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Girls of the night in bajram curri

He one a minute of raki and logical something in Albanian. ucrri We granted a delicious minute in Drakovica potential of Behar's suggestion. And before we succeeded it, we were Albanian all over. Best, we through that we would go to the potential Albanian work of Vuno the next day where Edvin valuable that his films were building a film.

I asked him to send the response to Athens, where I may iGrls up in several days. The ambassador did, however, provide curdi with something that has proved to be indispensable: It is located in a colorful building on a major street within walking distance to conveniences. Edvin, its gregarious and kind owner, has been an enormous aid in our stay in Albania. On the twenty-fifth day May bjarammy two Kiwi bajfam and I braved the Girls of the night in bajram curri of the Albanian capital. Cars do not stop for pedestrians and street crossings are rare.

Jn learned, in time, the Albanian way, how to leverage adrenaline to dart across opposing lanes of traffic. We had a delicious dinner at Oda, a traditional Albanian restaurant: The next morning nighf day, Bajtam 16we met a Canadian traveler named Nigjt, whom we adopted into our group, now consisting of four. Together, we gajram that we would go to the southern Albanian town of Vuno the next day te Edvin said that Gir,s friends were bahram a cjrri. He said that if we could lend a hand, we could bjram for free. However, Edvin did not have much concept of how developed the facilities were and we somehow cyrri the fact that they had only started lf on a shell of a building four days earlier.

In short, there was no hostel. The two friends responsible for the project, Ilir and Celeste, were living in a small room in a crumbling building without running water or a toilet. On the twenty-seventh day May 17we boarded a bus to Vuno and arrived in the bajramm afternoon. The bus let us off in the "center" of "town" on the dirt road that runs along the western coast of Albania. The locals on the bus were dumbfounded, certain that we had made a mistake. The Gifls of Vuno, we learned, has about thirty inhabited rhe. Whenever a Girls of the night in bajram curri passenger asked us where we were headed, he would stare with incredulity at our response.

To quote Erin on our arrival in Vuno, "It wasn't a bus stop so much as it was that the bus stopped. He saw the four of us with our backpacks and immediately said "Ilir! Albania does not see much tourism; we joked that the entire country had heard about our arrival. The old man called Ilir with his phone. Ilir then walked up to the center of the village and escorted us to the project. Ilir is a kind, shaggy young Albanian man who looks like our lord and savior Jesus Christ. His girlfriend, Celeste, is a tall, pale, rugged Dutch woman with resolve and tact.

The two of them lent us their car to make the long and treacherous journey down to the beach town on the Ionian Sea. There, four of us lounged around until I grew restless. Returning to Vuno was not an option, since there was only one car and the distance was not tractable for an unfamiliar visitor by foot. I decided to try my luck at the small outdoor eatery some meters away. I asked for food, but they claimed to be out, even though hordes of vacationing Albanian families continued to arrive and be served. I ended up next to an old man and his glass of Raki, a grape-based Albanian spirit.

I tried to communicate with him using my phrasebook. He ordered me a Raki and a plate of cheese. We tried to speak for a while. A truck driver at the table next to us spoke Italian and translated for us. Eventually, the old man ordered us another round. I offered the locals some chocolate. We spoke for some time longer as I felt my faculties recede into that comfortable lackadaisical state. Though this was not much, I became concerned that the man was trying to trap me into more. I understood roughly that he owned the restaurant. If I had been in a stronger state of mind, I may have expressed some sort of disgust, but at the time I simply complied and then forcefully departed, stumbling back to our post on the beach where the other three were baking aimlessly in the Albanian sun.

This incident, combined with getting swindled twice before after entering the country, left me with an unsettling insecurity and a bad impression, which was to change as I soon learned that this was simply bad luck and not typical. About an hour later, the buzz had worked its way off and I drove us back to the town. We had a coffee later in the evening and played cards with an obscene deck that Kiri had brought from the famous nonstop party hostel, Pink Palace, of Corfu Island where decadent travelers participate in spring-break woo! Who turned up during our card game but the drunken old man from the beach.

He forcefully seated himself at our table and insisted on playing cards with us. The girls left while they could, but the old man grabbed me by the arm when I tried to split. He then started dealing cards and demanding a one-euro bet to play a game that Philip and I did not even know. He ordered a round of raki and said something in Albanian. A man next to me, fluent in Italian, translated for me: I declared to the bar tender, "Jo raki! The bar tender was sympathetic and moved with alacrity. I covered the tab and he produced my change.

We departed despite the persistent old drunk who pulled at us. No one had used the facilities since the weekend before, so the water had sat for several days and done damage to the walls and doorways. Then we swept away the water, dried the floor with towels, and replaced all the furniture.

I loved vurri the children, and it was a wonderful experienced to be involved with the feeding program. My favorite part of the trip was helping Theresa teach her English class. On Mondays and Wednesdays, she teaches about sixteen Albanians, ranging in age from I helped her prepare and teach the lesson about how to describe feelings in English. We played games with them, and it was fun to get to know some of the girls in the class. They were all friendly and eager to learn, and they all adored Theresa. On Thursday, six of the girls came over for lunch.

Date for monday in Bajram Curri

Theresa and I made them lasagna because she likes to introduce them to American food. We also helped them make bracelets that tell the story of Christ's birth, death, and Girls of the night in bajram curri. As a single, Christian woman Girks works hard and travels alone, Theresa is not looked cudri well in the primarily-Muslim community. I learned so much from Theresa during that week. She is so full of joy, so strong in the Lord. She wakes up early every morning infuriatingly cheerful, and throughout the day she continually thanks God for simple things that people usually take for granted.

Each night before she goes to bed, she thanks God for how he blessed her that day. Not to mention, she taught me many useful things about being a missionary, such as how to understand the culture, how to cook with staple foods, and how to use a Turkish toilet. Bajram Curri may be a depressing place, but it was enlightening for me to see what the more rural areas of Albania are really like. I am grateful that I got to experience a little bit of what life is like there.


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