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INTRODUCING THE NEW ECOSPORT Supplied by Ries Engineering Your FORD Dealer in Ethiopia
2014 ECOSPORT Where imagination becomes reality. EcoSport is new. Different. Imaginative. Designed from the ground up with driving fun in mind. Smaller, more maneuverable and â€“ with a choice of responsive 1.5L petrol or diesel engines and manual or automatic transmissions â€“ more fuel-efficient than conventional sport utility vehicles.
Come and visit Ries Engineering Share Company for all your vehicle & after sales needs, Saris area, Debrezeit road or our showroom in front of Nyala Motors, P.O. Box 1116, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia Tel: +251-91-1515344/+251-11-8-400617, Fax: +251-11-4420667, E-mail: email@example.com, Website: www.riesethiopia.com
Camels cross the finish line at Dubai’s Al Marmoum racetrack during the city’s 2013 Camel Racing Festival.
5 FROM THE CEO 6 NEWS Announcing the first Boeing 777-300ER jet, plus awards, celebrations and partnerships.
Panorama 12 AROUND ADDIS A guide to Ethiopian Orthodox holidays. 14 COMMERCE + CAPITAL The business of outfitting a gentleman. 16 DIPLOMACY + DEVELOPMENT Five African women doing a world of good.
LET US HELP. TURN TO PAGE 24.
18 EVENTS + EXCURSIONS Seeing Africa from behind a camera. YOU REALLY SHOULD CONSIDER A VACATION...
19 HOTELS + HOTSPOTS Luxurious lodging in Beijing, Brussels, Rome and Tel Aviv.
69 TRAVEL TIPS In-flight exercises to keep you limber, helpful pointers for travel to Ethiopia, and a quick introduction to Amharic. 72 FLEET 74 ROUTE MAPS 78 SALES AND AGENTS OFFICES
Entertainment 83 MOVIES, TV, AUDIO 92 PUZZLES
D U T Y - F R E E C ATA L O G JAN UARY - MARCH 2014
22 STYLE + SUBSTANCE Art in many forms, from calligraphy to footwear.
Selamta brings Africa to the world and the world to Africa. Join us online for more of the adventure of travel, the vitality of business and the richness of culture found in Ethiopia, Africa and the world.
An Orthodox Christian enters one of 11 monolithic rock-cut churches in Lalibela, Ethiopia, just before Orthodox Easter.
Arguably the best African shopping in the sky - a selection of must-have items at duty-free prices.
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On the Cover
GORAN TOMASEVIC / REUTERS/CORBIS
From the CEO |
Welcome Aboard Dear Esteemed Customers,
elcome Aboard! I would like to wish you a happy New Year and holiday season. In Ethiopia, we celebrate Ethiopian Christmas on January 7 and another holiday called Timket or Epiphany on January 19. I invite you to plan to join us in Ethiopia for this holiday season one year and experience the unique and colorful three-day festival. In particular, the Epiphany celebrations at the ancient castles of Gondar and Lalibela, in northern Ethiopia, are a must-see and will give you a glimpse into the rich and ancient culture of our country. Indeed, the entire continent of Africa holds cultural treasures that have yet to be fully known and that deserve at least one visit. As your Pan-African carrier, we will be there with our extensive international network, which now includes Niamey in Niger as well as Singapore, and our state-of-the art aircraft will cater for your travel needs in the discovery of Africa’s riches. We continue to celebrate many milestones as we constantly enhance our products and services to give you the best possible travel experience. In November 2013, we became the proud owner of one of the most advanced commercial airplanes – the B777-300ER (Extended Range) – the biggest of our fleet yet with a 400-seat capacity. Always maintaining our aviation technology leadership in Africa, we became the first African airline to fly scheduled services with this aircraft, which will give you added comfort on our dense, long-haul routes to China and the Americas. The addition of Singapore — one of the major global aviation hubs and a preferred gateway to Asia and Australia — will give the important African Diaspora community in Australia convenient access to the continent thanks to our code-share partnership with fellow Star Alliance member Singapore Airlines. In the months ahead, we will continue to bring Africa together and closer to the world by opening new and exciting destinations. We plan to start services to Tokyo, Shanghai and Manila, just to name a few. We have also finalized the second phase of the expansion of our Business Class (Cloud 9) lounge at our main hub in Addis Ababa, enhancing ground service to our premium passengers. We have many great things in store, as we continually work to enhance our hallmark and uniquely African-flavored Ethiopian hospitality both on ground and on-board. We know you have many choices. We thank you for choosing to fly with us. Enjoy your flight!
ኛ ጋር ለመብረር እንኳን ደህና መጣችሁ! መልካም የአውሮፓውያን አዲስ አመት እያልኩ ታህሳስ 29 የሚከበረው የአገራችን የገና በዓል እንዲሁም ጥር 11 ቀን የሚከበረው የጥምቀት በዓል መልካም እንዲሆንላችሁ እመኛለሁ። በዚህ የበዓላት ወቅት ወደ ኢትዮጵያ መጥታችሁ ልዩ እና እጅግ ደማቅ በዓል ላይ እንድትታደሙ እጋብዛለሁ። በመላው የአፍሪካ አህጉር መጎብኘት እና መታወቅ ያለባቸው በርካታ ባህላዊ ቅርሶች እንዳሉን ሁሉ በኢትዮጵያ የሰሜኑ የሀገራችን ክፍል በጎንደር ጥንታዊ ቤተመንግስት (ፋሲለደስ) እና በላሊበላ የሚከበረው የጥምቀት በዓል የሀገራችንን ጥንታዊ ባህል አጉልቶ የሚያሳይ ነው። ከኢትዮጵያም አልፈን አፍሪካዊ አየር መንገድ እንደመሆናችን መጠን ባለፈው ህዳር ወር 2006 ዓ. ም ወደ ኒያሚ እና ሲንጋፖር የከፈትናቸውን አዳዲስ የበረራ ጣቢያዎችን ጨምሮ ወደ ዓለም አቀፍ የበረራ መስመሮቻችን የሚበሩበት እጅግ ዘመናዊ ከሆኑት አውሮፕላኖቻችን ብቃት ጋር የዚችን ታላቅ አህጉር ሀብት በማስተዋወቅ የበረራ ፍላጎታችሁን ከመቼውም በላይ ለማርካት ዝግጁ ነን። የእናንተ የደንበኞቻችን በረራ ምቹ እንዲሆን በየጊዜው የአገልግሎት ማሻሻያዎች እያደረግን የመዳረሻ አድማሳችንን እያሰፋን እንገኛለን። በመሆኑም ባሳለፍነው የታህሳስ ወር 2006 ዓ.ም 400 መንገደኞችን በአንድ ጊዜ ጉዞ መጫን የሚችል እና እስካሁን ካሉን አውሮፕላኖች ትልቅ የሆነው ቦይንግ 777-300 ER የተባለ ዘመናዊ አውሮፕላን ባለቤት ሆነናል። በአፍሪካ ውስጥ ያለንን የአቪዬሽን ቴክኖሎጂ መሪነት በማጠናከር ረገድ አሁንም በአህጉሪቱ ቀዳሚውን ሥፍራ በመያዝና በዚህ አውሮፕላን የመጀመሪያ የሆነውን መደበኛ የበረራ አገልግሎት በመስጠት በርካታ የበረራ ምልልስ ወደ ምናደርግበት ወደ ቻይና እንዲሁም ወደ አሜሪካ ከኛ ጋር ለምታደርጉት በረራ ተጨማሪ ምቾትን አመቻችተናል። ከአለም የአየር ትራንስፖርት ማዕከሎች አንዷ ወደሆነችው እና ወደ እሲያ እና አውስትራልያ ለመሄድ ተመራጭ አቋራጭ ሀገር ወደሆነችው ሲንጋፖር አዲስ በረራ በመጀመራችን በአውስትራሊያ ለሚገኘው የአፍሪካ ዲያስፖራ ማህበረሰብ ወደ ትውልድ አህጉሩ የሚጓዝበትን ምቹ ሁኔታ አጋራችን እና የስታር አሊያንስ አባል ከሆነው ከሲንጋፖር አየር መንገድ ጋር በመተባበር ቀልጣፋ አገልግሎትን እየሰጠን እንገኛለን። በሚቀጥሉት ወራት አፍሪካን እርስ በእርስ እና ከተቀረው ዓለም ጋር ማገናኘታችንን በመቀጠል አዳዲስ ጣቢያዎችን እንከፍታለን። አዳዲስ ከምንጀምራቸው ጣቢያዎች መካከል ቶኪዮ፣ ሻንጋይ እና ማኒላ ይገኙበታል። በአዲስ አበባ ቦሌ አለም አቀፍ ተርሚናል ውስጥ የሚገኘውን የአንደኛ ማዕረግ የመንገደኞች ማረፊያ ላውንጅ ሁለተኛ ዙር የማስፋፋት ሥራ ያጠነናቀቅን ሲሆን፣ ይህም ከበረራ በፊት እና በበረራ ወቅት የምናደርገውን ደረጃውን የጠበቀ እና ልዩ አፍሪካዊነትን የተላበሰ ኢትዮያጵያዊ መስተንግዶ በይበልጥ ለማሻሻል በምናደርገው ጥረት አኳያ በርካታ ለውጦችን እና መሻሻሎችን ያመጣልናል ብለን እናምናለን። ብዙ ምርጫ ያላችሁ ቢሆንም ከኛ ጋር ለመብረር ፈልጋችሁ ስለመጣችሁ ከልብ እናመሰግናለን። መልካም በረራ !
Chief Executive Officer, Ethiopian Airlines january/february 2014
The airline’s first Boeing 777-300ER arrived to much celebration in Addis on November 7, 2013.
FIRST BOEING 777-300ER
Ethiopian Airlines recently added to its continually expanding fleet with its first Boeing 777-300ER (extended range) jet. The aircraft — to be deployed on long-haul nonstop routes from Addis Ababa to the United States and China — will provide “exceptional range capability and fuel efficiency,” says Mesfin Tassew, chief operation officer for Ethiopian. The 777-300ER seats nearly 400 passengers and can fly up to 14,490 nautical kilometers (7,825 nautical miles). It is equipped with the world’s most powerful commercial jet engine and features wider seats and aisles, as well as more headroom. “For more than half a century, Ethiopian has been at the forefront of providing its passengers with the most innovative products,” says Van Rex Gallard, Boeing’s vice president of commercial airplane sales for Africa, Latin America and the Caribbean. “The 777-300ER continues this tradition and represents another significant milestone in the long history between both our companies.” The carrier’s partnership with Boeing stretches back over six decades, with a current fleet of nearly 50 Boeing airplanes: NextGeneration 737s, 757s, 767s, 777s and 787 Dreamliners, as well as a cargo fleet that includes 757s, an MD11 and 777 Freighters. In future months, an additional three 777-300ERs will join this impressive fleet, providing even more options for new and existing routes across Africa and beyond.
( TO P ) A Z AR IAH M E N G IST U
PROVIDING QUALITY PRODUCTS TO THE AEROSPACE INDUSTRY Ethiopian Airlines and Boeing recently announced an agreement to double wire harness production at the airline’s Wire Harness Facility, which supplies seat-to-seat wire harnesses for all Boeing commercial airplane programs. The companies’ joint announcement will not only double the facility’s production by the end of 2014 but also enable Ethiopian to manufacture more varied and complex wire harnesses — expanding its value as an aerospace supplier. The agreement, says Tewolde GebreMariam, Ethiopian Airlines chief executive officer, is “a concrete testament that Ethiopian is no longer just an airline but is transforming itself into an aviation service provider of quality products, utilizing the latest technology.” In 2012, Boeing recognized Ethiopian Airlines Wire Harness facility for its outstanding performance, and it received a gold rating in Boeing’s Performance Excellence Awards — the highest rating a Boeing supplier can achieve.
Ethiopian also announces several recent awards: “ African Airline of the Year,” “Best Cabin Crew in Africa” and “Best Airport in East Africa” (for Addis Ababa Bole International Airport) from the Pan-African Award Committee of travel professionals and journalists. “ Professional Excellence Award” to CEO Tewolde GebreMariam from Planet Africa — commemorating those leaders who bring about a visible difference in the lives of people of African heritage globally.
A HELPING HAND FOR HEALTHY HEARTS For more than seven years, Ethiopian has partnered with the Children’s Heart Fund of Ethiopia to provide life-saving operations for children with heart disease. Prior to the launch of the cardiac center at Addis Ababa’s Black Lion Hospital in February 2009, hundreds of children with heart conditions had to travel abroad to receive medical care. At the time, Ethiopian provided free air transportation for those children to travel to the United States, Israel, India and Thailand for surgery. After the establishment of the cardiac center, Ethiopian began offering free air transportation to volunteer medical professionals who come from different parts of the world to perform surgery in Ethiopia. Ethiopian also supports the cardiac center by offering free shipment of medical equipment and life-support systems. Since its 2006 partnership with Children’s Heart Fund of Ethiopia, the airline has helped enable quality medical care for more than 1,500 children.
A R DS AW
Ethiopian celebrated 55 years of service to Frankfurt and 40 years to China at the close of 2013. Frankfurt — the airline’s first European destination — currently serves as its main hub for European operations. Ethiopian was the first African airline and the fourth globally to fly to China, and it now sends 28 weekly flights to four Chinese cities.
Contributors VOLUME 31 | NUMBER 1
Selamta — meaning “Greetings” in Amharic — is published bimonthly on behalf of Ethiopian Airlines by JourneyGroup+C62, LLC.
MICHELE KOH MOROLLO
Tim is a Beirut-based correspondent focusing on regional politics, society and arts. His reports have appeared in the BBC, The Economist, NPR and now Selamta.
Hewete was born and raised in London but has lived or worked in France, the U.S. and Ethiopia. After starting her career interning at the U.N. and the World Bank, Hewete now works as a broadcast journalist in London. Follow her on Twitter @Hewete.
Michele is a Singaporean living in Hong Kong. She was editor for WHERE Singapore magazine and has been freelancing for print and online publications across Asia, the U.K. and North America for the last 16 years.
JOURNEYGROUP+C62, LLC 418 Fourth Street, NE TK Building Charlottesville, VA 22902 Office #102 U.S.A. Bole Road +001 434 961 2500 (phone) Addis Ababa, Ethiopia +001 434 961 2507 (fax) +251 116 180365 (phone) EXECUTIVE GROUP MANAGING DIRECTOR EXECUTIVE EDITOR CREATIVE DIRECTOR
Philip De Jong Amanuel Mengistu Greg Breeding
EDITORIAL MANAGING EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR SR. WRITER/PHOTOG. WRITER/RESEARCHER RESEARCHER EDITORIAL ASSISTANT
Diane J. McDougall Phil De Jong Jr. Jodi Macfarlan Ron Londen Caroline Eberly, Lisa Ryan Kalkidan Mulugeta Tsega Negussie
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Mike Ryan Ashley Walton Lindsay Gilmore Zack Bryant
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Russ Edwards Josh Bryant PRODUCTION/SALES Sara Sem PRINTING Emirates Printing Press, Dubai LEAD DEVELOPER
Candace is a travel writer and sketch artist from Virginia, though she has also called the U.K., New Zealand and India home. She recently released her first book, Beneath the Lantern’s Glow: Sketches and stories from Southeast Asia and Japan.
Silvia is an Abu Dhabi–based photographer, focusing on editorial and documentary work. She’s currently working on long-term projects in the United Arab Emirates and in her native Slovakia.
Michelle is an American freelance writer and translator based in Milan. She likes that this northern Italian city is so strategically positioned for visiting other places in Italy and Europe with her family.
Alexander is a novelist living in Kigali, Rwanda. His first novel, Moondogs, was published by Doubleday in 2011, and his second, The Winter Place, is forthcoming from Atheneum/ Simon and Schuster in 2015.
ERIN RIDLEY Erin hails from the San Francisco Bay Area, where she left a career in marketing to pursue her dreams abroad. Five years and a career change later, she’s now a freelance writer based in Madrid, covering travel, fashion and everything in between.
EDITORIAL BOARD Rahel Assefa Zemene Nega Henok Teferra Mengistu Adelahu
Philip De Jong Amanuel Mengistu Diane J. McDougall Tsedenia Tadesse
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As the continent’s premier carrier and a member of the prestigious Star Alliance, Ethiopian Airlines brings Africa to the world and the world to Africa. Selamta does the same, celebrating the adventure of travel, the vitality of Africa’s role in global business affairs, and the richness of culture across all of Ethiopian Airlines’ many, varied destinations. This complimentary copy is yours to keep. While every care is taken to ensure accuracy, the publisher and Ethiopian Airlines assume no liability for error or omissions in this publication. All advertisements are taken in good faith, and the opinions and views contained herein are not necessarily those of the publisher. All copyrights and trademarks are recognized. No part of this publication or any part of the contents thereof may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form without written permission by the publisher. An exemption is hereby granted for extracts used for the purpose of fair review. © 2014.
L I N DSAY G I L M O R E / J O U R N E YG RO U P
CANDACE ROSE RARDON
THE BEER OF ETHIOPIA SINCE 1922 ከ18 ዓመት በታች ለሆኑ የተከለከለ
CO M P I L E D BY CARO L I N E E B E R LY AN D L ISA RYAN
PANORAMA AROUND ADDIS 12 | COMMERCE + CAPITAL 14 |
DIPLOMACY + DEVELOPMENT 16 | EVENTS + EXCURSIONS 18 | HOTELS + HOTSPOTS 19 | STYLE + SUBSTANCE 22
Events + Excursions
THROUGH THE LENS
DAN I E L RO OT
Experiencing African wildlife up close is one thing, but documenting the adventure with professionalstyle photos of your own taking is another. Photo safaris combine the elements of a typical safari with a slower pace and informal workshops, making sure you leave with your memories on film.
TURN TO P. 18 TO LEARN MORE.
pa n oram a
COMPARING HOLIDAYS If you’re new to visiting Addis, you’ve likely noticed a difference in when (and how) certain celebrations take place. To clarify any confusion, follow along for our basic introduction to Ethiopian Orthodox holidays — and let the year’s festivities begin!
Epiphany | January 19
Easter | April 20
New Year | September 11
Though Christmas is not the primary Christian holiday in Ethiopia, Genna is yet full of festive spirit. Early in the morning, thousands of families dress in traditional brightwhite garments and head to their local church for a liturgical service. Then, during the afternoon, people feast together and play a traditional game (also called genna) that resembles field hockey. According to legend, the sport got its start when the shepherds who heard of Christ’s birth spontaneously picked up their staffs and began to joyously play.
