enterprise and tour manager, offered to the RFUK, on behalf of the ships company, a silver trophy to be awarded annually to the winners of an Inter-district Championship. Rugby Union at this time was a fiercely amateur affair and rugby in Kenya was particularly so. Consequently, the offer was firmly but politely refused. HMS Enterprise left Mombasa and sailed to Zanzibar, Dar es Salaam and Tanga, playing a total of four more matches in these three ports, thus completing the first rugby tour of all three African Great Lakes nations by a Royal Naval vessel. She turned north and steamed for home via Aden (where her rugby team beat the local RAF XV but were defeated by the South Wales Borderers) and Port Suez.