House For Sale In Buziga Konge – USD 600,000


House for Sale in Buziga Konge Kampala Uganda

Price:- USD 600,000 


  • 5 Bedrooms
  • 40 decimal plots
  • Serene environment
  • Leasehold Land tenure system .
  • Sitting and dinning rooms
  • Enough parking space
  • Spacious Gardens


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  1. Два весёлых тоста:

    Друзья! Давайте выпьем за моего очень хорошего друга, которого я часто вспоминаю. Я вспоминаю его и днем, и ночью, и рано утром, и поздно вечером. Я вспоминаю его, когда иду на работу, и даже вовремя работы, когда бываю в гостях и на прогулке, в походах и на отдыхе, и в дождь, и в слякоть, и в мороз. В общем, вспоминаю я моего друга везде и всюду и даже когда сижу с вами, друзья мои, вот за этим столом… и никак не могу вспомнить моего хорошего друга, черт бы его побрал… Так выпьем же за моего друга!
    Убирая комнату, слуга нашел рубль и отдал его. своему хозяину.
    — Раз ты такой честный, — сказал тот, — оставь этот рубль себе.
    Через несколько дней хозяин потерял золотой портсигар и спросил слугу, не находил ли он его в комнатах.
    — Нашел, — ответил слуга, — но оставил его себе за честность.
    Выпьем же за то, чтобы мы поменьше теряли, а побольше находили!
    Ну как? Понравились? Ну и немножечко: сылки


  2. Arsenal frustrated in everton stalemate

    And now, after taking only their second defeat of the season on their travels, Everton’s only goal was an own goal by Andros Townsend that was duly restored by Ryan Barry. But the win is not good enough for Everton fans – who will have spent the last three days complaining and demanding of the club to find a way out of the relegation zone.

    And the result was not the end of this year’s season for Everton. After last week’s disappointing 4-1 defeat at Newcastle they will be in for a new challenge tomorrow night.

    It’s difficult to predict what type of a result they can pull off, but here’s hoping that they keep the pressure on, get the wins they need, and win a few at home against West Ham next Saturday.

    Marine park impact report worries council

    ROBIN WILLIAMS/FAIRFAX NZ A survey of Marine Park at the southernmost point in New Zealand is being conducted to assess possible future impacts.

    A New Zealand council has asked the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment to assess the impact of marine park visitors leaving the area and what it means for the local community, after it received reports of residents being affected by marine park activity.

    Hannah MacKaye, a member of New Zealand Conservation Council’s marine parks planning committee, said the survey was meant to help councils determine the best future approach to protecting the marine park in future years, if the government wanted to.

    “We’re actually hoping to do the study in conjunction with Environment New Zealand (ENZ) and the New Zealand Department of Conservation (DOC).”


    * Marine park planning group to examine marine park impacts

    * Government considering marine park study in response to marine park closures

    She said the marine park had “always been a very popular area” but was less attractive due to the lack of recreational opportunities.

    “It really is difficult to move forward, particularly at this stage in time, without a proper understanding of how this change in direction will affect the environment, our wildlife habitat, our community and the people that live and work there.”

    A consultation for the survey can be viewed here.

    The survey will be published in early 2015 in the same magazine which covers tourism in New Zealand, MacKaye said.

    Conservation NZ had also received an estimate from DOC that by mid-2015 30,000 people were likely to be visiting the marine park in a five-year period.

    “If we’re looking at the 10th, 15th, 20th or 25th year of a marine park… that’s 20,000 visitors a year… if that’s actually what will happen… then we have a problem.”

    MacKaye said the survey needed to address any uncertainty in the future, or for companies and businesses to be properly aware of where people could be coming from.

    The council was working with Parks New Zealand and the DOC on the survey’s publication and management, she said.

    “We’re not interested in any speculation or any guessing or making predictions.”

    “We want it to be done the right way.”

    Environment New Zealand director and chairman Steve White said all New Zealanders should be aware of possible impacts from marine park activity and the future of the natural features in the country.

    DOC’s survey was a valuable way of exploring how visitors may be impacted and would “ensure a comprehensive look at all of the concerns people have.”

    DOC’s national Marine Park survey and a separat

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