One of the most prominent events in the Ethiopian calendar, Timket celebrates Jesus’ baptism in the Jordan River. The holiday comprises three days of celebration, the highlight of which is the procession of the tabot — a representation of the Ark of the Covenant housed in every Ethiopian Orthodox church. For an elaborate daytime celebration in the capital, thousands of faithful churchgoers accompany clergy carrying the tabots to Jan Meda, a large, open park within the city.
Easter week in Ethiopia follows a similar pattern as in other countries, although the celebrations almost always fall on a different set of dates. Siklet (Good Friday) commemorates the crucifixion of Jesus Christ, and devout believers spend it performing sigdet, which means to bow down in worship of God. (Many people can also be found in the marketplace, haggling over the price of sheep to be slaughtered for the holiday feast.) The Saturday evening before Fasika celebrates Jesus’ resurrection from the dead, and the day of Fasika itself is the culmination of Lent — a 55-day fast from dairy and meat.
Ethiopia’s 13-month calendar begins in midSeptember with the celebration of Enkutatash, the Ethiopian equivalent of New Year’s Day. Freshly cut green grass is spread across floors in homes (representing new beginnings), and feasts of traditional Ethiopian cuisine are prepared to share. According to legend, Enkutatash also marks the day Queen Makeda (known as the Queen of Sheba) returned from her famous journey to Jerusalem and her courtiers presented her with a myriad of gifts.
Meskel, the Amharic word for cross, celebrates both the discovery of a portion of the true cross of Christ by Ethiopian Queen Eleni and the end of Ethiopia’s long rainy season. Celebrants start bonfires made of long bundles of sticks known as chibo. While most Christian families will light a fire in their home or village, the largest blaze happens in Addis Ababa’s Meskel Square. Here, a massive crowd watches the patriarch of the Ethiopian Orthodox Church ceremonially light a 10-meter-tall cone of wood. Then, liturgical singing, dancing and feasting ensues.
( L TO R ) P H I L D E J O N G J R / J O U R N E YG RO U P, P H I L D E J O N G J R / J O U R N E YG RO U P, L IVCO O L / G E T T Y, M TC U R AD O / G E T T Y
Christmas | January 7
pa n oram a
Commerce + Capital
THE BUSINESS OF OUTFITTING A GENTLEMAN In an industry teeming with brands and labels, many fashion retailers are distinguishing themselves as purveyors of more than just apparel. For these three shops, outfitting a man (whether in-store or online) involves more than a purchase — it’s a highly curated experience.
Flagship store in Singapore
Three stores in London
Two stores in Hong Kong
TGC knows that accessories can elevate an outfit from good to great. The company is committed to stocking quality goods from emerging artisans to complete the look, including handmade bow ties, classic suspenders, and leather backpacks and iPad cases. But its ethos (“Don’t just buy things, experience them”) goes beyond cool: The store organizes workshops where customers can engage with master crafters and even try their hand at making their own wares, bringing the retail experience full circle. www.tyrwhittgeneralcompany.com
Whether you’re in the market for some eye-catching pink chinos or a basic navy polo, OB offers colorful, classic wardrobe necessities. The company’s online Style Adviser features a variety of “looks,” allowing customers to purchase a stylish ensemble with one click. (Locals might also want to check out OB’s raincoats for those drizzly London days.) The brand’s culture extends from styling to lifestyling, with its online publication for modern gents (check out their story on the origins of the iconic Panama Hat). Ladies: Look for OB’s womenswear line, coming soon. www.orlebarbrown.com
A true haberdashery, this clothier takes the outfitting experience to an artisanal level. Instead of labels like Armani or Gucci, you’ll see works by Italian bespoke trouser designer Salvatore Ambrosi, or lauded master shoemaker Koji Suzuki. The Armoury’s gallery of goods artfully reflects the brand’s philosophy to engage its customers with talented craftsmen through regular trunk shows, visits and fittings with partnering artisans. Buyer beware: This isn’t a place for the bargain shopper; if you want to look like a million bucks, you just might have to spend that much. www.thearmoury.com
Check out these other bespoke options: 14
Tweak and tailor your perfect shirt online and receive it in less than three weeks: www.marcellacustom.com
Add some style to your spectacles with a pair by Japanese artisan Naoki Nakagawa: www.nackymade.com
Never settle for a boring bow tie again: www.etsy.com/shop/ pocketsquareclothing
( L TO R ) CO U RT E SY O F T YRWH I T T G E N E R AL CO ., CO U RT E SY O F O R L E BAR B ROWN , CO U RT E SY O F T H E AR M O U RY
TYRWHITT GENERAL CO.
The Power of Friendship
pa n oram a
Diplomacy + Development
WOMEN DOING A WORLD OF GOOD ELSIE KANZA
After making a name for herself at the Ministry of Finance and Central Bank of Tanzania, Kanza became the economic advisor to the country’s president. Today, she’s the director, head of Africa, at the World Economic Forum, a Geneva, Switzerland-based initiative that brings together global leaders in business, politics and other fields in hopes of sparking collaboration and change. Forbes magazine thinks she’s doing her part: In 2011, the publication ranked her on its “The 20 Youngest Power Women In Africa” list.
DR. NGOZI OKONJO-IWEALA
Born in a Nigerian village, Okonjo-Iweala can claim a few exciting “firsts” for women in her country: She was appointed Nigeria’s first female finance minister in 2003 and, three years later, its first female foreign minister. (During that time, she helped negotiate a deal to write off US$18 billion of country debt.) After becoming one of the managing directors of the World Bank, she then returned to Nigerian politics, where she currently leads the president’s economic team as minister of finance.
( AL L ) L I N DSAY G I L M O R E / J O U R N E YG RO U P
How five leading ladies are improving the state of African affairs.
ELLEN JOHNSON SIRLEAF
Sirleaf’s resumé is no doubt long and impressive, yet there’s one accomplishment that tops all others: She’s the first female to be democratically elected as head of state in an African country. The Harvard graduate assumed the presidency in Liberia during a daunting time — when the country was wrecked by 14 years of civil strife. Known as the “Iron Lady” for her tenacity and grit, Sirleaf was awarded the Nobel Prize for Peace in 2011 for her women’s rights work.
Joyce Banda, the first female president of Malawi, isn’t just a woman of influence herself; she’s using her forces to open doors for other women too. The activistentrepreneur has started a number of initiatives, such as the Young Women Leaders Network and the National Association of Business Women of Malawi, each of which gives girls the tools to think, live and work for themselves.
Ramphele has done it all, from academics and finance to medicine and politics (including anti-apartheid activism and a stint at the World Bank). Most recently, she’s formed a pro-citizen, pro-democracy political party in South Africa called Agang, meaning “to build.” In the 2014 elections, Agang will challenge the African National Congress, which has ruled South Africa since 1994.
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Events + Excursions
SEEING AFRICA, FROM BEHIND A CAMERA
What’s better than experiencing the African wild? Seeing it alongside a professional photographer, whose hands-on training will ensure you capture every memory. LONDOLOZI
More than 80 years ago, two friends set up camp on the banks of Africa’s Sand River, where they fell in love with the unspoiled terrain. Today, their families still have a stake in the bush through Londolozi — a 6-million-acre (roughly 2.5-million-hectare) ranch-turned-naturereserve. On the menu of distinctive safaris? Stunning photographic escapes.
Between the two of them, Tim Golds and Paul Joynson Hicks have spent 35 years capturing Africa on camera. Their time in the field has informed their expertly curated “Top 10 Safaris” list, with trips to all corners of the continent. Don’t see your destination in the mix? They’ll help you design a custom outing.
Andy Biggs’ landscape and wildlife photography feels modern and fresh, quiet yet powerful. Those wanting to learn Biggs’ emotive style can follow him to iconic African spots or off-the-beatenpath locales (or even book a private mentoring session in his printing studio).
PERFECT FOR: photographers who want
PERFECT FOR: travelers wanting shorter, intimate excursions and accommodations that are far from rustic
to work hard and play hard, combining big scenery with top-notch tutorials
IN FOCUS: mountain gorillas and chimpanzees;
IN FOCUS: the wildlife of Londolozi, including
zebras, lions and other big cats
migration; the grand beauty of Victoria Falls; or life with the Hadzabe, a hunter-gatherer tribe
PERKS: vehicle custom-fitted for photography;
PERKS: workshops and photo reviews during
rangers who help you find prime photo opps; access to a media center for photo-processing
IN FOCUS: the action of a wildebeest
your down time; technical tips for shooting at dark; options for families
the best scenes of Tanzania (Serengeti National Park, Ngorongoro Crater and others); or the big cats of Kenya PERKS: guidance from Biggs as well as a naturalist who knows the land; travel by Land Rover and private plane; stays in safari lodges that go easy on your gear
( TO P TO BOT TO M ) AN DY B I G G S , U SO / G E T T Y
PERFECT FOR: those in pursuit of fine-art
pa n oram a
Hotels + Hotspots
Whether you travel to Beijing for business or pleasure, head to East. An impressive monolithic glass tower in the bustling Chaoyang district, the hotel caters to professionals. At its on-site meeting and events space, The Workshop, chefs prepare brain food and guests can caffeinate at self-serve espresso machines. Sleek, modern guest rooms offer views of the city and come with iPods and Bose sound systems. Head to café FEAST for a fresh meal made on the spot, and then chase it with a premium whiskey at the Xian bar. For those not in meetings, the Indigo shopping mall and 798 Art Zone are both nearby.
Don’t let the name fool you: This Brussels hotel is a winner for both families and professionals. Each room reflects a different board-game theme, and colorful design touches carry throughout the space. Those on business can take advantage of the hotel’s super-high-speed Internet and chromebook laptops, while those on holiday can have a go at the games in the cheerful, modern lobby. The price is right too — rooms cost US$80-175 year-round, which covers parking, wifi, breakfast, snacks and even Belgian beer . . . for the grown-up kids.
( C W F RO M TO P L E F T ) CO U RT E SY O F E AST, CO U RT E SY O F F U N K E Y H OT E L , CO U RT E SY O F TOWN H O U SE T E L AVIV, CO U RT E SY O F RO M E CAVAL I E R I
ROME CAVALIERI Owner Angelo Guido Terruzzi’s five-star hotel doubles as a five-star art gallery, with pieces ranging from those of Old Masters to Andy Warhol. Situated on 15 acres (6 hectares) in the middle of the Eternal City, Cavalieri covers all the basic luxuries and offers some truly Roman experiences: private art-historian-led tours through the eclectic US$700-million art collection, gladiator training sessions in the hotel’s park, and even private visits to the Vatican Gardens and Sistine Chapel.
A newly restored 1930s landmark in Tel Aviv, Townhouse offers the luxury of a hotel with the intimacy of a home. Midcentury modern touches throughout the 19 guest rooms extend into the bright living room and well-stocked communal kitchen. Start your day with breakfast prepared by the popular Bakery 29, known for its banana-and-chocolatechip muffins. Then ride one of the hotel’s bikes down the famous Rothschild Boulevard, just around the corner.
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pa n oram a
Style + Substance
“SOME ASSEMBLY REQUIRED”
The Beirut company Kashida is bringing function to Arabic letterforms with its modern design pieces for the home. Words and phrases take shape as vibrant acrylic and wooden coasters, candleholders, wall decals — even a gold-hued door handle that reads “a blessed home” in calligraphy. Commissioned projects include branded wall shelving, personalized coffee tables and public seating for Lebanon retailer ABC Mall. 22
Nairobi-born artist Wangechi Mutu has quite literally mastered the art of ordered chaos. Her visually complex portfolio incorporates sculpture, installations and video work, though she’s best known for her large-scale surrealist-style collages created from repurposed images. Her upcoming solo exhibit, “A Fantastic Journey,” reflects on her story of traveling from Kenya to the United States and is open through early March at the Brooklyn Museum of Art in New York.
STRUT THAT TEAM SPIRIT
As Brazil gears up to host the World Cup in June and July, national pride is at its peak, and everyone is stepping up to celebrate. Brazilian footwear designer Fernando Pires — whose fans include Madonna and Beyoncé — designed a platform heel paying homage to the country’s vibrant flag, with more than 8,000 hand-placed Swarovski crystals. Despite the large heel and even larger pricetag (US$1,860), Pires’ shoes are purportedly quite comfortable.
( C W F RO M TO P ) MAT T PAM E R / J O U R N E YG RO U P ; O R I G I NAL ART CO U RT E SY O F M I CHAE L J O HANSSO N , CO U RT E SY O F F E R NAN D O P I R E S , CO U RT E SY O F WAN G E CH I M U T U , CO U RT E SY O F K ASH I DA D E SI G N
Swedish designer Michael Johansson’s punch-out-parts assembly kits are life-sized deconstructions of common objects. Welded together with tubular frames, each piece can be pulled apart and then assembled to make a final monochromatic product — be it a bicycle, garden tool, hairdryer or even bunk beds — an ultimate do-it-yourself project.
INTRODUCING JOHNNIE WALKER ® DOUBLE BLACK ™
DOUBLE THE INTENSITY
THE RICH, DEEP SMOKINESS OF J O H N N I E W A L K E R ® B L A C K L A B E L™ . INTENSIFIED.
ARE YOU INTERESTED IN A TENT?
O’MAN, I LOVE TENTS!
COUNT ME IN!
YES, OR ELSE IT WILL BE TORTURE.
m u s c a t, oman p.36
DO YOUR KIDS NEED TO ENJOY THIS?
WITH A FINE MEAL.
h a n g z h o u, china p.60
WELL, MAYBE, BUT NOTHING TOO STRENUOUS.
LET US HELP YOU PLAN YOUR NEXT VACATION.
AND BY RELAX, YOU MEAN?
WITH A WARM BEVERAGE.
NO, THANKSI’M ON A MISSION TO RELAX.
how/about//// an/adventure? Getaway
unusual adventures p.66
m u m b a i, india p.39
I PREFER TO LIVE A WILD LIFE.
HOW ABOUT ANIMALS?
NOT SO MUCH...
d u b a i, uae p.26
WHERE DID THAT COME FROM?
k i g a l i, rwanda p.55
I LOVE WILDLIFE!
family fun p.42
AND CAMELS, RIGHT?
SEND ME SOMEWHERE COLD.
DO YOU WANT TO PACK WOOL SOCKS OR SUNGLASSES?
cool places p.34
DO YOU PREFER THE RUSH OF CROWDS OR THE BEAUTY OF HISTORY?
I NEED WARM WEATHER.
r o m e, italy p.52
l a l i b e l a, ethiopia p.44
HISTORIC BEAUTY, PLEASE.
beach spots p.58
BEACHSIDE, WITH A FRUITY COCKTAIL.
A R AC E B AC K TO THE FUTURE W I T H D U B A I O N A FAST T R AC K TO G R OW T H , C A M E L S K E E P T H E C U LT U R E CO N N E C T E D TO T H E PAST .
HROUGH THE D I S TA N T D E S E R T HAZE, 20 FIGURES APPEAR, DUST D R U M M E D U P I N T H E I R WA K E A S T H E Y B A R R E L T O WA R D A SA N DY F I N I S H L I N E .
Horns honk, birds sing and Arabic words stream from the loudspeakers and into the stands with mounting anticipation. But the crowds remain composed. Only when the Sheikh takes the lead do they let out boisterous cheers of excitement. Yet leading the pack is not the Sheikh himself but his dromedary — a knobbykneed, one-humped camel. Behind him, the others race forward in an identical gallop, their gangly legs pounding the ground past the finish. Most then slow to a stop, but a few plod around dazed, turning back toward the start as barefoot wranglers scurry onto the track to corral them. Minutes later, the gate rises again, caretakers prodding the animals from behind with sticks and shouts. Another lap begins around the 5-kilometer (3-mile) track, one of 30 championship races to be held almost daily during the 12-day Dubai Camel Racing Festival — 15 laps in the morning, 15 in the afternoon. It’s an unexpected sight in a city where appetite for growth increasingly eclipses what once was: Urban sprawl radiates from the shadow of the world’s tallest building — the Burj Khalifa skyscraper; man-made archipelagos dot the coast, altering the Gulf’s ecology; and foreigners — lured by the promise of a booming economy — handily outnumber Emiratis, who make up only 10 percent of the population. Even Dubai’s souks sparkle, signs of grit and age brushed away from these historic markets like granules of sand
after the occasional windstorm. Out with the old, in with the new. But today, the past lingers. N OT YO U R AV E R AG E R AC E To get a closer look at the action, I catch a ride in one of some 50 chase-cars that shadow the races. They consist mostly of white luxury SUVs filled with entourages of aviator-wearing Emiratis, save for two; these vehicles are topped by bandit-style cameramen — faces covered by scarves to fend off the sand as they swivel on roof-mounted seats. Coasting alongside the track, I watch viscous strands of spit stream from the camels’ mouths over big lips that flop
wildly in the wind. Despite their lanky form, their gait is so unexpectedly graceful that when I squint, they almost — almost — look like horses. The jockeys, on the other hand, resemble nothing I’m familiar with. Here in Dubai, camels are mounted by robots. Once a job performed by children (outlawed in 2002 by the United Arab Emirates, with other Gulf countries following suit), it is now the task of backpack-sized, jersey-wearing machines. Meanwhile, the chase-cars filled with robot-controlling trainers follow on a paved inner track. From their cars, they urge the camels on, honking horns, speaking to them via walkie-talkies and triggering robot-attached whips that swirl like pinwheels in hurricane-force winds. But “not anyone can be a trainer,” explains my new friend Feras Qatwa, a 34-year-old cameraman, former child jockey and son of a camel trainer. “He has continued on page 32 BELOW | Mounted atop each camel is a robot “jockey,” controlled from afar by the camel’s trainer. OPPOSITE TOP | Camel owners and VIP spectators load into cars, to follow the races closely from behind. BOTTOM | A fresh coat of chalk highlights the finish line, smudged time and again after more than a dozen morning races.
/ / / / ... t h e h u m a n camel connection couldn’t be closer. One trainer even insists that, among a thousand voices, his camels would know his own. OPPOSITE | A camel wrangler and his camel await the animal’s upcoming race — one of 30 held daily during the festival. RIGHT | A commentator follows behind the camels in a chase car, detailing the events of the race for spectators. BOTTOM | A typical racing camel begins its career at age 2 or 3 and competes for 6 or 7 years.
