The rains have been pounding the city relentlessly in the last few weeks. Good things have happened, clouds of dust have disappeared and the city lawns are all green and beautiful. But other untoward things have also happened; the already chaotic city life has worsened with flooding and traffic snarls. And the risk of disease has increased.
Eateries are establishments that serve foods. And they come in any number of form, size, location, menus and whatever other adjectives you can think of in Nairobi. Such varied choice is good, almost any budget can be catered for, meaning that most Nairobians will not go hungry regardless of their pockets.
Medical safaris, more formally known as Medical Tourism, have been inexistence for thousands of years. The first recorded instances were Greek pilgrims travelling from all over the Mediterranean to a territory that was the sanctuary of the healing God Asklepios. Travel to spa towns and sanatoriums seeking healing for long term illnesses was common in the 18th century, and was also an early form of health tourism.
Nairobi is home to many men, lots of men in fact. Simple inferences and calculations from the 2013 Kenya Demographic Estimates quickly imply that more than half a million men aged between 25 to 64 years live in Nairobi. And the majority of these men, 90% in demographic estimates, are literate. To a lay person, this means well-informed and able to make reasoned and healthy judgements.