Nike Magista Obra Black History Month 2016 Boots,Nike Magsita Black History 2016

The Nike Magista Obra 2016 Black History Month Cleat boasts an one-of-a-kind design, set to be debuted by Paris Saint-Germain's midfielder in the league clash against Olympique Marseille on February 6. Nike revealed their 12th Black History Month Collection under the slogan 'The Power of One'. And while last year's Nike Black History Month Boot Collection included a football boot for the first time (Nike Mercurial Superfly BHM, worn by Kevin-Prince Boateng), this year's Nike Black History Month Pack features the Nike Magista.

Combining the main color black with white for the Swoosh and grey applications, the Nike Magista Obra Black History Month 2016 Soccer Cleat comes with an one-of-a-kind upper pattern. The unique pattern, which draws inspiration from the African culture, features distinctive geometric motifs and uses a vivid Pan African-inspired color palette. On the heel area of the Nike Magista Obra Black History Month 2016 Boots is Nike's BHM logo, while the inner sole boasts the lettering 'The Power of One'. The sole plate of the Nike Magista 2016 BHM Cleat is mainly dark with subtle colorful elements.Tech-wise, the Cheap Nike Magista Obra 2016 Black History Month Boot offers the same features as all regular colorways of the cutting-edge control boot. The Nike Magista Obra Boot combines a Dynamic Fit collar with a tongue-less design and a Flyknit upper for a sock-like fit and perfect ball control. Set to be exclusively worn by Blaise Matuidi, the Nike Magista Obra 2016 Black History Month Boot will be launched as limited edition on February 12, 2016. It's expected that the boot retails at a slightly higher price than the standard colorways. What do you think of the Nike Magsita Black History 2016 Edition? Let us know in the comments below.

KASENGA
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KATANGA

Kasenga Port
The town of Kasenga, the closest port to Lubumbashi on the Luapula River.
 
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Overturned truck on Luapula river The fastest route to Kasenga, at only 200 kilometers from Lubumbashi, believe it or not, is through part of Zambia, a 560 kilometer trip.  Here a beer truck did not quite make it on the ferry at Mwenda to cross the Luapula.  The villagers check for any valuable cargo that may  not have been already recovered.
Riding the ferry on the Luapula  On the ferry leaving the "boot" of Katanga and crossing over to Chembe, Zambia.
Crossing the Luapula from Zambia into DRC Having arrived in the small Zambian port north of  Mansa, across the river from Kasenga in Congo.   Passengers get ready for the 45minute crossing.
Boat crew in Kasenga  Crews in Kasenga port pulling their barge up on the banks.  This port is important for the transfer of lake and river fish from boat to truck on its way to the market of Lubumbashi. 
Fetching water  A locally installed manual water pump.  Although next to a river, Kasenga has a potable water problem.  Fire wood being scarce and used primarily for cooking, boiling water is seen as a costly activity.  Sources of potable water are important in these areas where waterborne diseases are prevalent.
Kasenga town market The main market in Kasenga.   Interestingly enough, fish is hard to find in Kasenga because it can be sold at a much higher price in Lubumbashi and is therefore rapidly dispatched through Kasenga en route for the big markets.
Saying goodbye before travelling upriver on the Luapula  The farewell committee in Kasenga wishing a "bon voyage".
On the Luapula between Kasenga and Kashobwe
On the way to Kashobwe, the next stop on the Luapula trip.  Go back one page and click on the blue button labeled "Kashobwe" on the map or click the link below.
 
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