LEFT | Following their races, winning camels are crowned with a saffron mixture — considered a luxury treatment. OPPOSITE | Wranglers guide their camels back to their pens as the sun sets on another day of races.
continued from page 28 to know everything. He has to know [the camel’s] mother and father, his grandfather, what he was doing in the race.” Starting when the camels are just 2 to 3 years old, trainers take them to the track, running them side-by-side with their mothers. Eventually, the camels are robot-mounted and, during their several-year race career, can run as fast as 40 kilometers per hour. Mechanical jockeys aside, the human-camel connection couldn’t be closer. One trainer even insists that, among a thousand voices, his camels would know his own. A R OYA L A F FA I R “Who is that?” I ask Feras, observing from a skeletal watchtower as paparazzistyle cameramen rush to surround a just-arrived black SUV, the cluster of chase-cars parting to allow for its entry. Indifferent, he replies, “It’s probably Sheikh Hamdan Bin Mohammed.” Yes, it’s the 31-year-old crown prince of Dubai — His Highness Sheikh Hamdan Bin Mohammed Bin Rashid Al Maktoum. A poet in his free time, the modernday royal serves as the chairman of both the Dubai Executive Council and the Dubai Autism Centre, among many other duties. Here, though, he’s just one of the guys; approachable, friendly and a
regular visitor to the Al Marmoum Camel Racetrack. During my two days at the festival, I see various sheikhs arrive to watch their camels, of which they own thousands. Known as “ships of the desert,” these sturdy all-terrain, all-weather pack animals have long been vital to the region, and especially to Bedouins, the tribal nomads of the Middle East. But this has changed as the UAE has grown and modernized. The need for camels just isn’t what it used to be. Understanding the cultural value of the camel, however, Sheikh Zayed — the visionary behind the UAE’s formation in 1971 — and his fellow rulers decided to promote racing, an Arabian Peninsula tradition since the 7th century. With that, the Emirates Camel Racing Federation was created in 1992. From prize money to airport-sized parking lots filled with cars awarded to race winners, the sheikhs fund nearly the entire affair, all in an effort to keep the tradition alive. FO C U S E D O N T H E F U T U R E , G R O U N D E D I N T H E PAST As entertaining as the races may be, it is the income potential that truly propels their success (and not because of betting — gambling is forbidden by Islam).
As with real-estate investments, race enthusiasts might pay 200,000 dirham (US$55,000) for a camel, then turn around and sell their trophy-winning pet for 2-3 million dirham. The opportunity to win lavish prizes only adds to the appeal. It’s probably no surprise, then, that race popularity grows just like the Dubai skyline, in a country where, according to Feras, the morning news says the Sheikh will build a new city, and then in the afternoon that he will build yet another. And I believe it: With construction materials scattering the Dubai outskirts, I’m certain that next year — even next month — this landscape will have transformed. But I’m also starting to believe that connections to the past will remain, too, like they do here at the racetrack. A shoeless Emirati stands in the mud, rubbing a saffron mixture onto the heads of winning camels. Men dressed in white floor-length robes, known as dishdasha, mingle over cups of gahwa, a cardamom-spiced Arabian coffee. Sheikhs come and go, the object of both respect and deep affection by the surrounding crowds. This sense of tradition hangs heavy in the humid air as I watch a few final laps with Feras, the afternoon breeze tumbling toward us from the track as though carried on the camels’ very backs. Between puffs on his wooden midwakh pipe, Feras tells me how his father introduced him to the races and how, starting at age 3, he would drink milk “direct from the camel every day.” “My father taught me about this; my grandfather taught me about this. I will teach [my future son] of course.” It turns out that while Dubai may be racing toward the future, it brings the past along with it too — camels and all.
BEIJING, CHINA T WO CO O L E XC U R S I O N S
I C E S K AT I N G ROMAN TIC S OULS will love
Stockholm during the winter for many reasons, but one is especially charming: the Kungsträdgårdens ice rink at the city’s center. Skate rentals aren’t too steep (about US$8 per hour), and gliding city dwellers, quaint music and warming huts all add to the atmosphere. For skaters wanting a slightly more rugged approach, an outfitter called Ice Guide (www.iceguide.se) offers tours of the area’s natural waterways when the ice is right. And for those who’d rather stroll than skate, the city’s scenery makes the chill well worth bearing: Design lovers will relish the mix of medieval and modern architecture, and history buffs can do a bit of time travel by visiting the region’s three UNESCO World Heritage sites: Birka (a Viking-age archaeological site), Drottningholm castle and the Woodland Cemetery.
STO CK H O L M , SWE DE N
I N O N E DAY, you can mar-
vel at two man-made wonders: the Great Wall of China, and works of ice and light at the Longqingxia Ice Lantern Festival. First, hike a portion of the Badaling Great Wall, a scenic stretch that was restored in 1957. Then travel a short distance (about 17 kilometers, or 10 miles) to Yangqing County for the festival, held January through February, where more than 400 ice sculptures illuminated with colored lights create a wintry spectacle. Guide company Tour Beijing will handle the details and give you a lift for a reasonable fee (US$150 for one; US$180 per pair). Or, if you’d rather avoid crowds and wander at your own pace: Just hop the S train from the downtown Beijing North Railway Station and ride until Badaling Railway Station, just a 20-minute walk from the Wall. www.tour-beijing.com
TO RO N TO , CA N A DA M A P L E SY R U P F E ST I VA L During the spring, when the snow has not yet melted, there’s a sweet reason to layer up and get outside near Toronto: the maple syrup season. Head into the sugar bush from February through April during one of the area’s many celebratory festivals. You’ll tap the trees for sap, boil off the water to make syrup, sample toffee-in-thesnow (it’s just like it sounds) and fill up on pancakes soaked with the sticky stuff.
( L TO R ) SO P H I E B E N G TSSO N / G E T T Y, VI N CE N T 3 69 / G E T T Y
S C AT , O M A
YE AR S
I IAN A
ABOVE | Central Oman’s vast desert plain is interrupted by a giant sand dune.
T H E W I D E - O P E N ROA D W I L D C A M P I N G AC R OSS O M A N .
in front of us and snaked up a jagged mountain, backlit orange and pink by the low-slung Omani sun. We powered our Ford Explorer out of the country’s capital city of Muscat and up into the wilderness. As the street lights pinched out one by one, we found ourselves guided by the piercingly bright stars alone. Two friends and I had just set out on a few-day mission to camp our way across Oman, the quiet corner of the Arabian Peninsula. The country’s diverse landscape of beaches, valleys, sand dunes and islands inspired our to-do list, and its superb road system and generous camping laws promised an easy trip. As we rumbled south from Muscat into the mountains that ring the capital, we entered a valley (called a wadi in Arabic) and pulled over to examine possible campsites. The first was too rocky. The next: too sandy. The third bristled with prickly bushes. We pressed on and eventually made out the gently swaying profiles of towering palm trees. A melody of trickling water and chirping frogs drew us away from the road and to a small clearing, where we set up our first campsite. As we sat around our camp stove and
TH E ROA D ROLLED OU T
T I M F I T Z SI M O NS
IAN SE WE L L
//// As the street lights pinched out one by one, we found ourselves guided by the piercingly bright stars alone. tucked into our simple meal of instant noodles, tuna and sweet corn, the sounds of night creatures quickly serenaded us to sleep. We retired to our tent and slept with our heads poking out of its flap, an iridescent view of the Milky Way painted across the night sky. Having camped in a mountain wadi, we cruised farther south the next day, watching as northeastern Oman’s mountains gave way to a gravel desert plain that stretched on in every direction as far as the eye could see. Hours into our drive, a 10-story-high sand dune materialized about a half kilometer off the highway. We veered off the road, jumped out of our car and scaled the golden mountain. As we took in the commanding view from the top, we saw nothing that could explain the sand dune’s presence in the middle of the Omani plain. We were, as we had been for a long while, in the middle of nowhere. The sun began to set, so we once again pulled off the highway and drove into the vast expanse of nothing (aptly named “The Empty Quarter”) that makes up Oman’s undefined border with Saudi Arabia. Our previously flat surroundings had morphed into a scene of tiny dunes and stout, parched trees, and it was here that we began to search for a place to sleep. But soon our car shuddered slightly, and we felt its tires pull hard through a soft spot of sand. We continued on carefully, but before long our tires spun out and we sank a crippling 10 centimeters (almost 4 inches) into the sand. Our campsite chose itself; we were stuck. The next morning, sweaty and sandy
from an hourlong dig-out, we agreed that watching the blood-red sunset over Saudi Arabia had been worth the slight waylay. My friends and I were thirsty for a swim, so we navigated back to the highway and set off for the coastal city of Salalah. Located at Oman’s southernmost point and ringed by mountains, Salalah is transformed by the summer monsoon (called khareef) into a verdant landscape. The city is also home to the ruins of Khor Rori, an ancient frankincense trading post that sits beside a deserted beach populated by flamingos, sea turtles and camels. After a day spent snorkeling, swimming and wildlife-spotting, we found our third camping site in a hillside cave beside a freshwater spring. Tiny crevasses glinted as a few hanging bats blinked
down at us, but we blessed their presence as nature’s defense against buzzing mosquitoes. The site was a popular grilling spot at night for locals, who chatted at tables on the other side of the park. The following morning we had nowhere to go but north. Our final stop was Masirah Island, an underdeveloped 95-kilometer-long island just off the central Omani coast. As we drove toward the ferry terminal in Shannah, the land beside the road slowly split into colorful gorges, carved out by rushing water during the rainy season. There are no scheduled boats to Masirah; the ferries run during daylight hours and leave when full, so we directed our car toward one that looked ready to depart. We arrived at the island as the sun sank low and drove along the coastal road to find the final campsite on our checklist: a deserted beach. Tearing along windy roads that cut through Masirah’s compact mountain range, we finally spotted a pass into a protected slice of beach facing the Indian Ocean. Our final site, our final tent and our final night: just us, our fire and a gentle ocean breeze. SEE PAGE 38 FOR CAMPING TIPS.
BELOW | Wadi Shab is one of Oman’s most popular — and beautiful — valleys.
WINGING IT T I P S FO R C R E AT I N G YO U R OW N C A M P I N G A DV E N T U R E I N O M A N . At every turn, in every wadi, my friends and I winged it. But as we proved, dropping into Oman for a camping adventure is met with a soft landing: We conquered the country’s vast wilderness with simply a Ford Explorer stuffed with camping supplies. Here are a few tips for planning your own desert-camping adventure:
WHEN TO GO: Oman’s summer (April to October) is scorching, with highs averaging 40 C (104 F), but the winter months from December to March are temperate, with
temperatures floating around 25 C (77 F). Those seeking a more tropical experience, however, might enjoy summer in Salalah, where the monsoon-like khareef brings fog, rain and chillier air. The city and its surrounding hills, waterfalls and springs turn a vibrant shade of green. WISH WE HAD BROUGHT: A sand ladder (a ladder-shaped trellis placed under car tires to gain traction) for escaping from one too many unexpectedly soft sand dunes. WISH WE HAD KNOWN: To always drive over preexisting tracks in the sand. If there are no tire marks, you might find yourself camping in the middle of the desert for longer than you bargained for.
BELOW | The author’s friends cook a simple meal of ramen amid the mountains ringing Muscat.
T I M F I T Z SI M O NS
HOW TO DO IT: According to popular wisdom, camping is legal almost everywhere in Oman’s unpopulated wilderness — so long as your tent is not on the front yard of one of the Sultan’s palaces. Follow pointers in any guidebook (The Lonely Planet was our main reference) and ask anyone you see if you need any assistance — the Omanis we met along the way were always friendly and helpful.
WHAT YOU NEED: Any Omani camping excursion requires the basics: tent, sleeping bags, canned food, bottled water and lots of sunscreen. An all-wheel drive car — especially one with “sand mode” — is highly recommended if you plan to camp anywhere more than a few hundred meters from a main highway (which is also highly recommended). After arriving in Muscat, drive over to the Muscat City Centre mall and load up on supplies at its generously stocked Carrefour supermarket. Aside from food and water, you can buy maps, tents, camp stoves, utensils, car-phone chargers and other supplies. Oman’s mobile phone network seems to reach everywhere, so a 3G-enabled SIM card installed on your smartphone might help you and your compatriots find the road after a wrong turn in the middle of the desert.
ABOVE | Roses bundled for transport and sale at Mumbai’s Dadar flower market.
T H E D A D A R F LO W E R M A R K E T SE E I NG M U M BAI T H ROUG H T H E L E NS OF I TS BA Z A ARS.
The weekend Chatuchak market in Bangkok. The Sunday bird market in Porto, Portugal. The morning market on Nusa Penida — a small island off the coast of Bali. No matter how big or small, each market has a way of unlocking that particular place for me, letting me get to its very heart as I witness the local community coming together. And so it is that on a recent trip to Mumbai, I find myself waking with the sun to catch the Dadar flower market at its busiest. Although it is open all day, the market’s peak hours are 4 a.m. to 9 a.m. — shortly after the night’s deliveries have been unloaded. I have barely left Dadar station when the sidewalks begin to overflow with flowers — vendors already fashioning their purchases from the market into bouquets and garlands, leading me toward the source like breadcrumbs on a trail. My steps quicken as the scent of jasmine blossoms grows.
MA R K ETS HAVE A WAY OF DRAW I NG ME I N.
Just outside the covered portion of the 720-stall market, I meet Surin and Suresh, seated on overturned crates behind their wares. They are both from Mumbai and have worked in the flower business for nearly 20 years. “This is our ancestors’ business, so we are doing it too.”
BELOW | The Dadar flower market is busiest between 4 and 9 a.m., when shipments arrive and deliveries are made.
They point out bright-green tulsi leaves to me, explaining that they are used for “medicine and puja,” or special Hindu ceremonies. It isn’t until I get home and look up tulsi that I learn it is also known as holy basil, which explained why the market was so redolent of it. Next, Suresh holds up tightly furled, brilliantly red hibiscus, or jaswand — the flower favored by Ganesha, the elephantheaded Hindu deity.
Already the early wake-up call feels worth it, to find familiar plants now rendered exotic by new names and uses. But my fascination continues in the center of the market. Each lane is no wider than five feet and is lined with stalls. Stacks of blue crates stagger toward the ceiling. Marigolds in vivid shades of saffron and cadmium yellow spill over the sides of round woven baskets. It is impossible to avoid being in someone’s way. The minute I move aside for a man bearing a bag of roses on his head, I am pushed aside by two more, swinging plastic sacks of dark pink asters and more of those striking marigolds over their shoulders. The market is a kaleidoscope of colors and commerce, forever spinning and shifting its shape. So for just a moment, I step outside of it all, sitting on the only empty table to let the frenzy pass me by. I chat with more vendors and listen to others chanting “Pila, pila, pila,” (Hindi for “yellow”), while they refill their baskets of marigolds. My connection with the market grows in stages — a single conversation here, a single observation there — until I feel myself becoming a part of it. Just before leaving, I spot a group of men threading coral-pink rose petals around individual jasmine buds, one after another until their creations hang three feet long. Garlands are ubiquitous across India, and not just in temples. They hang from the sides of telephone poles and above doorways as an offering to the gods or simply to honor the memory of an ancestor. I will never look at a garland the same way again, after having first seen them as simply a ball of thread and a bundle of blossoms. I realize, too, that I will also never look at Mumbai the same way — at the tiny corner of this city of 20 million people that has been unlocked to me this morning. Markets are the hub and hive of a city, a chance to see it in the raw — to trace where your last meal came from, or where that pashmina scarf you bought on the street might have originated. You no longer take as much for granted. As I begin walking back to Dadar
station, I recall what a silk vendor said to me in the Mangaldas fabric market two days earlier: “It will take you at least one year to cover all the markets in Mumbai. Even I could not count them today.” He may be right, but with visions of fragrant garlands still dancing in my mind, I know that my morning in the flower market was the perfect place to start.
How to get there » Ethiopian Airlines flies daily from Addis Ababa to Mumbai.
ABOVE | Vibrant marigolds in every hue fill a market stall.
//// The market is a kaleidoscope of colors and commerce, forever spinning and shifting its shape.
MORE MUMBAI MAR K E TS Mangaldas Market More than 200 years old, Mangaldas is Mumbai’s silk and fabric market, with 600plus shops situated along a central gully and nine intersecting lanes. Each merchant is perched on a gaddi, or cushioned platform suspended above the floor, and is eager to unroll bolt after bolt of fabric before you.
With shimmering saris, salwar kameez suits and colorful churidars (tight-fitting trousers), your only worry will be finding an extra suitcase to bring it all home. Zaveri Bazar Zaveri means “jewelry” in Hindi, so it’s no surprise that this is Mumbai’s gold and gemstones market. It differs from other markets in the city in that it isn’t enclosed; rather, its 1,500-some shops line three main streets, making it the perfect place to window-shop. Zaveri Bazar is also worth a visit simply for the beautiful
buildings that bookend it: Jama Masjid mosque and the Mumba Devi Temple. Crawford Market Just across the street from Mangaldas and the Zaveri Bazar is Crawford Market, founded in 1869 and named after the first municipal commissioner of Mumbai, Arthur Crawford. The market’s stalls (numbering more than a thousand) sell everything from fresh produce to imported candy. The pet section is especially fun to wander through — if you can manage to leave without purchasing a puppy or parakeet.
M YST E RY G A M E The clock is ticking. You have 60 minutes to escape from a locked room, with only two tools at the ready: logic and the power of teamwork. That’s the set-up at clueQuest, a pulseraising mystery game filled with clues to find and puzzles to solve. No fear elements or extreme physical challenges are involved, making it an ideal match for almost all ages. It’s best suited for groups between three and five people — perfect for a rainy-day adventure or simply an afternoon of family fun. (Tickets start at roughly US$23 per person at www.cluequest.co.uk.)
K U A L A LU M P U R , M A L AY S I A
HARARE, Z I M BABWE
E D U C AT I O N A L T H E M E PA R K
A N I M A L SA N C T UA RY
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FO RGE T T H E SA FA R I : At the Wild is Life Animal Sanctuary, you can get up close and even hands-on with various wildlife. Located in a lush valley just southeast of Harare, Wild is Life opens its doors each afternoon for tours of its animal orphanage and rehabilitation center, followed by a classic afternoon tea. Watch as the lions are fed, feed the kudu, take photos with a cheetah and more — and then wash it all down as the sun sets with a cup of Earl Grey, or a glass of Champagne (for the parents, of course). All proceeds are poured back into caring for the sanctuary’s animals. (Book your tour ��� six people minimum — in advance: www.wildislife.org.)
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ON P I LG R I M A G E SEEKING REFRESHMENT A M O N G E T H I O P I A’ S ROCK-HEWN H I STO RY .
Y FRIENDS AND I HAD BEEN PLANNING A TRIP TO LALIBELA FOR MORE THAN A DECADE. NOT SO MUCH PLANNING AS P R O C R A S T I N AT I N G .
