My story Continues. Part 2

About my Siblings: I have four sisters starting from the oldest.  My first elder sister is call Priscilia, second is Marine, third is Beatrice, my twin and the last is Emmaculate.

Prisiclia, is more than 10 years my senior, so she is 44, she has 5 children. My parents take care for the younger kids. Her first 3 children are girls, Rosweta, Merci, and Miriam. Rosweta and Merci are both married and each have 2 children, so you see that my elder sister Priscilia is now a grand-mom. Miriam is still studying in high school. The last 3 children are all boys, Victory, Frank, and Franklin. Both Frank and Franklin are twin.  Here in Africa-Cameroon, a woman that give birth to twin children is call MANYI.

Marine is older than me by four years and she is happily married to Mr. Emmanuel Angwere, and they have four grown up children. Marine gave birth to twins also, but of mixed sex a boy and girl, Bless and Blessing respectively. They are about 16 years old. The last two girls are Asakwa, 11years old, and Akumawa, 5 years old. Marine has been married for more than 20 years and she really has a great marriage. She serves as an assistant accountant with the Presbyterian Church in Cameroon in a village call Nkambe.

Beatrice my twin sister is married too, has two children, a boy and a girl, Junior and Karencia respectively. Junior is 5 years old, and Karencia 3 years old. Beatrice is very active, and has computer knowledge also. She is connected to Facebook.

I am a father of 1 lovely daughter call Beavette Abongia. That’s my daughters name. She is still too young, lol..

Emmaculate, my only younger sister is 28 years old and she is the last daughter of my parents. She is an artist and specialist in composing gospel songs. She was married and has 2 children, a girl and a boy, Paulette 6 years old and Prince still very young only 7 months old. Emmaculate is a very social, open, and smart young lady, struggling to make a good  life for her children.

This is what I can offer you for now about my siblings. All of us are really trying to have a better life.  We are all struggling to make life better here in my country.

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STORY OF MY LIFE ~ Part 1

About Me :I was born and grew up in a small county in Acha-Tugi,  where my parents settled. I was born on the 26-01-1978. My parents Mr. & Mrs. Abongia Martin/ Grace took proper care of me while I was a kid. The hospital I was born in was constructed by the Presbyterian Mission in Cameroon, and so many Missionary Doctors from Germany, have come and worked here. Acha-Tugi is located some 65 Km away from Bamenda capital city of the North West Region of Cameroon, and just about some 25 Km from my native village Tinechung-Ngie.  Here they gave birth to 5 of us, me and my four sisters. My father worked as an Eye nurse for an Ophthalmologist,  Dr. Elizabeth Hertz, a German Missionary doctor to Cameroon, for more than 25 years and throughout his services there, he planned well and constructed a small 5 room house where we all grew up.

I am a twin with my sister Beatrice, and we both attended a nursery school in a Missionary camp. I am proud to say that we obtained quality nursery education and training from the German missionary,  Dr. & Mrs. Wm. Marleen Munting, who are now retired in the Federal Republic of Germany. They had children, Rehema, Timon, and Jessica, whom we studied with. It was really a good base. My father taught me on how read, write, spell and dictations. That is how I came to know English language. In 1982, I continued my primary education in Presbyterian School Acha-Tugi, where we were promoted straight into grade two because of the quality nursery education we have had from the missionary doctors.  My sister and I did really doing well in school, clever and so everyone came to notice our brilliance. I completed Primary School within 6 years and finally had my First School  Certificate. I think that in America they call it a diploma.

With this certificate I was ripe for the Secondary Education with my twin sister Beatrice. We both went to the Government Bilingual High School Mbengwi MOMO, where we spent 6 years studying. While in secondary school, I was now mature and making so many friends. I was interested in socials. I joined student clubs in school and participate in many activities. My teachers seemed to like me very much, especially the science tutors, because I was doing better in the science subjects. History and literature were my worse subjects, including French Language. Each time these teachers came for their period to teach  us, I would  escape from the classes. I really hated these subjects. However, my best subjects were in order of merit, English Language, Physics, Biology, Human Biology, Mathematics, Chemistry, and COMPUTER SCIENCES. I was too curious about the science of this world, and really wanted to learn more.  This now pushed me into the Computer Technology world. Finally, I completed Secondary School, and had my  G.C.E General Certificate of Education, Ordinary Level with passing grades in 7 subjects. This  pushed me to continue High School studies. I spent 3 years studying in the High-School in P.C.H.S-Mankon Bamenda, where I finally graduated with the GCE Advanced level certificate. I passed two subjects, Physics, and Biology with high marks.

Due to some circumstance beyond my control, some family conflicts and some mis-understandings between my parents, it posed hardships and this affected my studies. I enrolled into the University but later dropped out due to my inability to pursue studies. Some spiritual problems, also prevented me from forging ahead. My parents lost a lot of money and had no means to continue to pay for my education.

The only option I had was to enroll in Computer Professional Institution, to learn a carrier. I went to Paul’s Computer Institute in Bamenda city, where I studied computer sciences for a period of 15 months. The first three months was for Software programs, and then the last 12 months for Hardware maintenance and electronics. I did perfectly well here, and at the end of the training, I knew how to repair Computers of all kinds, and also how to navigate the internet.

It has always been my habit and a hobby making Pen-pals and friends from around the world.  With the help of the internet, I connected with many social network sites. Today, I have a lot of friends around the world.

