Lilongwe Malawi Culture
The agricultural area in the heart of northern Malawi is surrounded by people - by forests bordered by the Zomba Plateau, one of the largest and most remote national parks in the world. The Zombsa Plateau is a highlight of any stay in Zombe, Malawi, and offers spectacular views over the city, but it is the highlight for me during my stay at ZOMBA Malwana.
Malawi stretches from north to south for 840 km and varies in width between 2 - 3 km / h in the north and south.
The Inland Sea contains a large number of species, half of which are found in the area of Malawi National Park, and cichlid populations are particularly important for evolutionary research. The main drainage system is surrounded by a large drainage system, with Lake Malawi covering an area of 1.5 million square kilometres and reaching as far as the border with Malawi. Malawsia is home to an estimated population of more than 13,900,000 fish with an average population size of about 1,500 fish per square kilometre. Lake Malawi in particular is the largest freshwater lake in Africa and one of the largest in the world in terms of size.
Malawi also has a thriving and emerging music scene, and the Lake Stars Festival, held every year on the shores of Lake Malawi, has become internationally renowned.
With a population of 18 million people, Malawi is one of Africa's most populous countries and the second largest country in the world. Although it has not become as popular as its neighbours such as Tanzania and Zimbabwe, it still has many attractions. One resort that stands out is the Kaya Mawa Resort on Likomo Island; this magical, rustic boutique resort can easily be combined with a number of other resorts in its vicinity (see below). The island is located at the southernmost tip of Malawi, just a few kilometres from the capital Lilongwe. It is home to some of Africa's most popular tourist destinations with over 1,000 hotels and restaurants.
A reliable transport system makes Malawi a major commercial centre, and getting there and out of Blantyre is easy. You can take a bus from Tete in the north - west of Mozambique - to the Malawian capital Lilongwe, or a train to Blantsyre in the south - east of the country and then take the bus to the city of Likomo, from where you can get to Malawi from the south of Mozambique. Gabi, the Third Culture Kids, was born in Zambia before moving permanently to Malawi in 2012. He works in the tourism industry, selling safari and beach holidays in Malawa, Zambia, Zimbabwe and Mozambique, as well as in a number of other countries.
Gabi spent much of his childhood in the world before his family was born and raised in Malawi, but he has always called it home. In the first millennium AD, the Bantu settled in the area, and in the 16th century, the kingdom maintained commercial relations with the coastal areas of Mozambique. The British colonised it after the slave trade devastated it in the 19th century, followed by David Livingstone's exploration. Nyasaland, as it was then called, remained a colonial retreat until independence in 1964. When the country gained independence, its name was changed from NyAsalands in Malawi, with Zomba remaining as its capital, and then to Lilongwe when it gained independence.
Arab traders also brought rice to the market, which has become an important crop in the Lake District of Malawi. Even in urban areas, the houses usually have only a small piece of maize, and Malwana had to behave as an agricultural economy.
When you drive through Malawi, you see small village huts of people collecting water for their families or from their field work. As a tourist attraction, the most common tour groups that Malwana is likely to encounter will be tobacco entrepreneurs and non-governmental workers. In Malawi, Opportunity's ground staff is focused specifically on reaching and reaching marginalized groups - rural families and women suffering from gender-segregated fistulas - based barriers.
The Chichewa and Chewa constitute a large part of the population of this group and are strongly represented in the central and southern parts of Malawi.
The Sena came from Mozambique and arrived in Malawi from the south, settling in the districts of Chikwawa and Nsanje, where they are still found today. Ngonde Nyakyusa emigrated with other Bantu tribes to the north and settled with his family in the extreme north of Malavia, in Karonga, where he is still to be found today. In the 15th century, the Chewa emigrated from their ancestral homeland of Zaire (now the Democratic Republic of Congo) to Malawi from Zambia. After a short stay, they left and returned to their traditional homeland of Zanzibar, then Tanzania and on to South Africa and finally Zimbabwe, where some of them lived for a few years before returning to Malawi. The Chechens settled from Zaire in what is now the Democratic Republic of Congo and later in Tanzania.