As a second-generation Ethiopian, I visited the country every year or so, mostly to see friends and family and sometimes more recently for work. And each time, I ended up visiting the southern lake resorts of Langano instead of the northern holy city. But with the passage of time and a reconnection with my Ethiopian Orthodox faith, I rekindled a desire to visit the medieval cave churches. Lalibela conjures up a mythical appeal, rather like the Taj Mahal in India, or the Sagrada Família in Spain. My friends and I initially hoped to do a northern cities historical tour, taking in Bahir Dar, Gondar, Lalibela and Axum. But complicated logistics for four of us meant that we shortened our trip to two days in Lalibela only. In a sense, Lalibela is a microcosm of Ethiopia — combining stunning landscapes and ancient churches with a sense of otherworldliness. Churches and monasteries are perched on mountainsides overlooking steep gorges and, in one case, cloud cover that leads to the impression of being outside everyday reality. And indeed, nowhere else on the planet is there a single larger monolithic church. Lalibela was built by King Lalibela in the 13th century as an African alternative to the holy city of Jerusalem. At the time, Christian pilgrimages to Jerusalem were halted by the Muslim conquests. Lalibela’s 11 churches were not built from brick but rather carved from the
living rock, sometimes underground. The blocks of rock were intricately hewn with doors, windows and drainage systems all carved out of the original stone. Scholars disagree on King Lalibela’s motivation for this method of construction, and while the exact techniques of carving are unclear, it is said to have taken a mere 24 years to complete the impressive project. Legend has it that while the king worked with local Ethiopian artisans and architects by day, angels took over and helped them complete the task by night. P R E PA R AT I O N S FO R P I LG R I M AG E Before traveling to Lalibela, I visited my
grandmother in Addis Ababa. I’d been in town for a few weeks on a business trip, making occasional visits to her home, so I wanted to bid her farewell and get a netela headscarf to cover my head in the holy places. She was delighted with my trip to Lalibela. A journey to the town is almost always equated with a search for spiritual clarity and a desire to grow in the Orthodox faith. I was wearing my netela when I stepped off the plane at Lalibela Airport into the cold morning air. The first stop on our tour would be a monastery that lies away from the main group of churches, so we drove about 20 minutes and then walked the remaining 10 to Asheten Mariam. Asheten Mariam is situated high above Lalibela on Mount Abuna Yosef. It is only semi-monolothic, having been carved out of a cliff face, and is thought continued on page 50 BELOW | A metal awning funded by UNESCO protects Bete Amanuel Church against the elements. OPPOSITE TOP | A trail through the Lasta mountain range leads to the Asheten Mariam Monastery. BOTTOM | Ethiopian Orthodox monks perform mass outside Bete Mariam, one of the 11 rock-hewn churches that still function as places of worship.
The Bete Ghiorgis Church â€” carved in the shape of the cross â€” is considered the most iconic of Lalibela's churches.
continued from page 46 to have been built by King Lalibela’s nephew after the other, more wellknown churches. This monastery — set at an altitude of around 4,000 meters (more than 13,000 feet) — provides an impressive panorama, with mountains and lush green valleys extending from the cliff as far as the eye can see. I was prepared for beautiful churches and awe-inspiring architecture. But why had no one told me about the mountains? Lalibela sits amid the Lasta mountain range of North Wollo, which means that almost wherever you turn, your field of vision is filled with peaks, verdant fields and tiny winding roads. It’s no wonder King Lalibela chose to build here. The view from my hotel bedroom was just as stunning: mountain after mountain, one silhouetted behind the other in a slightly darker or lighter shade of green, and a patchwork of valley fields with clouds hanging low. Perhaps altitudeinduced light-headedness clouded my judgment, but this mountain range spoke to my soul more than any other I have encountered across four continents. P R AY E R S A N D R I T UA L My desire to spend time in Africa’s Jerusalem combined curiosity with a genuine spiritual desire, and I had determined to maximize my time. At each church we visited, my Ethiopian companion in the group and I took time to pray, lighting candles and performing
genuflections. In most Orthodox and Coptic places of worship, men and women are seated separately. So my friend and I prayed at different altars or, as in some of the smaller churches, prayed at the same altar at different times to observe the tradition. I never let a priest pass me by without making a slight nod, prompting him to take out his cross for me to kiss and be blessed. Another standout moment from my personal pilgrimage included visiting Bete Ghiorgis church. If Lalibela is a microcosm of Ethiopia, then Bete
//// Lalibela is a microcosm of Ethiopia — combining stunning landscapes and ancient churches with a sense of otherworldliness. 50
Ghiorgis is a microcosm of Lalibela. It’s built in the shape of a cross and lies slightly away from the other 10 churches on the main site. You see it first from above and then must scramble down to explore. In fact, the physical challenge of getting in and out of all the churches was almost a spiritual feat in itself. Overall, the combination of mountain air, early nights, reflection and the inescapable spiritual dimension gave me a breadth of perspective. I had come to Africa’s Jerusalem pretty weary and in search of spiritual succour, and I left with my spirit invigorated. You don’t have to be Orthodox or even religious, though, to benefit from a trip to Lalibela. Amid the ancient walls, flickering candles and breathtaking beauty, even the most spiritually skeptical might find themselves suspending disbelief, if only for a few days.
ABOVE | A monk watches over the icons and relics housed within the Asheten Mariam Monastery. Only the head priest can enter the room behind the door, which contains the altar. RIGHT | Massgoers leave Bete Mehane Alem, the world’s largest monolithic church. Many of its 34 exterior columns are replicas of the originals, first built in the 13th century.
E, I ROM TALY
YE AR S
I IAN A
ABOVE | Rome’s Campo de’ Fiori square derives its name (“field of flowers” in Italian) from when the area was actually a meadow.
HOM E SWE E T HOM E, I N ROM E
I T WA S G O OD F RI DAY I N ROME. The streets were abuzz with shoulder-season tourists and the religious faithful riding high from the election of Pope Francis I two weeks prior. While many fought through the crowds in Saint Peter’s Square — in hopes of getting a glimpse of the accessible Argentine pontiff — I found myself a few miles away in the picturesque, cobblestoned Campo de’ Fiori square. I had come from Milan to take part in a Home Food experience along with my friend Amber, a fellow expatriate in Italy. Home Food is an Italian organization that allows travelers to dine in locals’ homes and experience traditional cuisine and hospitality. Each cook is known as Cesarina — an old-fashioned Italian woman’s name, which brings to mind the nostalgic idea of a matronly woman who shows affection through food. Those interested in taking part in a Home Food dinner can view the menu descriptions offered by the various Cesarine (or Cesarini, as some hosts are male)
J U E RG E N SCH O N N O P / G E T T Y
W H E N I N T H E E T E R N A L C I T Y, E AT AS T H E R O M A N S D O .
OSVAL D O D I P / G E T T Y
throughout Italy and reserve a place at a table via the Home Food website. Meals cost around €50 (roughly US$66) per person1. After making our way through the famed Campo de’ Fiori fruit-andvegetable market as vendors dismantled their stands, we arrived at the appointed address. There, we were greeted warmly by Cesarina Hilary, a slender former dancer with a sweet smile. Despite her non-Italian name, Hilary assured us that she is Italianissima (“very Italian”). We entered Hilary’s home directly into a candle-lit kitchen and dining room with soaring wood-beamed ceilings, where we were welcomed by Hilary’s companion, Luca, a well-known film director. Luca set about enthusiastically showing us around and telling us the history of the home, which at one time was part of a palazzo owned by the noble Orsini family. Not only were the Orsinis one of the most influential families in Renaissance-era Rome, but they also had much clout in the Catholic Church, with several Orsini males going on to become cardinals and even popes. Yet the site of the palazzo dates back even further, to the ancient Theatre of Pompey, built in 55 B.C. In fact, columns from one of the theater’s annexes,
//// These dinners are a moment in time that brings people from different cultures together...
the Temple of Venus Victrix, can still be seen in various points throughout the apartment; they were maintained as supports when the Palazzo Orsini was built in the 1400s. Before dinner, Hilary and Luca invited us to sit in the living room and enjoy a glass of wine as we waited for the other guests2. B AC K TO I TA LY ’ S R O OTS Home Food in Italy is not as much a trendy locavore movement as an attempt to safeguard and promote recipes that have been handed down generation after generation in Italy’s various regions, each of which has its own specific cuisine. Indeed, to become a Cesarina for
Home Food, Hilary had to prepare a meal for a panel of judges who would ensure the authenticity of her dishes. In the years since then, Hilary has enjoyed sharing the Roman recipes that have been passed down from Luca’s mother. Their guests have been mostly Americans and Australians. Understandably, Hilary pointed out, Home Food dinners are not as popular with Italians; as the organization’s name implies, most Italians eat this way at home during a typical Sunday lunch. “These dinners are a moment in time that brings people from different cultures together,” she said. “They give you the opportunity to meet people you’d never imagine meeting, like the five Eskimos who are coming to dinner in a few weeks.” The American couple that was to join us canceled at the last minute, so the four of us made our way into the dining room for dinner, which featured a menu titled “The mysterious scents of ancient Rome at Palazzo Orsini.” An elaborate table had been set for our feast, with brightly colored, mismatched antique plates and large ceramic candleholders from Caltagirone, a town in Sicily famous for its pottery. Hilary immediately brought us a selection of Roman country appetizers, including a pumpkin-and-walnut spread, pickled red onions, sundried tomatoes and prosciutto adorned with chives — all
LEFT | Fresh, organic ingredients fetched from local markets fill many a dish at a Home Food dinner.
//// it was the magic of an unexpected evening full of new tastes and new friendships.
made with local organic ingredients. The smooth pumpkin-and-walnut spread was especially interesting because, in Italy, pumpkin typically tends to be an afterthought in risotto or winter minestrone; here, it received star billing. The combination of the two ingredients was unusual but pleasing, with the sweetness of the pumpkin blending with the nuttiness of the noci (walnuts). Following the appetizers, our first course was stracceti (wide ribbons of fresh pasta) with zucchini, pumpkin, mint and freshly grated Roman pecorino cheese. The mint added a delightful freshness and made for a dish that was different from anything found in the typical wood-paneled Italian trattoria.
While the abundant portion of pasta could have been a meal itself, there was still the second (meat) course to come, plus salad and dessert, as is typical for a traditional Italian meal. The second course carried the evening’s secondary theme — film — with Picchiapò-style boiled beef, as featured in the Italian movie We All Loved Each Other So Much (a 1974 Rome-based comedy/drama directed by Ettore Scola). The Picchiapò beef dish — stew-like with onions, tomatoes and spicy pepper — is one of those cucina povera (“poor food”) classics that usually involves recycling leftovers but has made a comeback in modern Italian cuisine. After Luca explained the dish, he
started talking about film sets he’s worked on and some of the famous directors and actors he’s gotten to know. As we moved on to a seasonal salad of arugula, walnuts and pecorino cheese, conversation turned from Luca’s recent projects to the touchy subject of Italian politics. Thankfully, the dessert course quickly followed, sweetening the tone of our discussion with a ricotta cake featuring pears soaked in chestnut honey, ginger and clove. I had never tasted such flavors in an Italian sweet, but Hilary assured me that they date back to ancient Rome, as ginger and cloves were prized commodities brought from places like India and Indonesia. After dinner, the couple graciously invited us to choose a movie from their vast collection of Italian classics and watch it on the pull-down screen in their living room, but we reluctantly declined. We had trains to catch the next day, and we also knew that Hilary had a large Easter meal to prepare. We were heady as we made our way out into the Roman night. It could have been the wine — a Rosso Piceno table wine from a town a few hours outside Rome, near the Adriatic Sea — but more than likely, it was the magic of an unexpected evening full of new tastes and new friendships. Truly like something out of a movie. 1 The pricing might differ if you request a private dinner with a specific Cesarina or more control over the menu. 2 A Home Food dinner typically hosts between two and eight guests.
Sign up for your own Home Food experience by choosing from the menus listed by location and date at selamta.co/homefood.
LEFT | The first course: Stracceti pasta with zucchini, pumpkin, mint and freshly grated pecorino cheese.
M I CH E L L E SCH O E N U G
How to get there » Ethiopian Airlines flies daily from Addis Ababa to Rome.
ABOVE | The golden monkey is almost entirely restricted to East Africa’s Virunga Mountains.
T H E G O R I L L A’ S L I T T L E B R O T H E R SHINING THE LIGHT ON RWANDA’S ENDANGERED GOLD MONKEY.
M I TCH E L L K RO G
VOLCA N OE S NATIONAL PARK in northern Rwanda is renowned among animal enthusiasts as one of the last places on earth to see the critically endangered mountain gorilla. These enormous animals — adult males can approach 500 pounds — live on the forested slopes of the Virunga Mountains, and guided visits are among the premier tourist activities in East Africa. But popular as these excursions might be, Volcanoes National Park is home to more than just one rare and charismatic primate. The golden monkey, named for the rich golden patch that runs the length of its back, also thrives in the park’s densely wooded slopes. Other than sharing a taste for young bamboo shoots, these monkeys are distinct from the mountain gorillas in almost every way. They spend most of their lives in the trees, and while the gorilla families are generally presided over by a single breeding male — a silverback — it is the female golden monkeys who lead their group, banding together to fight off predators such as eagles and feral dogs. While their exact numbers and distribution are unknown, this unique species of
monkey is almost entirely restricted to the Virunga Mountains and has been listed as endangered by the International Union for Conservation of Nature since 1996. Volcanoes National Park is one of the only places in the world where tourists can track the golden monkey and spend an hour with one of their active and playful family groups. The monkeys have been habituated, so they do not hesitate to approach as they go about their morning routine — offering a remarkably intimate encounter for visitors. If they lived anywhere else, the golden monkeys might be better known. But as neighbor to one of the animal world’s superstars, they can be easy to miss. “They’re like the little brother,” said Faustin Twizerimana, a hotel manager who works just steps from the park. Twizerimana grew up in the area and remembers being captivated by the golden monkeys when he was younger, watching them jump from tree to tree. While the overwhelming majority of park visitors come to see the mountain gorillas, this may slowly be changing. Twizerimana estimates that in his establishment, as many as 35 percent of the guests now come expressly to see the
golden monkeys. When asked why the tourists come, he answers simply: “The monkeys are wonderful.” One possible reason for the slight upswing in visitors is a growing awareness of how accessible the golden monkeys are and how comparably affordable the experience is. Volcanoes National Park is a little more than two hours from Kigali on a well-maintained tarmac road, making it a feasible day trip for early risers or a leisurely overnight. While there is no place to stay in the park itself, the nearby towns of Musanze and Kinigi offer a range of accommodation options — everything from clean, basic dormitory-style bunks to posh eco-lodges that run upward of US$600 a night. The fee to visit the golden monkeys (which includes the services of a guide and several expert trackers) is just a fraction of that to see the mountain gorillas, and the hike itself is much less strenuous. Visitors can expect a relatively gentle climb through the farmland surrounding the park, followed by a beautiful if muddy walk into the bamboo forest. Mary Wozniak, an American tourist visiting Rwanda from her home in Peru,
//// The golden monkey, named for the rich golden patch along its back, thrives in Volcanoes National Park. recently added a day to her gorilla trek to see the golden monkeys. About both experiences, she notes: “You get to see up close that your money goes toward protecting the next generation.” Together with their “big brothers,” the golden monkeys are bringing essential revenue to Volcanoes National Park, contributing not only to their own preservation but also to the preservation of their entire ecosystem. Just as the park would not be complete without these unique and beautiful creatures, nor is any trip to Rwanda complete without a visit to experience them.
LEFT | Volcanoes National Park is one of the only places where visitors can track — and even interact with — the golden monkey.
P R I L L M E D I E N D E SI G N / G E T T Y
How to get there » Ethiopian Airlines flies twice daily from Addis Ababa to Kigali.
The Lion Of Beers P L E A S E D R I N K R E S P O N S I B L Y. N O T F O R S A L E T O P E R S O N S U N D E R T H E A G E O F 1 8 .
M O M BASA , K E N YA
P R A I N H A B E AC H
D I A N I B E AC H
HO P ON R IO’S “Surf Bus” —
a seaside vehicle that seats 30 passengers and their boards — to reach this small, isolated, half-moon-shaped cove. Located within one of the city’s nearly two dozen green spaces, the Grumari Environmental Protection Area, Prainha attracts the area’s best surfers with its 12-15-foot waves. Yet it still retains a secluded feel, making it an ideal beach for not only those seeking a good surf, but also those craving an afternoon of solace in the sand. Named “little beach” in Portuguese, the shore’s 800 meters (roughly 2,600 feet) of white sand rest between dramatic cliffs. After a swim or surf, hike your way out to the nearby Morro dos Caetés mountain for a grand view of the region’s coastline.
R IO DE JAN E I RO, BRAZIL
DI AN I BE AC H , just south of
Mombasa, boasts palm-fringed, pearly white sands that blend into warm turquoise water. Keep an eye out for coral reefs and the region’s most famous wildlife: the black-and-white colobus monkey. If you dare, test the winds and kite-surf above the coastline (group rates at US$50). Or, for a more leisurely excursion, tour the region by dhow — a traditional sailing vessel on the Indian Ocean. You’ll set out for Wasini Island (about 40 kilometers from the Diani shore) for a Swahili-style seafood lunch, and then finish your afternoon with options to snorkel, scuba dive, or simply spot dolphins, whales and sea turtles from the boat.
F R E E TOW N , SIERRA LEONE R I V E R N O . 2 B E AC H Enjoy a view of jungle-coated mountains while relaxing on this river-meets-ocean beach. A surprising oasis just miles from Freetown, the beach is frequented mostly by locals. While unwinding on the shore, savor shrimp kebabs or sip from a fresh coconut. Paddle up the river in a guided canoe trip (about US$50) for a change of pace, and then hike to a beautiful waterfall — most spectacular during the rainy season (mid-May to midNovember). If you’re up for a longer outing, tour the Banana Islands — the region’s first European settlement — and scuba dive near shipwrecks.
( L TO R ) MAR K SCHWE T T MAN N / G E T T Y, F R I T Z H I E RSCH E / G E T T Y
hangzhou china 60
A SIP FROM THE D R AG O N ’ S WELL D I S COV E R O N E O F C H I N A’ S M OST
HAN Q UAN CH E N / G E T T Y
P R I Z E D T E AS .
N THE WEST LAKE AREA OF HANGZHOU, IN C H I N A’ S Z H E J I A N G P ROVI NCE , WOM E N I N S T R AW H AT S C R I S S C R O S S S T E E P, T E R R A C E D H I L L S T O FILL THEIR BASKETS WITH F R A G R A N T T E A L E AV E S .