I had traveled with some of my friends out of my country Cameroon to other African countries for tourism, e.g I have visited countries like, Nigeria, Chad, Libya, Sudan, Niger, and then western countries like Bangkok, China, Hong Kong, and Macau. During these trips I learned from some harsh experiences, especially in the Libyan Desert where we went for a tour. In the desert you noticed very hot temperatures above 35 degree c. In the night very cold temperatures below 20 degree c. This temperature fluctuation can lead to massive splitting. Many illegal immigrants from West, Central, East, and North Africa loss their lives in this terrible territory. There so many rebels from Chad and Niger that hide in huge mountains and wait for people to pass by to  steal their belongings, e.g. food, water, money, camels, cars, like 4wd land cruisers, etc. When a truck carrying illegal immigrants passes by in the desert or a truck brakes down, the WORST things will happen. People will eat all their food, drink all their water, then due to thirst and hunger, they start buying one another URINE with money only to drink and survive the adverse desert conditions. Some will deliberately kill their camels in order to get water.

God is so powerful, the way HE created the camel. A camel drinks water today and then  after 2 months will start feeling thirsty. This is so wonderful. So when people get frustrated in the desert, they will kill a big camel, and extract water from it’s huge stomach to drink, and the eat the camel. It is not a Welcoming experience !!!!!!!!!

Some American & Europeans tourist too get lost in the deserts. They were most likely killed by rebels to collect their Euros and Dollars. If you survive that territory, then you have just come out from hell on Earth. Ahahahahaha !

I hope you enjoyed this first part of my story. Look for Part 2 soon.

Beat

 

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More Information about my Country ~ History

Merrick at Isubu funeral

The territory of present day Cameroon was first settled during the Neolithic. The longest continuous inhabitants are groups such as the Baka  (Pygmies). From here, Bantu migrations into eastern, southern, and central Africa are believed to have originated about 2,000 years ago. The Sao culture arose around Lake Chad  AD 500 and gave way to the Kanem and its successor state, the Bornuempire. Kingdoms, fondoms, and chiefdoms arose in the west.

Portuguese sailors reached the coast in 1472. They noted an abundance of the mud lobster in the Wouri River and named it Rio dos Camarões, Portuguese for “River of Shrimp”, and the phrase from which Cameroon is derived. Over the following few centuries, European interests regularized trade with the coastal peoples, and Christian missionaries pushed inland. In the early 19th century, Modibo Adama  led Fulani  soldiers on a jihad in the north against non-Muslim and partially Muslim peoples and established the Adamawa Emirate. Settled peoples who fled the Fulani caused a major redistribution of population. The northern part of Cameroon was an important part of the Muslim slave tradenetwork.

The German Empire claimed the territory as the colony of Kamerun in 1884 and began a steady push inland. They initiated projects to improve the colony’s infrastructure, relying on a harsh system of forced labor.  With the defeat of Germany in World War I, Kamerun became a League of Nations mandate territory and was split into French Cameroun and British Cameroons in 1919. France integrated the economy of Cameroun with that of France and improved the infrastructure with capital investments, skilled workers, and continued forced labor.

The British administered their territory from neighboring Nigeria. Natives complained that this made them a neglected “colony of a colony”.  Nigerian migrant workers flocked to Southern Cameroons, ending forced labor but angering indigenous peoples. The League of Nations mandates were converted into United Nations Trusteeship in 1946, and the question of independence became a pressing issue in French Cameroun.France outlawed the most radical political party, the Union des Populations du Cameroun(UPC), on 13 July 1955. This prompted a long guerrilla war and the assassination of the party’s leader, Ruben Um Nyobe, near Boumnyebel, the village where he was born. In British Cameroons, the question was whether to reunify with French Cameroun or join Nigeria.

Ahmadou Ahidjo arrives at Washington, D.C., in July 1982.

On 1 January 1960 at 2:30 am, French Cameroun gained independence from France under President Ahmadou Ahida. On 1 October 1961, the formerly British Southern Cameroons united with French Cameroun to form the Federal Republic of Cameroon. Ahidjo used the ongoing war with the UPC to concentrate power in the presidency, continuing with this even after the suppression of the UPC in 1971.

His political party, the Cameroon National Union (CNU), became the sole legal political party on 1 September 1966 and in 1972, the federal system of government was abolished in favor of a United Republic of Cameroon, headed from Yaounde.   Ahidjo pursued an economic policy of planned liberalism, prioritizing cash crops and petroleum exploitation. The government used oil money to create a national cash reserve, pay farmers, and finance major development projects; however, many initiatives failed when Ahidjo appointed unqualified allies to direct them.

Ahidjo stepped down on 4 November 1982 and left power to his constitutional successor, Paul Biya. However, Ahidjo remained in control of the CNU and tried to run the country from behind the scenes until Biya and his allies pressured him into resigning. Biya began his administration by moving toward a more democratic government, but a failed coup d’état nudged him toward the leadership style of his predecessor.

An economic crisis took effect in the mid-1980s to late 1990s as a result of international economic conditions, drought, falling petroleum prices, and years of corruption, mismanagement, and cronyism. Cameroon turned to foreign aid, cut government spending, and privatised industries. With the reintroduction of multi-party politics in December 1990, the former Bristish Cameroons pressure groups called for greater autonomy, with some (SCNC) advocating complete secession as the Republic of Ambazonia. In February 2008, Cameroon experienced its worst violence in 15 years when a transport union strike in Douala escalated into violent protests in 31 municipal areas.

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Hello world!

Welcome to my World!

This is my first try at making a website. My hope is that you will join me on my journey. Learn more about me, my country and my business opportunity.

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