It was great just to sit around with the students and answer questions they had about the US in general, not related to what they'd be doing during rotation.

They were blown away that we generally don't have wooden, temporary structures set up on the sides of roads that sell everything from chai and bread to phone airtime and phone charging. The collective institutional knowledge amongst the 3 is astounding, and it was an honor to share the "stage" with them.

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That said, I'm sure my wife would prefer I come home after my 8 weeks are up, so I'm trying to prioritize what needs to be done here and what I may be able to work on when I head back to Indiana in less than 3 weeks.

Just hanging out with some kids in a rural Kenyan village.

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The second week focused on professionalism and sensitive topics.

Because of the vast differences in US and Kenyan ultures, the sensitive topics discussion was very important.

The doctor-patient relationship is markedly different here in Kenyan than in the US, so to prepare the Kenyan students for their time abroad, the Slemenda Scholars in the recent past have been tasked with leading discussions, performing skits, and showing a few funny videos to demonstrate some of these differences.

Over the course of the 3 weeks, we covered quite a few topics.

Pictured below: The African "Big Five": elphant, lion, rhino and cape buffalo in Maasai Mara, leopard from Nakuru. And while my trip is over 60% complete, I feel like my work is nowhere near that mark.