They work in small groups, chatting and plucking leaves for one of China’s most expensive green teas: Dragon Well tea. Also known as longjing in Mandarin, this tea comes from plants unique to the West Lake region. Dragon Well Tea Village is a cluster of eight plantations here that attracts tea aficionados from across the country and world. ALL THE TEA IN CHINA One of China’s major cash crops, tea has a special place in the nation’s culture. Legend has it that the first cup of Chinese tea was made around 2737 BC, when a camellia blossom fell into a cup of hot drinking water that the ancient Chinese Emperor Shen Nung was about to imbibe. Initially, tea was only enjoyed by aristocrats and scholars in Ba-Shu (now Sichuan Province), in Southwest China. In the 8th century, the famous Tang Dynasty poet and “tea sage” Lu Yu from Ba-Shu wrote the first book devoted to the subject — The Classic of Tea — which discussed the merits of the beverage, the proper procedures for brewing and serving tea, and the rituals and ceremonies involved. After the publication of Lu’s book, the tea-drinking trend spread to every hamlet in the country. Within about 400 years,
teahouses were an integral part of China’s social fabric. Teahouses today range from elaborate setups in tranquil gardens to humble refreshment stops on the verandas of family homes, and they serve a similar function as cafés in Europe. D R AG O N W E L L T E A Authentic Dragon Well tea is grown within a 168-square-kilometer (104-square-mile)
area in the West Lake vicinity, and the oldest and most valuable plants are found in Dragon Well Tea Village. According to folklore, the 17th-century Chinese Emperor Kangxi sampled a cup of tea from one of 18 tea bushes in Dragon Well Tea Village and deemed it the “Imperial tea,” fit for royalty. Today, the best-quality Dragon Well teas still come from these same 18 plants and yield more money per gram than gold — fetching as much as 36,000 RMB (US$5,800) for only 100 grams (3.5 ounces). Handpicked and pan-roasted almost immediately, Dragon Well tea leaves are then rolled and dried. They are rich in amino acids, Vitamin C and antioxidants, producing a complex, chestnut-like flavor. Dragon Well tea gains its clean yet robust character from this special processing method, combined with the region’s ideal geographical features: tall mountains that protect the village from chilly winter winds and harsh sunlight, and creeks that make for easy irrigation.
BELOW | The most authentic longjing tea comes from Hangzhou’s West Lake region, where leaves are still picked and roasted by hand. OPPOSITE | The Liuhe (Six Harmonies) Pagoda, a landmark dating to 970 AD, lies just south of the Dragon Well Tea Village.
( O P P PAG E ) Q IAN G F U / G E T T Y ( T H IS PAG E ) G AN G X U / G E T T Y
( TO P TO BOT TO M ) YI X I N CH E N / G E T T Y, SH 1019
According to another legend, the tea was named after a local well, which got its name because of a natural curiosity: When it rained, the well’s surface would resemble the sinuous movements of a Chinese dragon. Snacks and a pot of Dragon Well tea-for-one at a Hangzhou teahouse cost 80-180 RMB (US$13-29). The tea is often served in a clear glass that reveals the leaves rising and falling in the water. Dragon Well tea is so revered that foreign dignitaries such as Queen Elizabeth II, Margaret Thatcher and Richard Nixon made it a point to try some during their visits to China.
R AI N E R H U N G E RSHAU SE N
AN IMPERIAL GARDEN One of the plantations tucked away in the farthest corner of Dragon Well Tea Village is called Longjing Imperial Tea Garden. For a 10 RMB entrance fee, you can visit its landscaped garden, pavilions, ponds, bridges and teahouses. And in the spring, you can watch the harvest taking place. Along the Tea Village’s main road, a handful of rural houses double as humble tea-processing workshops, teahouses and makeshift shops. Here, tea leaves from the plantations are sold by the gram or brewed and served to visitors by the local farmers who live and work in the village. Outside these houses, farmers sit on wooden chairs by the roadside, roasting freshly harvested tea leaves in metal woks. Looking relaxed, focused and very much absorbed in the process, the farmers swirl the leaves gently inside the wok to make sure they are evenly roasted on all sides. Once cooked, the leaves smell a little like
//// Once cooked, the leaves smell a little like freshly roasted chestnuts, and visitors are often drawn to the comforting aroma.
freshly roasted chestnuts, and visitors are often drawn to the comforting aroma. From Longjing Imperial Tea Garden, it is a slow ascent up the terraced hills. Warm sunshine and the invigorating scent of tea imbues the cool afternoon air with a spirit of well-being. It is midMarch, the time for harvesting Ming Qian Dragon Well — a specific variation that’s considered the best (and priciest) batch. Ideal climatic conditions mean
that spring shoots gathered at this time are the sweetest and most tender, and therefore more expensive than leaves produced at other times. A sip of this imperial beverage reveals its personality: a grassy aroma that soothes the mind, and toasty, buttery overtones that linger ever-sopleasantly on the taste buds. Halfway through the cup, it’s obvious why tea lovers will pay top dollar.
OPPOSITE TOP | Lush rows of tea plants line the landscape of Hangzhou’s West Lake region. OPPOSITE BOTTOM | Dragon Well tea derives its name from the Dreaming of a Tiger Spring, whose surface is said to resemble a Chinese dragon’s movements when it rains. RIGHT | With its complex, chestnut-like flavor, the best Dragon Well tea is worth more money per gram than gold.
unusual getaway guide
If you’re the traveler who’s been there and done that, we invite you to consider — or reconsider — a trip to these cities, for a chance to view them through a somewhat different lens.
J E D DA H , SAU D I A R A B I A
B R U SSE L S, B E LG I U M
MILAN, I TA LY
W H I L E S E AT E D I N A M OTO R B I K E ’ S S I D E C A R
WHILE DINING IN THE SKY
W H I L E WA L K I N G T H R O U G H C H O CO L AT E H I STO RY
W H I L E F LOAT I N G I N A H OT - A I R B A L LO O N
Cruise along the city’s narrow hutongs (alleyways) and admire its hilly landscape alongside a restored retro motorcycle. Whether you’re revved up for a two-hour or a two-day tour, an expat insider will be your driver and guide, unfolding the capital before your eyes as the wind whips through your hair. For the ultimate Beijing Sideways adventure, consider the “Grand Slam” tour — including a guided hike of the Great Wall and an overnight stay at a private guest house offering panoramic views of the mountains. (Prices begin at US$150; www.beijingsideways.com.)
Enjoy a leisurely multicourse meal . . . if you’re able to relax around a table suspended 50 meters (roughly 165 feet) in the air, that is. Dinner in the Sky only needs room to support a platform with a crane, so the event company’s unforgettable meal experiences can be held anywhere — a golf course, a castle, a vineyard — and not just at dinnertime. Lunches, meetings and more are all fair game, as long as your guests are willing to rise for the occasion. (For pricing, visit www.dinnerinthesky.com.)
Indulge your inner chocoholic while simultaneously walking away the calories. It sounds too sweet to be true, but with the Brussels Chocolate Walking Tour and Workshop, you’ll follow the trail of the chocolate capital’s famed chocolatiers and try your hand at making everything from orangettes to pralines. The bonus (in addition to tasting as you go) is that you’ll leave with a sampling of your own confections, as well as the knowledge to recreate them. (Prices start at roughly US$100; Visit www.lonelyplanet.com and search for “Brussels Chocolate Tour.”)
Take a rest from the hustle-bustle of the big city while exploring the scenic Lombardy region from above. Within minutes, you’ll be soaring several thousand feet above ground, enjoying the picturesque hills, towns and vineyards that dot the countryside below. And to help ease the disappointment of landing after a magical hour in the air, Balloon Tuscany even arranges for a glass of bubbly Champagne to cheer you upon return. Salute! (Passengers must be at least 7 years old, and prices start at US$330; www.balloontuscany.com.)
( C W F RO M L E F T ) J I N G LU / G E T T Y, CO U RT E SY O F D I N N E R I N T H E SKY, CO U RT E SY O F M O N G O L F I E R E I TAL IA , M E L ISSA F I E N E / G E T T Y
Ethiopian and ASKY. connecting Africa from East to West.
One partnership over 100 destinations
FLY ETHIOPIAN T R AVE L T I PS 69 | F L E E T 72 | ROU T E MAPS 74 | SAL E S AG E N TS AN D OF F ICE S 78
SEATED EXERCISES These gentle exercises, which you can carry out easily during your flight, will help blood circulation and reduce any tiredness or stiffness that may result from sitting in one place for several hours. Check with your doctor first if you have any health conditions that might be adversely affected by exercise. SHOULDER ROLL
Hunch shoulders forward, then upward, then backward, then downward, using a gentle, circular motion.
Lift feet off the floor and draw a circle with the toes, simultaneously moving one foot clockwise and the other foot counterclockwise. Reverse circles. Do each direction for 15 seconds. Repeat if desired.
Start with arms held at a 90-degree angle: elbows down, hands out in front. Raise hands up to chest and back down, alternating hands. Do this exercise in 30-second intervals.
Start with both heels on the floor and point feet upward as high as you can. Then put both feet flat on the floor. Then lift heels high, keeping the balls of your feet on the floor. Continue cycle in 30-second intervals.
KNEE TO CHEST
With both feet on the floor and stomach held in, slowly bend forward and walk your hands down the front of your legs toward your ankles. Hold the stretch for 15 seconds and slowly sit back up.
Bend forward slightly. Clasp hands around the right knee and hug it to your chest. Hold stretch for 15 seconds. Keeping hands around knee, slowly let it down. Alternate legs. Repeat 10 times.
Raise both hands straight up over your head. With one hand, grasp the elbow of the opposite hand and gently pull to one side. Hold stretch for 15 seconds. Repeat on the other side.
Lift leg with knees bent while contracting your thigh muscles. Alternate legs. Repeat 20 to 30 times for each leg.
I L LU ST R AT I O NS BY TO D D D E T WI L E R
OTHER TIPS FOR A COMFORTABLE FLIGHT
Reach right hand over left shoulder. Place left hand behind right elbow and gently press elbow toward shoulder. Hold stretch for 15 seconds. Repeat on the other side.
> For your own comfort, try to travel light.
> Avoid heavy meals during the flight.
> Wear loose clothing and elasticated stockings made of natural fiber.
> Take short walks once every two hours to improve circulation.
> Increase your normal intake of water and only drink alcohol in moderation.
> Try to touch your toes when waiting in the aisle, to stretch your hamstrings.
> Use moisturizing cream to keep your skin from drying out.
> Upon arrival at your destination, take a quick jog, brisk walk or a vigorous scrub to help stimulate circulation. Then, take a hot shower or a relaxing bath.
With shoulders relaxed, drop ear to shoulder and gently roll neck forward and to the other side, holding each position for about five seconds. Repeat five times.
> Take off shoes while on the plane to prevent your feet from swelling up, or wear shoes that will cope with expanding ankles.
| Travel Tips
TRAVELING IN ETHIOPIA LAND » Ethiopia covers an area of 1.14 million square kilometers (944,000 square miles). CLIMATE » There are two seasons: The dry season, October–May, and the wet season, June–September. TOPOGRAPHY » Ethiopia has an elevated central plateau varying in height between 2,000 and 3,000 meters. In the north and center of the country, there are some 25 mountains whose peaks rise above 4,000 meters. The most famous Ethiopian river is the Blue Nile (or Abbay), which flows north a distance of 1,450 kilometers from its source in Lake Tana to join the White Nile at Khartoum, Sudan.
PEOPLE » The population is estimated at 78 million.
ECONOMY » About 90 percent of the population earns a living from the land, mainly as subsistence farmers. Agriculture is the backbone of the national economy, and the principal exports from this sector are coffee, oil seeds, pulses, flowers, vegetables, sugar and foodstuffs for animals. There is also a thriving livestock sector, exporting cattle, hides and skins. LANGUAGE » Ethiopia is a multiethnic state with 83 languages and 200 dialects. Amharic is the working language of the Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia, while Oromiffa, Tigrigna and Guragina are widely spoken.
ELECTRIC SUPPLY » Ethiopia uses 220 volts 50 cycles AC. Plugs are European two-pin. TIME » Ethiopia is in the GMT +3 time zone. It follows the Julian calendar, which consists of 12 months of 30 days each and a 13th month of five or six days (on a leap year).
CURRENCY » The units of currency are the birr and cents. Notes are 100, 50, 10, 5 and 1 birr. The 1 birr coin is also in circulation. ATMs (Automatic Teller Machines) are found in major Addis Ababa hotels, shopping malls and at the Bole International Airport. It is important to retain currency exchange receipts. BANKING HOURS » Banking hours are usually 8 a.m.–5 p.m. Monday to Friday and 8 a.m.–4 p.m. Saturdays. Most banks work through lunchtime; however, foreign 70
exchange services are closed during lunch hours (noon–1 p.m.).
a) 200 cigarettes, 100 cigars or 250 grams of tobacco
COURIER & MONEY TRANSFERS » Money transfers can be made through
c) half a liter of perfume
Western Union and MoneyGram. Both have representative branches in Addis Ababa and also make their services available from private and national banks. For courier services, DHL, Fedex, UPS, TNT and EMS have offices in Addis Ababa.
COMMUNICATIONS » Telephones, fax machines and Internet access are available in Addis Ababa in most hotels and at private Internet service centers around the city. WORKING HOURS » Government office hours are 8:30 a.m.–12:30 p.m. and 1:30–5:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Working hours on Friday are 8:30–11:30 a.m. and 1:30– 5:30 p.m. Private and public businesses are often open on Saturdays.
PUBLIC HOLIDAYS » Public holidays are celebrated according to the Ethiopian (Julian) Calendar (see “Time”). The calendar is seven years behind the Western or Gregorian Calendar, with the New Year falling in the month of September. January 7: Ethiopian Christmas (Genna) January 14: Birth of Prophet Mohammed PBUH (Mauwlid)*
b) 2 liters of alcoholic beverages
d) souvenirs (by visitors) with a value not exceeding 500 birr
When it comes to currency: a) It is illegal to carry more than 200 birr when entering or departing Ethiopia. b) You must declare to customs officials at point of entry any cash in excess of US$3,000 (or the equivalent). If you have more than US$3,000 on departing, you must present a receipt from the purchasing bank.
IMMIGRATION REQUIREMENTS » Visas are required for all foreign visitors to Ethiopia, with the exception of nationals of Kenya. Visa applications may be obtained at Ethiopia’s diplomatic missions overseas. Nationals of 37 countries are now allowed to receive their tourist visas on arrival in Ethiopia. The list includes: Argentina, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Brazil, Canada, China, Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, India, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Japan, Republic of Korea, Kuwait, Luxembourg, Mexico, the Netherlands, New Zealand, North Korea, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Russian Federation, Slovakia, South Africa, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Thailand, United Kingdom and United States.
BOLE INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT »
*These holidays are subject to moon sighting.
The airport is about 5 kilometers from Meskel Square and Addis Ababa’s central business district. Free luggage carts and paid porters are available in the baggage hall. All bags must go through X-ray check before you exit. When flying out of Bole International Airport, please note: Terminal 1 — all domestic flights and flights to Burundi, Djibouti, Rwanda, Somaliland, South Sudan, Sudan, Tanzania, Uganda, Yemen. Terminal 2 — all other international flights. Taxis are readily available and may be ordered inside the terminal. Privately owned taxis are not metered, nor do they have fixed rates. Agree upon the fare in advance.
HEALTH REQUIREMENTS » A yellow fever certificate is required for some African destinations. Vaccination against cholera is also required for any person who has visited or transited a cholera-infected area within six days prior to arrival in Ethiopia.
SECURITY » Security at the airport is tight, and travelers need to produce their air ticket and passport to enter the terminal. All other visitors are required to pay a fee of 10 birr in the car park and may be required to show identification.
January 19: Ethiopian Epiphany (Timket) March 2: Victory of Adwa (1896) April 18: Ethiopian Orthodox Good Friday April 20: Ethiopian Orthodox Easter Sunday May 1: International Labor Day May 5: Ethiopian Patriots (1941) Victory Day May 28: Fall of the Dergue (1991) Day September 11: Ethiopian New Year September 27: The Finding of the True Cross (Meskel) October 5: Id ul Ahda (Sacrifice)*
CUSTOMS » Duty-free permitted for up to:
Travel Tips |
LEARN AMHARIC ENGLISH-AMHARIC (PHONETIC) Learn some basic Amharic so that you can interact with the locals and enjoy your stay in Ethiopia by experiencing the rich culture of the Ethiopian people.
U SE F U L WO R DS Today Tomorrow Yesterday Now Quickly Slowly Mr Mrs Miss I
P RO N U N CIAT I O N G U I D E
You He, She We
a as the a in father e as the e in set i as the i in ship o as the o in go u as the oo in boot gn as the gn in compagne (French) (M) Masculine; (F) Feminine; (P) Plural
They What? Who? When? How? Why? Which? Yes (all right) No Excuse me I am sorry Good Bad
N U M B E RS Zare Nege Tilant Ahun Tolo Kes Ato Weyzero Weyzerit Ene Ersewo Essu, Essoa Egna Ennessu Min? Man? Metche? Endet? Lemin? Yetignaw? Eshi Aydelem /Ayhonem Yikirta Aznallehu Tiru / melkam Metfo
And shi â€ƒ
D I R E C T I O NS / E M E RG E N CI E S
M E E T I N G AN D G R E E T I N G Hello
Endemn adderu/ k(M)/sh(F)
Good afternoon Good evening
Endemn walu/k(M)/ sh(F)
CO M M E RCE
Where is it?
Where is the hotel?
Hotelu yet no?
Where are you going?
Yet iyehedu no? eh (M)/esh(F)
I am going to . . .
Wede... iyehedku no
Wede kegn yitatefu/ tatef(M)/tatefi(F)
Wede gra yitatefu tatef(M)/tatefi(F)
Ketita yihidu/hid(M)/ higi(F)
Please stop here
Ezih Yikumu/kum(M)/ kumi(F)
Endemn ameshu/ eh(M)/esh(F)
Dehna hunu/ hun(M)/ hugne(F)
How are you?
Tenayistillign / endemen not? eh(M)/ esh(F)
I am well, thank you (very much)
Dehna negn (Betam) amesegenallehu
Where is the toilet?
Metatebiya betu yet new?
Please come in
Where may I get something to drink?
Yemiteta neger yet agengalehu?
Please sit down
Yikemetu/ tekemet(M)/ tekemechi(F)
One (cup of) coffee
And (sini) buna
What is your name?
Simewo man no?h(M)/sh(F)
My name is . . .
Sime . . . no
Where do you come from?
Keyet Metu? ah(M)/ ash(F) Hagero yet no?eh(M)/esh(F)
I come from . . .
Ke . . . metahu
My country is . . .
Hagere . . . no
Can you speak Amharic?
Amaregna yenageralu? tenageraleh(M)/ tenageriyalesh(F)
How much does this cost?
Wagaw sint no?
That is quite expensive
Betam wood no
Only a little
I want to learn more
Yebelete memar ifelegalehu
How do you find Ethiopia?
Itiyopiyan endet agegnuat? hat(M)/ shat(F)
I like it here
DAYS O F T H E WE E K
fly ethiopian Length 0
Bombardier Q400 Data (ET-ANI, ET-ANJ, ET-ANK, ET-ANL, ET-ANV, ET-ANW, ET-ANX, ET-ANY, ET-AQB, ET-AQC, ET-AQD, ET-ADE, ET-AQF) Seat Capacity: 78 Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 29,574 kg; Landing, 28,123 kgs; Zero Fuel, 26,308 kg Operating Empty Weight:17.684 kg Total Cargo Volume: 502 cu.ft
Boeing 737-700 (ET-ALK, ET-ALM, ET-ALN, ET-ALQ, ET-ALU) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 16, Economy Class 102. Total: 118 Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 70,080 kg; Landing, 58,604 kgs; Zero Fuel, 55,202 kg Operating Empty Weight: 41,015 kg Total Cargo Volume: 966 cu.ft
Boeing 737-800 (ET-APK, ET-ANZ, ET-AOA, ET-AOB, ET-APF, ET-APL, ET-APM, ET-APO, ET-AQM) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 16, Economy Class 138. Total: 154 Max Gross Weight: Take Off, 79,010 kg Landing, 66,330kgs; Zero Fuel, 62,730 kg Operating Empty Weight: 43,545 kg Total Cargo Volume: 1,555 cu.ft
Boeing 757-200 ER (ET-ALZ) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 16, Economy Class 154. Total: 170 Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 115,699 kg, Landing, 89,812 kgs; Zero Fuel, 83,485 kg Operating Empty Weight: 60,942 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 1,794 cu.ft
(ET-AMK) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 16, Economy Class 159. Total: 175. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 115,852 kgs. Landing, 89,811 kgs; Zero Fuel, 83,460 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 61,072 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 1,794 Cu.ft.
Boeing 757-200 ER Cargo (ET-AJS) Cargo Capacity: 15 (88” x 125“) pallets Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 115,892 kg; Landing, 95,254 kg; Zero Fuel, 90,718 kg Operating Weight: 53,010 kg Cargo Volume Main: 6,600 cu.ft Lower: 1,829 cu.ft
(ET-AJX) Cargo Capacity: 15 (88” x 125“) pallets Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 109,316 kg; Landing, 89,811 kgs; Zero Fuel, 83,460 kg Operating Weight: 54,176 kg Cargo Volume Main: 6,600 cu.ft Lower: 1,762 cu.ft
Boeing 787-8 Dreamliner (ET-AOQ, ET-AOR, ET-AOS, ET-AOP, ET-AOT) A super-efficient airplane with new passenger-pleasing features. It will bring the economics of large jet transports to the middle of the market, using 20 percent less fuel than any other airplane of its size. Length: 186 ft Seat Capacity: Could Nine 24, Economy Class 246. Total 270. Height: 56 ft Range: 8,000 to 8,500 nautical miles Cruise Speed: Mach 0.85 Configuration: Twin aisle Cargo Capacity: 5 pallets + 5 LD3s Cross Section: 226 in Maximum Take Off Weight: 476,000 lb Wing Span: 197 ft
MD-11CF Cargo (ET-AML, ET-AND) Cargo Capacity: Upper deck: 26 Pallets (96”x125”); Lower FWD Bay: 6 Pallets (96”x125”); Lower AFT Bay: 14 LD3 Containers Max Take Off. WT.: 630, 500 lb
Max Landing: 491,500 lb Zero fuel wt.: 461,500 lb Engine: GE CF6-80C201F Pallet: 26 pallets – Upper Volume – 86 ton
Boeing 767-300 ER (ET-ALL) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 24, Economy Class 213. Total: 237 Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 186,879 kg; Landing, 145, 149 kg; Zero Fuel, 133,809 kg Operating Empty Weight: 91,367 kg Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 cu.ft
(ET-ALC) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine, 24; Economy Class, 210. Total: 234 Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 185,065 kg; Landing, 145,149 kg; Zero Fuel, 130,634 kg Operating Empty Weight: 90,416 kg Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 cu.ft
Boeing 777-200LR (ET-ANN, ET-ANO, ET-ANP, ET-ANQ, ET-ANR, ET-AQL) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 34, Economy Class 287. Total: 321 Max Gross Weight: Take Off, 347,450 kg; Landing, 223,160 kg; Zero Fuel, 209,100 kg Operating Empty Weight: 160,856 kg Total Cargo Volume: 5,330 cu.ft Engines: GE90
Boeing 777-200LRF Cargo (ET-APU, ET-APS) Cargo Capacity: 27 (96" x 125") pallets Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 766,800 lbs; Landing, 575,000 lbs; Zero Fuel, 547,000 lbs Cargo Volume: Main, 18,630 cu.ft.; Lower, 4,700 cu.ft.
Boeing 777-300 ER (ET-APX, ET-APY) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 34, Economy Class 365. Total: 399. Max. Gross Weight: Takeoff, 775,000 lbs; Landing, 554,000 lbs.; Zero Fuel, 524,000 lbs. Cargo Vol: 201.6 cu.m./7,120 cu.ft. Engine: GE90-115BL2
Length 0 72
www.abayminchlodge.com www.abayminchlodge.com Fleet |
CURRENT COMMERCIAL FLEET Long Range Passenger Services 5 Boeing 787-8 (ET-AOQ, ET-AOR,
AOA, ET-AOB, ET-APF, ET-APL , ET-APM, ET-APO, ET-AQM)
ET-AOS, ET-AOP, ET-AOT) 6 Boeing 777-200LR (ET-ANN, ET-ANO, ET-ANP, ET-ANQ, ET-ANR , ETAQL)
5 Boeing 737-700 (ET-ALK, ET-ALM, ETALN, ET-ALQ, ET-ALU)
12 Boeing 767-300 ER (ET-ALC,
13 Bombardier Q400 (ET-ANI, ET-ANJ, ETANK, ET-ANL, ET-ANV, ET-ANW, ET-ANX, ET-ANY, ET-AQB, ET-AQC)
ET-ALH, ET-ALJ, ET-ALL, ET-ALO, ET-ALP, ET-AME, ET-AMF, ET-AMG, ET-AMQ, ET ANU, ET-AQG), Boeing 777-300 (ET-APX) 2 Boeing 777-300 ER (ET-APX, ET-APY) Medium Range Passenger Services
Domestic and Regional Passenger Services
Cargo and Non-Scheduled Services 2 Boeing 777-200LRF (ET-APU,
4 Boeing 757-200 ER (ET-ALZ,
ET-APS) 1 Boeing 757-260 Freighter (ET-AJS)
ET-AMK, ET-AMT, ET-AMU) 9 Boeing 737-800 (ET-APK, ET-ANZ, ET-
1 Boeing 757-200 PCF (ET-AJX) 2 MD-11CF (ET-AML, ET-AND)
Boeing 757-200 ER continued (ET-AMT, ET-AMU) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 16, Economy Class 155. Total: 171. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 115,892 kgs; Landing, 89,811 kgs; Zero Fuel, 83,460 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 60,023 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 1,794 Cu.ft.
Boeing 767-300 ER continued (ET-ALH) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 24, Economy Class 213. Total: 237. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 186,880 kgs; Landing, 145,149 kgs; Zero Fuel, 133,809 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 90,058 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft. (ET-ALJ) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 24, Economy Class 211. Total: 235. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 186,880 kgs; Landing, 145,149 kgs; Zero Fuel, 133,809 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 93,277 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft. (ET-AMQ) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 30, Economy Class 195. Total: 225. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 186,880 kgs; Landing, 145,149 kgs; Zero Fuel, 130,634 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 90,426 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft. (ET-ALO) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 24, Economy Class 211. Total: 235. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 186,880 kgs; Landing, 145,149 kgs; Zero Fuel, 133,809 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 93,499 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft.
(ET-ALP) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 24, Economy Class 208. Total: 232. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 186,880 kgs; Landing, 148,149 kgs; Zero Fuel, 133,809 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 93,277 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft. (ET-AME) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 30, Economy Class 190. Total: 220. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 181,436 kgs; Landing, 137,892 kgs; Zero Fuel Weight, 130,634 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 92,087 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft. (ET-AMF, ET-AMG, ET-ANU) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine: 24, Economy Class: 213, Total: 237. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 186,880 kgs; Landing, 145,149 kgs; Zero Fuel Weight, 133,809 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 87,419 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft. (ET-AQG) Seat Capacity: Cloud Nine 24, Economy Class 190. Total: 214. Max. Gross Weight: Take Off, 181,436 kgs; Landing, 137,892 kgs; Zero Fuel Weight, 130,634 kgs. Operating Empty Weight: 92,087 kgs. Total Cargo Volume: 5,200 Cu.ft.
ABAY MINCH LODGE email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Email: Email:email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: Fax: +251115508903 +251115508903Fax: Fax: +251582180811 +251582180811 Experience the Real Beauty +251115521575 +251115521575 Tel: Tel: +251115531879 +251115531879 Tel: Tel: +251582181039 +251582181039 of Nature
Addis AddisAbaba: Ababa:
Bahir BahirDar Dar
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Reservations Addis Ababa:
ofofNature Nature Tel: +251115531879 Tel: +251582181039 +251115521575 Experience Experience the theReal RealBeauty Beauty Fax: +251115508903 Fax: +251582180811 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
LODGE LODGE ABA ABA Y Y MINCH MINCH november/december 2013
| International Route Map
ETHIOPIAN AIRLINES INTERNATIONAL SERVICE Abidjan (Côte d’Ivoire) Abuja (Nigeria) Accra (Ghana) Addis Ababa (Ethiopia) Bahir Dar (Ethiopia) Bamako (Mali) Bangkok (Thailand) Beijing (China) Beirut (Lebanon) Berbera (Somalia) Blantyre (Malawi) Brazzaville (Congo) Brussels (Belgium) Bujumbura (Burundi) Cairo (Egypt) Cotonou (Benin) Dar es Salaam (Tanzania) Dakar (Senegal) Dammam (Saudi Arabia) Dire Dawa (Ethiopia) Djibouti (Rep. of Djibouti) Douala (Cameroon) Dubai (UAE) Entebbe (Uganda) Enugu (Nigeria) Frankfurt (Germany) Guangzhou (China) Harare (Zimbabwe) Hangzhou (China) Hong Kong (China) Jeddah (Saudi Arabia) Johannesburg (South Africa) Juba (Southern Sudan) Khartoum (Sudan) Kigali (Rwanda) Kilimanjaro (Tanzania) Kinshasa (D. R. of Congo)
Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia) Kuwait City(Kuwait) Lagos (Nigeria) Libreville (Gabon) Lilongwe (Malawi) Lomé (Togo) London (United Kingdom) Luanda (Angola) Lubumbashi (Congo) Lusaka (Zambia) Malabo (Equitorial Guinea) Maputo (Mozambique) Mekelle (Ethiopia) Mombasa (Kenya) Mumbai (India) Muscat (Oman) Nairobi (Kenya) N’Djamena (Chad) Ndola (Zambia) New Delhi (India) Niamey (Niger) Vancouver Ouagadougou (Burkina Faso) Pointe Noire (Congo) Seattle Paris (France) Montréal Ottawa Portland Minneapolis Syracuse Rio de Janeiro (Brazil) Detroit Portland Riyadh (Saudi Arabia) Toronto Rochester Chicago Omaha Boston Dayton Cleveland Rome (Italy) New York Denver Salt Lake City Kansas City Indianapolis Philadelphia Cincinnati Sao Paulo (Brazil) Colorado Springs Washington, D.C. St. Louis Seoul (South Korea) San Francisco Singapore (Singapore) San Jose Memphis Nashville Las Vegas Oklahoma City Albuquerqe Stockholm (Sweden) Los Angeles Ontario Little Rock Columbia Phoenix Santa Ana Atlanta Tel Aviv (Israel) Dallas Tucson Columbus San Diego Toronto, Ontario (Canada) Houston New Orleans Jacksonville San Antonio Victoria (Seychelles) Orlando Tampa Fort Lauderdale Washington, D.C. (U.S.) Miami Zanzibar (Tanzania)
NORTH ATLANTI C O CEAN
DESTINATIONS WITH SPECIAL AGREEMENTS Cape Town (South Africa) Montréal, Quebec (Canada) Gaborone (Botswana) Helsinki (Finland) Jakarta (Indonesia) Kolkata (India) Manila (Philippines) Oslo (Norway) Ottawa, Ontario (Canada) Palermo (Italy) Vancouver, British Columbia (Canada) Windhoek (Namibia) United States of America: Albuquerque, New Mexico Atlanta, Georgia Boston, Massachusetts Chicago, Illinois Cincinnati, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Colorado Springs, Colorado Columbia, South Carolina Columbus, Georgia Dallas, Texas Dayton, Ohio Denver, Colorado Detroit, Michigan Fort Lauderdale, Florida Houston, Texas Indianapolis, Indiana Jacksonville, Florida Kansas City, Missouri
Las Vegas, Nevada Little Rock, Arkansas Los Angeles, California Memphis, Tennessee Miami, Florida Minneapolis, Minnesota Nashville, Tennessee New Orleans, Louisiana Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Omaha, Nebraska Ontario, California Orlando, Florida Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phoenix, Arizona Portland, Oregon Portland, Maine Rochester, New York Saint Louis, Missouri Salt Lake City, Utah San Antonio, Texas San Diego, California San Francisco, California San Jose, California Santa Ana, California Seattle, Washington Syracuse, New York Tampa, Florida Tucson, Arizona
S OUTH PACI FI C O CEAN
I N T E R NAT I O NA L ROU T E M A P K E Y
Ethiopian destinations Destinations with special agreements Code share flights Future destinations One-way nonstop ASKY routes
Rio de Janeiro São Paulo
International Route Map |
London Brussels Paris
Zurich Geneva Lyon
Prague Vienna Budapest
Beirut Tel Aviv
New Delhi Guangzhou (Canton) Kolkata (Calcutta)
Libreville Brazzaville Pointe Noire Kinshasa Luanda
Ho Chi Minh City
Entebbe Nairobi Kigali Mombasa Bujumbura Kilimanjaro Zanzibar Dar es Salaam
Lubumbashi Ndola Lusaka Harare
I NDI AN O CEAN
S OUTH ATLA NTIC O CEA N Windhoeck
Durban Cape Town
| Domestic Route Map
RAS DASHAN (4,620M) SIMIEN MOUNTAINS
GULF OF ADEN
Asosa Dire Dawa Jijiga AHMAR MOUNTAINS
OGADEN REGION SHALA
Arba Minch JINKA
ADDIS ABABA Main City Ticket Office Churchill Road PO Box 1755 Tel: 251-11-5517000 Fax: 251-11-5513047/5513593
ARBA MINCH Tel: 251-46-8810649 (CTO)
ASOSA Tel: 251-057-7750574/75 (CTO) 251-091-1255674 (CELL)
AXUM Tel: 251-34-7752300 (CTO) 251-34-7753544 (APT) 251-91-1255682 (CELL) Email: AXUTSM@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM 76
Tel: 251-58-2200020 (CTO) 251-58-2260036 (APT) 251-91-1255675 (CELL) Email: BJRTSM@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM
Tel: 251-58-1117688 (CTO) 251-58-1140735 (APT) 251-91-1255676 (CELL) Email: GDQTSM@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM
Tel: 251-25-1111147 (CTO) 251-25-1114425 (APT) 251-91-5320405 (CELL) Email: DIRAM@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM
GAMBELLA Tel: 251-47-5510099 (CTO) 251-91-1255677 (CELL)
GODE Tel: 251-25-7760015 (CTO) 251-25-7760030 (APT)
Tel: 251 - 34 4480556 251 - 911 255437
JIJIGA Tel: 251-25-7752030 (CTO) 251-25-7754300 (APT)
JIMMA Tel: 251-47-1110030 (CTO) 251-47-1110207 (APT) 251-91-1255678 (CELL) Email: JIMTSM@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM
LALIBELA Tel: 251-33-3360046 (CTO) 251-91-1255679 (CELL) Email: LLITAM@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM
Tel: 251-400055 (CTO) 251-34-4420437 (APT) 251-91-1255680 (CELL) Email: MQXTSM@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM
SHIRE Tel: 251-34-4442224 (CTO) 251-91-1255681 (CELL) CTO – City Ticket Office APT – Airport Office CGO – Cargo Office CELL – Cell phone
Addis Ababa Map |
The main library at Addis Ababa University.
NATIONAL MUSEUM OF ETHIOPIA
Highlighting the history of Ethiopia from prehistoric times to the modern day. KENNEDY LIBRARY
A small octagonal Ethiopian Orthodox church built in 1896 as a token to St. George. RU
Another name for the historic district.
MEGABIT 28 SQUARE/ARAT KILO
Inside this square stands a monument erected in memory of those patriots who defeated the Italian invading forces.
S WA T
ST. GEORGE'S CATHEDRAL
RI NG RD
The main religious center for Muslims in and around the capital.
MEGABIT 28 SQUARE/ARAT KILO ANWAR MOSQUE TAITU HOTEL
PARLIAMENT BUILDING ST
LO RE NZ
Opened in 1898 as Addis Ababa’s first hotel, established by Empress Taitu Betul.
O TI EZ AZ
ON CO L S
L IK AV
The hospital in central Addis Ababa.
ETHIOPIAN NATIONAL THEATRE
Founded in the 1940s when the government recruited a band to play Ethiopian songs accompanied by a modern orchestra.
AFRICAN HALL & ECA CONFERENCE CENTER
ETHIOPIAN NATIONAL THEATRE YDNEKACHEW TESEMA STADIUM
AFRICA HALL AND ECA CONF. CENTER
A fully integrated and secured complex with state-ofthe-art facilities.
JO MO KE NY AT TA ST
YDNEKACHEW TESEMA STADIUM
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Built during the reign of Emperor Haile Selassie I and still serving as the seat of Parliament today.
A multi-use stadium in Addis Ababa used mostly for football matches as well as housing athletic facilities.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Established in 1947, providing technical and advocacy services to help businesses.
SIER RA LEO NE ST
A site for public gathering or demonstrations and festivals — notably the Meskel Festival.
VE AA (B OL
MILLENNIUM EXHIBITION HALL
A modern building holding various-sized events including concerts, sport matches, exhibitions and trade shows.
Millennium Exhibition Hall
Bole International Airport
| Sales Offices
SALES OFFICES ANGOLA Largo 4 De Fevereiro Hotel Meridien Presidente Luanda, Angola Tel: 2442 310328/310615 Fax: 2442 310328 APT Mobile: 914 526675 BELGIUM Park Hill J. E. Mommaertslaan 16B 1831 Diegem Tel: 0032 2 712 05 86 Fax: 0032 2 725 83 92 Email: email@example.com BURKINA FASO Avenue Kwame N`krumah mmb. Bati 01 BP 4883 Ouaga 01 Tel Office: 22650301024/25 Email: OUAAPT@ethiopianairlines.com AshenafiY@ethiopianairlines.com BURUNDI Avenue De La Victorie No. 09 PO Box 573, Bujumbura Tel : 257 226820/226038 APT: 257 229842 Mobile: 257 78841844 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org CAMEROON Rue Tobie Kuoh Bonanjo, B.P 1326 Douala Telephone – reservation desk: 00237 33 43 02 46; Area Manager direct line: 00237 33 43 02 64; Fax line: 00237 33 43 01 67; Mobile Area Manager for Cameroon: 00237 77 93 79 29; AIRPORT OFFICE Tel: 00237 33 43 37 30; Cell: 00237 77 11 77 29 CANADA City Ticket Office Suite 1912 - 365 Bloor Street East, Toronto, Ontario, Canada M4W 3L4 Tel: +1416 962 0005, Toll-free: 1 855 269 0362, Mobile: +416 996 3384, Fax: 1 416 962 0095 Airport Office T1 Level 2, Room No. EB 2035/36, Lester B. Pearson International Airport, Toronto, Ontario, Canada Tel: +1 905 405 0040, Toll-free:1 800 445 2733, Fax:+1 1 905 405 0005 CHAD Avenue Charles De Gaule PO Box 989, N’djamena CTO Tel: 235 2523143/2523027 Tel: 235 523143/523027 ATO Tel: 235 2522599 APT: 235 522599 Mobile: 235 6 6896226 Email: email@example.com CHINA Beijing Room 704, SK Tower, A6 Jianguomenwai Avenue, Chaoyang District, Beijing 100022, China Office Tel: 0086 010 65050315, Fax: 0086 010 65054120 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, Reservation Tel: +86 010-65050315 (Call Center: 4001589689), Email: bjssup@ ethiopianairlines.com, etbjscto1@megacap. com.cn Beijing Capital International Airport –Terminal 3 Email: email@example.com Cargo Tel: +86 10-64556409/ +86 10-64558536, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Guangzhou Room 502, 5th Floor, Podium Building of Guangdong Int’l Hotel, 339 East Huanshi Zhong Road, Guangzhou, 510098, China Email: email@example.com Reservation Tel: 0086 020 87621101 / Office Fax: 0086 020 87620837 Call Center: 4001589689, Email: etcancto1@ megacap.com.cn, firstname.lastname@example.org Baiyun Int’l Airport Tel: 0086 2036067405 Email: email@example.com 78
Cargo Tel: 0086 20-36066253, Fax: 0086 20 36050345, Email: Tim.firstname.lastname@example.org Hangzhou Room 1809 Building 2, Qiangjiang International Times Plaza, No. 111 Chengxing Road, Hangzhou, Zhejiang, 310020, China Email: GirumTb@ethiopianairlines.com Office Tel: 0086 0571 87960600, Fax: 0086 0571 87960677, Call Center: 4001589689, Email: email@example.com Hangzhou Xiaoshan International Airport Email: allhghetAirportStaff@ethiopianairlines.com Cargo Office Tel: 0086 0571-86691731, Fax: 0086 057186691730, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org CONGO, DEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC Boulevard du 30 Juin No. 1525 Aforia Building-1st Floor Gombe, Kinshasa CTO Tel: 243 817 006 585/810 884 000 APT Mobile: 243 817 006 589 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org YinnesuF@ethiopianairlines.com CONGO, REPUBLIC Avenue Foch, Brazzaville PO Box 14125 Tel: 242-22 281 0766 Email: Negaw@ethiopianairlines.com COTE D’IVOIRE Avenue Chardy Immeuble Le Paris PO Box 01 BP 5897 ABJ 01,Abidjan CTO Tel: 00 225 20219332 20215538/20219430 Fax: 00 225 20219025 CTO Mobile: 225 05061583 APT Tel: 225 21278819 APT Mobile: 225 05063294 CTO Email: Tsegayek@ethiopianairlines.com APT Email: email@example.com DJIBOUTI Bld Administrateur Bernard Djibouti, PO Box 90, Republique de Djibouti Tel: +253 354235, 253 351007, +253 77804783, +253 77815479 Email (GSA): globe_ethiopianair@intnet. dj, HenockT@ethiopianairlines.com, Email (airport): firstname.lastname@example.org, MulugetaAd@ethiopianairlines.com EGYPT Concorde El Salam Hotel, 69 Abdelhamid Badawy Street, Heliopolis, Cairo Tel: 0800 0000 411(Reservations 24 hours) Tel: 202-2621 4934 (Admin) Fax: 202 2621 4934 APT: 202 2696 6620 Cargo: 20 10 6698255 Email: email@example.com APT: firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: email@example.com EQUITORIAL GUINEA Equatorial Guinea, Malabo Independence Avenue Admin Tel: 00240222657390 Email: ssgadmin@Ethiopianairlines.com CTO Tel: 00240333090588 Fax: 00240333090593 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Area Manager Email: TeshomeGb@ethiopianairlines.com Airport Email: email@example.com ETHIOPIA Main City Ticket Office Churchill Road PO Box 1755, Addis Ababa Tel: 251 11 5517000/511931 251 11 6656666 (Reservation) APT Tel: 251 11 5178320 Fax: 251 11 6611474 FRANCE Ethiopian Airlines area office 66 Avenue des champs-Elysées 75008 Paris - France Phone: 33 1 53 892102 and 0 825 826 135 (ticketing) Fax: 33 1 53 771303 Email: Ethiopianfirstname.lastname@example.org
Ethiopian Airlines CDG Airport office Roissy Charles de Gaulle Airport – Terminal 2 Phone: +33 1 74 37 04 80 MAS: +33 6 70 81 90 24 Email: email@example.com GABON Quartier London Rue Ogouarouwe Plaque No. 14 PO Box 12802, Libreville Tel: 241 760144/45 APT Tel: 05316666 Fax: 241 760146 CTO Tel: 741315 CTO Tel: 241 741315 GERMANY Ethiopian Airlines, Kaiserstraße 77, 60329 Frankfurt am Main, Germany Sales & Marketing: Tel: 0049 (0) 69 770 673 053 Fax: 0049 (0) 69 770 673 235 Email: salesET.firstname.lastname@example.org Reservations: Tel: (0180-5) 355 600 Fax: 0049 (0) 69 770 673 028 Email: reservationsET.email@example.com GHANA Kwame Nkrumah Avenue, Cocoa House, Ground Floor PO Box 3600, Accra CTO: Tel 233 302 664856/57/58 Fax: 233 302 673938 Mobile: 233 20 2011132 Email: GenetWl@ethiopianairlines.com APT Tel: 233 302 775168/778993/ 233 302 776171 ext. 1322/1324 Mobile: 233 20 2013588 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org HONG KONG Rm 1102 Lippo Sun Plaza 28 Canton Road, Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon, Hong Kong Tel: 852 2117 0233 Fax: 852 2117 1811 APT: 852 31508122 APT Fax: 852 31508125 SITA: HKGKKET, HKGAPET Email: DanielG@ethiopianairlines.com INDIA Shop no. 2 – 5 , Chintamani Plaza, Ground Floor, Andheri Kurla Road Andheri (East), Mumbai – 400 099 Toll Free : 1800 103 9933 / 0124- 4845900 Admin : 022-22163797 Sales : 022- 22162150 Accounts : 022- 22155667 Email : email@example.com Ticket Office: firstname.lastname@example.org Sales: email@example.com Accounts: firstname.lastname@example.org Admin: email@example.com New Delhi (APT) Toll Free No: 1800 103 9933 Tel: 91 11 2331202/0091 11 2331203 CTO: 91 11 2331204 ATO: 91 11 25654872 Fax: 91 11 25655710 Email: Delapt@ethiopianairlines.com www.ethiopianairlines.com ISRAEL 1 Ben Yehuda Street Room 2016, Tel Aviv CTO Tel: 972 3 797 1405 Fax: 972 3 516 0574 Email: TLVRES@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM APT Tel: 972 3 9754096 APT Fax: 972 3 9754097 Email: TLVAPT@ETHIOPIANAIRLINES.COM Opensky-Cargo CGO Tel: 972-3-9724332 CGO Fax: 972-3-9731082 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org ITALY Piazza Barberini 52 00187 Rome, Italy CTO Tel: 39 06 42011199 Call center access Tel No: 06 45230459 Tel: 3906 4200 9220 Fax: 3906 481 9377 APT: 3906 6501 0621 APT Fax: 3906 6501 0621 CGO: 3906 65954113 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Milan Address Via Albricci, 9 20122 Milan Tel: +39 02 8056562 Fax: +39 02 72010638 Email: email@example.com KENYA Bruce House Muindi Mbingu Street PO Box 42901-00100, Nairobi Tel: Res: +254 20311507/544; +254 723786649/734 666066 APT: 254 20 822236/822311 Fax: 254 20 2219007 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Airport: firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: Freight In Time JKIA Cargo village, 2nd Avenue Box 41852-00100 Nairobi, Kenya Tel: 254 20-827480/827044/827248 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org TSS Tower, Nkrumah Road PO Box 94600-80115, Mombasa, Kenya Tel: Res: +254 41 2319977/78/79 APT: +254 41 2011199 Cel: +254 714 618989 Email: MBATSM@ethiopianairlines.com MBARES@ethiopianairlines.com MBAAPT@ethiopianairlines.com LEBANON Beirut Gefinor Center Bloc-B, Clemenceau St. Tel: 961 1 752846/7 Fax: 961 1 752846/7 Email: AmanuelY@ethiopianairlines.com APT Tel: 961 1 629814 Email: email@example.com MALAWI Kenyatta Drive, Bisnowaty Centre Tel: 00265 1771002/1308/6003/6001/20 31/6004 Fax: 01 772 013 ATO Fax: 01 700 782 Email: LLWCTO@ethiopianairlines.com LLWAPT@ethiopianairlines.com GodfreyL@ethiopianairlines.com W.Gondwe@sdvmalawi.com MALI Square Patrice Lumumba PO Box 1841, Bamako Tel: 00 223 20 22 2088 Fax: 00 223 20 22 6036 APT Mobile: 00 223 66 799 208 Email: DagnewM@ethiopianairlines.com MOZAMBIQUE Avenida 25 De Setembro No. 270, Edificio Time Squre, Bloc 4, First floor No. 6 Tel: +258 21 314421 NIGERIA CVC Building 3, Idowu Taylor, Victoria Island, Lagos, Nigeria PO Box 1602 Tel: 234 1 7744711/2 Fax: 234 1 4616297 APT: 234 1 7744710/7751921/3 Email: SolomonY@ethaiopianairlines.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Airport Office, Aviation House Murtala Mohammed International Airport, Ikeja Lagos Tel: 234 1 7744710 Fax: 234 1 2711655 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Sheraton Abuja Hotel No. 1 Ladi Kwali Way, Maitema, Abuja Federal Capital Territory Suite No 173 Tel: 234 92906844/234 92904941 Email: ABVRES@Ethiopianairlines.com; ABVCTO@ Ethiopianairlines.com; ABVADMN@ Ethiopianairlines.com Airport Office -ABV: Ethiopian Airlines, Nnamdi Azikiwe International Airport, Abuja-Nigeria Tel: 234 92903852, 234 92902761 Email: email@example.com; firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com www.ethiopianairlines.com
Sales Offices and General Sales Agents | Enugu CTO Polopark Mall, Polo Ground, Abakaliki Road, Enugu North, Enugu State, Nigeria Tel: 234 7033745716, Mobile: 234 8141543740 Ethiopian Cargo LOS-office Nahco Cargo Complex MMIA Ikeja Lagos Tel Mobile: 234 7034065669 OMAN Muscat, Ruwi, MBD Area, PO BOX 962, Muscat, Postal code 100 Sultanate of Oman Cell: +968 93891448 Tel: +968 24816565 Fax: +968 24815815 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org RWANDA Union trade center (UTC) building First floor, office No. 25 CTO Tel: 250252570440/42, 2502525755045, Fax: 252570441 Mobile: 250788562469 (Area Manager) Email: BrukE@ethiopianairlines.com email@example.com APT Tel: 2502525100000 Mobile: 250-788595536/788426164/ 788517905/788828865 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com SAUDI ARABIA Medina Road, Adham Center PO Box 8913, Jeddah 21492 Tel: 9662 6512365/6614/9609 Fax: 9662 6516670 APT: 9662 6853064/196 APT Fax: 9662-685316 CGO Tel/Fax: 9662 6851041 Email: Jedcto@ethiopianairlines.com Jeddah Airport Fax: 966 2 6853196 Mobile: 966 504301358 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Jeddah Cargo Office Tel: 966 2 6850756 / 6851041 Fax: 966 2 6851041 Email: email@example.com Riyadh Ticket or Town Office Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mobile: 966 505217168 Dammam, Silver Tower Building, King Abdul Aziz Street, Al Khobar Tel: 966 (3) 8984696, Fax: 966 (3) 8991539 Cell: 966 0559540076 Email: YohannesB@ethiopianairlines.com SENEGAL Immeuble La Rotonde, Rue Dr. Theze PO Box 50800, CP 18524 DKR RP Tel: 221 33 823 5552/54 Fax: 221 33 823 5541 Apt Tel: 221 33 820 9396/5077 Email: Dkrres@ethiopianairlines.com SOMALI LAND CI Maarat al Khayr Building Tel: 252 2 520681/528445 Mobile: 252 2 4427575 Email: email@example.com SOUTH AFRICA 156 BRAM FISCHER DRIVE 2nd Floor Holiday House – Randburg CTO Tel: 27 11 7815950 CTO Fax: 27 11 7816040 APT Tel: 27 11 3903819 APT Fax: 27 11 3943438 CTO Email: YohannesTK@ethiopianairlines. com, ATO firstname.lastname@example.org SWEDEN Kungsgatan 37, SE-11156 Stockholm Tel: 46 0 8 440 0060/ 46 0 8 440 2900 ATO: 46 8 59360170 CTO: 46 8 4402900/4400060 Fax: 46 0 8 206622 Cell: 0046 709556073 APT: 46 859360170 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
SUDAN 2 Square 2b Khartoum east Parlaman street, El Sheikh Mustefa El Amin Bldg Khartoum, Sudan Tel: 249 1 83762063/88 Fax: 2491 83788428 APT: 2491 8790991 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Juba South Sudan AirportMinistry Road, Panorama Building Cel: +211 956212301/ +211 955060355 Fax: 249 811 823600 Email: JUBCTO@ethiopianairlines.com JUBTSM@ethiopianairlines.com Malakal Ethiopian Airlines South Sudan Hotel Room No 02 Malkal Tel: 00249(0)955722506 Vivacell Fax: 00249(0)920698951 MTN TANZANIA T.D.F.L Building Ohio Street PO Box 3187, Dar-es-Salaam Tel: 255 22 2117063 65/2125443 Fax: 255 22 2115875 Mobile: 255 754 285 899 786 110 066 Area Manager: 255 786 285 899 Email: Milatm@ethiopianairlines.com email@example.com Dar APT Tel: 255-22 2844243 Mobile: 255 786285898 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Boma Road, PO Box 93 Arusha, Tanzania CTO: 255 27 2506167 - 2504231, 2509904 TSM Mobile: 255-782-450224 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Kilimanjaro Airport: 255 27 2554159 Email: email@example.com THAILAND 140 One Pacific Bldg, Unit 1807 18th Floor, Sukhumvit Road Klongtoey, Bangkok CTO Tel: 66 0 26534366/7 Fax: 66 0 26534370 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Suvarnabhumi Airport 2nd Flr, Unit Z2-016, Airlines Operation Bldg (Airport Office) APT Tel: 66 0 21343062/3/4 APT Fax: 66 0 21343060 Email: email@example.com General Sales Agent (Cargo Only) Tel: 66 0 22379207/8/9 Fax: 66 0 22379200 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org TOGO Hotel Palm Beach, 1 Rue Komore PO Box 12923 CTO Tel: 228 22 21 70 74/ 22 21 87 38 CTO Fax: 228 22 22 18 32 APT Tel: 228 22 26 30 39/22822361240 Ext. 4313/4517 Email: SeblewA@ethiopianairlines.com email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org UGANDA Kampala PLOT 1 Kimathi Avenue, UAP Insurance Building Tel : +256414254796/7, +256414345577/8, +256414345118, +256752745118, Email: email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org, klaagt@ ethiopianarlines.com Entebbe Airport terminal, 1st floor Tel: +256414320570, +256752321130, Email: email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com UNITED ARAB EMIRATES Flat 202, Pearl Bldg, Beniyas Street PO Box 7140, Dubai Tel: 9714 2237963/87 Fax: 9714 2273306 APT: 9714 2166833/1833/2161833 APT Fax: 9714 2244841/2822655
CGO: 9714 2822880/2163813 CGO Fax: 9714 2822655 CTO Email: firstname.lastname@example.org APT Email: email@example.com CGO Email: firstname.lastname@example.org UNITED KINGDOM City office: 1 Dukes Gate, Action Lane London, W4 5DX Tel: 44-208 987 9086 (admin) 44-0800 635 0644 (reservations) Fax: 44-208 747 9339 Email: email@example.com
GENERAL SALES AGENTS ANGOLA Reino Comercio Geral, Rue Marques Das Minas No.4, Luanda Angola Tel: 00244 222 445 713, Fax: 00244 222 335 713, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Airport Office: Room 238, East Wing Terminal 3 London Heathrow, Airport Middlesex, TW6 1JT Tel: 44-208 745 4234/35 Fax: 44-208 745 7936 Email: email@example.com
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA Airport Office Dulles International Airport PO Box 16855 Washington, DC 20041 Toll Free No: 800 4452733 Tel: 703 572 6809, 703 572 8740 Fax: 703 572 8738 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Aviareps AG, Landsberg, Str. 155,80687 Munich, Germany Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73 , Fax: 49 89 54 50 68 42, Email: info@AVIAREPS.com
Reservation, Ticketing and Customer Relations 277 South Washington St. Suite 120 Alexandria, VA 22314 Toll Free No: 800 445 2733 Tel: 703 682 0569 Fax: 703 682 0573 Email: email@example.com
Praca da Liberdade, 130-10th F Suite 1001-1002, Liberdade, Sao Paulo-Brazil, CEP 01503-010, Sao Paulo, Brazil Tel: 551131063295/551186328697
AUSTRALIA & NEW ZEALAND World Aviation System Mezannine Level, 403 George Street, Sydney NSW 2000 Australia Tel: (02) 9244 2096, Fax: (02) 9290 3441 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: MCH Holding Australia Pty Ltd. Unit 6, MIAC Building, 1international Drive, Tullamarine, Vic. 3040. Fax: 03 9093 1377, Tel: 03 9093 1355 Email: email@example.com
ZAMBIA Lusaka CTO Address Indo Zambia Bank Building Off Cairo Road, Plot No. 6907, PO Box 38392, Lusaka Direct Tel: 260 211 236401/02/03 Fax: 260 211 235644 Mobile: 260 955 236401/260 979 821971 Email: SenaitN@ethiopianairlines.com LUNRES@ethiopianairlines.com LUNCTO@ethiopianairlines.com
AUSTRIA & HUNGARY Aviareps AG, Josephspitalstr, 15, 80331 Munchen, Germany
APT Address Lusaka International Airport PO Box 38392, Lusaka Zambia Tel: 260 211 271141 Email: LUNAPT@ethiopianairlines.com
Cargo: ATC Aviation ACC, Bldg. 262, Entr. 08, 3rd Fl, AT-1300 Vienna Tel: 43 1 7007 388 54, Fax: 43 1 7007 388 53 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
ZANZIBAR Malindi opposite Ijimaa Mosque Tel: 255 774417070, 777667665 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org ZIMBABWE Cabs Center, 4th Floor CNR Jason Moyo Avenue 2nd St. PO Box 1332, Harare Tel: 263 4790705/6/700735 Fax: 263 4795216, APT: 263 4575191 Email: FitsimtD@mweb.co.zw email@example.com COUNTRY NAME CALL CENTER NUMBERS Bahrain 973-16199205 Belgium 32 28948303 Egypt 800 000 0411/202-21600-006 France 0800901031 Germany 8001818982 Hong Kong 800905629 India 000 800 100 7947 Israel 972 3763 1052 Italy 39-0645230459 Lebanon 00961 142 7627 code 6247 North China 108007141635/864001589689 Saudi Arabia 800 814 0018 South Africa 0800984023 South China 108001401619/86-4001589689 Sweden 46-850513549 Thailand 18001562069708 United Arab Emirates (UAE) 8 000 3570 2401 United Kingdom 0800 016 3449 0800 635 0644 United States of America 1800 445 2733
AVIAREPS Airline Management Ges. Mbh, Argentinier Strasse 2/4, a-1040,Vienna, Austria AVIAREPS Hungary Ltd., Borbely utca 5-7, 1/104, 1132, Budapest, Hungary Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73, Fax: 49 89 54 50 68 42 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
BAHRAIN Bahrain International, Chamber of Commerce Building Tel: 00973-17-224917 / +973-17223315 Fax: 973 17210175, Email: bitgsa@bahraintravel. com.bh, SITA: BAHTOET BELGIUM, LUXEMBOURG & NETHERLANDS Brussels Kales Airline Services, Park Hill, J.E. Mommaertslaan 18A, B - 1831 Diegem Tel: +32 2 716.00.60, Fax: +32 2 716.0086, Email: email@example.com The Netherlands Kales Airline Services, Triport 1 Building, 6th floor, Evert Van de beekstraat 46, NL - 1118 CL Schiphol Tel: +31 20 655.36.36, Fax: +31 20 655.36.51, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org BENIN Vitesse Voyage M/S ABD Vitesse Voyages, Avenue Maro Militaire, Immeuble Toxi Labo Carre 404, Cotonou, Benin Tel: 22921320167/22964054232, Fax: 229 21320170, Email: email@example.com BRAZIL Praca da Liberdade, 130-10th F Suite 10011002, Liberdade, Sao Paulo-Brazil, CEP 01503010, Sao Paulo, Brazil Tel: 551131063295/551186328697
Aviareps AG, Landsberg Str. 155, 80687 Munich, Germany Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73 , Fax: 49 89 54 50 68 42, Email: info@AVIAREPS.com Heavyweight Express LLC (Cargo GSA), Vinicius Curbi, Country Manager, Heavyweight Air Express Brazil Tel/Fax: +55 11 3192 3838 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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| General Sales Agents
BURKINA FASO EUROWORLD SARL, EURO WORLD (Burkina Faso), 01BP4883 OUAGADOUGOU, KWAME N’NKRUMAH, Ouagadougou-Burkina Faso Tel: 226 50 30 16 52/16 85, Fax: 226 50 30 18 86, Email: email@example.com CANADA Cargo: Airlines Service International (ASI), 5160 Explorer Drive, Unit 4, Suite F, Mississauga, Ontario 4W 4T7 Tel: 905629 4522, Fax: 905 629 4651 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org CENTRAL AFRICAN REPUBLIC Africa Discovery, Avenue B. Boganda, PO Box 1182, Bangui, Central African Republic Tel: 23675501260/70551136 Fax: 49-69-26952940 Email: email@example.com CHILE Praca da Liberdade, 130-10th F Suite 10011002, Liberdade, Sao Paulo-Brazil, CEP 01503010, Sao Paulo, Brazil Aviareps AG, Landsberg Str. 155, 80687 Munich, Germany Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73, Fax:49 89 54 50 68 42 info@AVIAREPS.com CHINA Beijing Megacap Logistics International Co., Ltd., Room 704, SK Tower, A6 Jianguomenwai Avenue, Chaoyang District, Beijing 100022, China Tel: 0086 010 65050315, Fax: 0086 010 65054120, Reservation Tel: +86 01065050315, Email: bjssup@ethiopianairlines. com, firstname.lastname@example.org (airport: email@example.com) Cargo Megacap Logistics International Co. Ltd., F225 Complex Business Office Building, No.566-16 Shunping Road, Shunyi District, Beijing, China Tel: +86 10-64556409, +86 10-64558536, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Guangzhou Megacap Logistics International Co. Ltd., Room 502, 5th Floor, Podium Building of Guangdong Int’l Hotel, 339 East Huanshi Zhong Road, Guangzhou, 510098, China Reservation Tel: 0086 020 87621101, Office Fax: 0086 020 87620837, Email: etcancto1@ megacap.com.cn (airport: email@example.com) Cargo Sino-Eth Logistics International Co., Ltd., Room 1615, main tower, Guangdong Int’l Building, No. 339, Huan Shi Road East, Guangzhou Tel: 0086 20-36066253, Fax: 0086 20 36050345, Email: Tim.firstname.lastname@example.org Hangzhou Megacap Logistics International Co. Ltd., Room 1809 Building 2, Qiangjiang International Times Plaza, No. 111 Chengxing Road, Hangzhou, Zhejiang, 310020, China Reservations Tel: 0086 0571 87960600, Office Fax: 0086 0571 87960677, Email: ethghcto1@ megacap.com.cn (airport: allhghetAirportStaff@ethiopianairlines.com) Cargo Megacap Logistics International Co. Ltd., Room 2015, Aviation Freight Station Area B, No.5 Airport Road, Xiaoshan Airport, Hangzhou, Zhejiang, China Tel: 0086 0571-86691731, Fax: 0086 057186691730, Email: email@example.com Shanghai Megacap Logistics International Co. Ltd., Unit 11G, Shanghai Zhaofeng Universal Bldg, No.1800 Zhong Shan Road West, Shanghai, 200235, China Tel: 0086 021 64401083, Fax: 0086 021 64400192, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo Megacap Logistics International Co. Ltd., 325A, No. 168 Suhang Road, Pudong International Airport, Shanghai, China Tel: 0086-021-68354523, Fax: 86-02168356537, Email: Eric.Fei@megacap.com.cn
COLOMBIA Aviareps AG, Landsberg Str. 155,80687 Munich, Germany Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73, Fax: 49 89 54 50 68 42, Email: info@AVIAREPS.com
Munchen Aviareps AG, Josephspitalstr, 15, 80331 Munchen, Germany Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73/ 49 89 54 50 68 42 Email: email@example.com
COMOROS Matembezi Travel & Tourism, Itsambouni, Moroni Tel: 2697730422/330400, Fax: 2697730075 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
GREECE Gold Star Ltd., 3 Nikodimou & 33 Nikis Str. 10557, Athens, Greece Tel: 30 211 1002030, Fax: 30 210 3246723 Email: email@example.com
CONGO REPUBLIC Euro World Sarl, Immeuble Arc-En face chambre de Commerce, 1st floor-Centre Ville, Brazzaville Tel: 242 6712020/6713037 Cel: 971505589504, Fax: 31 020 655 3686 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org/ email@example.com CONGO DRC Lubumbashi Alamdar Tour & Travels, PO Box: 2976 Lubumbashi Tel: 243 818113377, Fax : 243 1801751933 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Kinshasa Cargo: Bollore Africa Logistic, Kinshasa Mobile: (+) 243 995 901 899, (+) 243 991 004 890, (+) 243 995 901 859 Email: email@example.com, richard. firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com CYPRUS Orthodoxou Aviation Ltd., Orthodoxou Aviation Ltd, United Nations Street 44, 6042, Larmaca, Cyprus Tel: 357 24 841 150, Fax: 357 24 841 005 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org CZECH & SLOVAK REPUBLICS, POLAND Tal Aviation Poland, UL Ujazdowskie, 20 Street, 00478 Warsaw Tel: 48-22-6250467, Fax: 48-22-6253146 Email: rgrabski&tal.pl Tal Aviation Poland Ltd. Tel: 48 22 627 2259, Fax: 48 22 625 3146 Email: email@example.com DENMARK, NORWAY, LITHUANIA & LATVIA Khyber International, Vester Farimagsagade 3, DK-1606 Copenhagen V Denmark Tel: 45 33121188, Fax: 4533933799 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, SITA: CPHZZET Cargo: Kales Airline Services DK - 7190 Billund Denmark Tel: 45 75354511, Fax: 45 75354569 DJIBOUTI Globe Travel, Bld Administrateur Bernard Djibouti Bld, PO Box 1161, Republique de DJIBOUTI Tel: 00253 354235/00253 351007, Fax: 00253 350599, Email: email@example.com FINLAND & ESTONIA Tour Planner, Matkantekijat Oy-Tourplanners Ltd, Annankatu 16 B 29, 3 Krs 00120, Helsinki, Finland Tel: 358 9 687 78911, Fax: 358 9687 78910 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: Kales Airline Services oy Perintötie 2D, 01510 Vantaa, Finland Tel: 358 9 8700 350, Fax: 358 9 8700 3515 FRANCE Air promotion group (APG) 66 Avenue des Champs-Elysées75008 Paris - France Tel: 33 153 771316, Fax: 33 1 53 77 13 05 Email: email@example.com Cargo: Paris Cargo World France SARL PO Box 69003, Roissy CDG Cedex France Tel: 33 1 49 38 90 57, Fax: 33 1 49.38 90 63 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, Jhon.email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org GERMANY Frankfurt Ethiopian Airlines, Kaiserstraße 77, 60329 Frankfurt am Main, Germany Sales & Marketing: Tel: 0049 (0) 69 770 673 053 Fax: 0049 (0) 69 770 673 235 Email: salesET.email@example.com Reservations: Tel: (0180-5) 355 600 Fax: 0049 (0) 69 770 673 028 Email: reservationsET.firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: ATC Aviation, Cargo City Süd, Geb.641, 60549 Frankfurt/Germany Tel: 49 0 69 698053 47, Fax: 49 0 69 698053 20 Email: email@example.com
GUINEA GUINEE-VOYAGES, EI CISSE Amacif Bldg Conakrey Guinea, P.O.Box 5842 Tel: 0022463260554/62650181/64260554 (Mobile: 00 224-60260554/ 60340144/60212320), Tel: 22460212320/340144, Fax: 22430478063/22430012611/ 00224-30477734 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org EI CISSE Amacif Bldg Conakrey Guinea Tel: 22460212320/340144 Fax: 224-30478063/22430012611/ 0022430477734, Email: email@example.com HONG KONG Cargo: Pacific Air (HK) Limited Tel: 852 2759 4578, Fax: 852 2759 4316 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org INDIA STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., Alps Building, 1st floor, 56 Janpath, New Delhi – 110001 Tel: (011) 23312304 / 23320845, Fax: (011) 23329235, Contact: Mr Tadesse Tilahun (TadesseT@ethiopianairlines.com), Mr Sandeep Kumar Meena (mobile: 9910061099, email@example.com), Ms Kalpana Ganju (firstname.lastname@example.org), Mr Praful Khosla (mobile: 9910378441, praful.khosla@ sticgroup.com) STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., No 3-5-874/A, Ground floor, Vipanchi Estate, Hyderguda, Hyderabad – 500029, Andhra Pradesh Contact: Mr.Unni Ashok Kumar (email@example.com) Tel: (040) 66618755 / 23231451 / 23210131, Fax: (040) 66612966, Email: hyderabad@ sticgroup.com STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., G-5, Imperial Court, 33/1 Cunningham Road, Bangalore – 560052, Karnataka Contact: Mr.Vinod / Mr.Shankar Tel: (080) 22267613/22202408/22256194, Fax: (080) 22202409, Email: bangalore@ sticgroup.com STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., 2nd floor, Sriniket Building, Old Thevera Road, Cochin – 682016, Kerala Contact: Mrs. Meenakshi Sethuram Tel: (0484) 2367476/477/478, Fax: (0484) 2367472, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., Room No 53, 5th floor, Chitrakoot Building, 230A, A.J.C. Bose Road, Kolkata – 700020, West Bengal Contact: Ms. Sudeshna Tel: (033) 22890440, 22890441, 22890442, Fax: (033) 22890443, Email: email@example.com STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., SCO 42-43, Sector 17A,, Chandigarh 160017, Punjab Contact: Mr. Satinder Sharma Tel: (0172) 2706562/67/2721336/337, Fax: (0172) 2702770, Email: chandigarh@sticgroup. com STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., Temple Tower, 672, Anna Salai Nandanam, Mount Road, Chennai – 600035 Contact: Mr. Rajesh Pandian (rajesh.pandian@ sticgroup.com, mobile: 9840105460), Tel: (044) 24330211/24351829/24330659/243 30098, Fax: (044) 24330170, Email: chennai@ sticgroup.com STIC TRAVELS PVT. LTD., 2nd floor, 301 Alfa Estate Building – 39, G.T. Road, Jallandhar – 144001, Punjab Contact: Mr. Amit Sharma Tel: (0181) 2232056/58, Fax: (0181) 2230961, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org BENZY HOLIDAYS PVT LTD, 101 Crystal Arcade, C. G. Road, Navrangpura, Ahmedabad 380 006 Contact: Shoba Kokate (Tel: 9920213661,
email@example.com), Rajesh Bhatia, Sales Manager (Tel: 7820003525), Iqbal Mody (Tel: 9923798441) Tel: (079) 26403525, 30013430/32, Fax: 26403414, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com LEONARD TRAVELS PVT LTD, Tej House, 5 Mahatma Gandhi Road, Pune 411 001 Tel: (020) 26056451 or 26131647, Fax: (020) 2613782, Manager: Vandana Hasabnis, 9960231082 or 9623346382, Director: Mrs Bhojwani, (020) 26347611 Mobile: 9325066588, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com MAAS TRAVELS & TOURS LTD, 101 R. M. Center, 5th Floor, Gulshan Avenue , Gulshan 2, Dhaka 1212, Bangladesh Tel: (8802) 8835802, 03, 8835460, 8837484, Fax: (8802) 8826678, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com, amin.maas@ gmail.com, 88028837474 Resi: Azad: 8821569, mobile: 0171524097 Azad Direct: (8802) 9887711 Resi: Amin: (8802) 9338548 (M) +8801819257221 Afzal Hossain +88 01711635146 88028835802 Qayyum: 8801819220198, Reservation: Nasreen + 88 01730062981 VMS AVIATION AIR SERVICES PVT LTD, 164 Galle Road, Colombo 4, Srilanka Tel: (9411) 2502149, 2502209, 4377815, Fax: (9411) 2502190, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org (mobile: 0094777752328), Hussein@vmstravels. net (mobile: 0094777590100) SHARAF CARGO PVT LTD (Cargo), Acme Centre, 2nd Floor, Opp Vadilal House, Mithakali Six Roads, Navrangpura, , Ahmedabad 380 009 Tel: 079 65454080 or 65454081/82/83, Fax: 079 66133503 Branch Mgr Mr. Dharmesh Panchal (9898060627), Email: panchal.ETAMD@ in.sharafcargo.com Asst Sales Mgr Mr. Nikhil Ketkar (9825319740), Email: ketkar.ETAMD@ in.sharafcargo.com GM Mr. Subeer Bharadwaj (9821086836), Email: bharadwaj.ETAMD@in.sharafcargo.com INDONESIA (M/S PT. Ayuberga) Menara Imperium, JI.H.R.Rasima Saidn Kav.1, Jakarta 12980, Indonesia Tel: 62 021 8356214, Fax: 62 021 8363937 Email: Ayubjkt@ayaberga.co.id Cargo: PT global Sarana Angkasa Wisma Soewarna Suit 2k, Soewarna Business Park, Soekarno Hatta International Airport, Jakarta 19110 Indonesia Tel: 62 21 5591 1428, Fax: 62 21 5591 1427 Email: email@example.com IRELAND PremAir Marketing Services Ltd, 7 Herbert Street, Dublin 2, Dublin, Ireland Tel: 00353-1-663 3933, Fax: 353-1-661-0752 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org/eamon.flanagan@ premair.ie Cargo: Heavyweight Air Express Ltd Tel: 353 -1-811-8693, Fax: 353-1-811-8901 Email: email@example.com ISRAEL Opensky Cargo Ltd Tel: 972 3 972 4338, CTO Tel: 972 3 7971405 Central Reservation Office Tel: 972 3 7971400/1403/1404 Reservation Agent Tel: 972 3 7971407, ShebaMiles & Group desk Email: firstname.lastname@example.org ITALY Cargo: ATC Tel: 39 02 506791, Fax: 39 02 55400116 Email: INFO@ATCMIL.IT, SITA: MILGSET/ CRT/CMIZZET, Tel: 39 06 65010715, Fax: 39 06 65010242, Email: INFO@ATCFCO.IT, SITA: ROMGSET JAPAN Tokyo Air System Inc, Toranomon TBL Bldg., 8F, 1-19-9, Toranomon, Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-0001 Japan
General Sales Agents | Tel: 81 3 3593 6730, Fax: 81 3 3593 6534, Email: email@example.com Hours: Mon - Fri 09:30-18:30, closed on Sat, Sun & public holidays Osaka Air System Inc., Huwa Tong Bldg., 5F, 4-5-16, Hommachi, Chuo-ku, Osaka 541-0053 Japan Tel: 81 6 6265 2158, Fax: 81 6 6265 2501, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Hours: Mon - Fri 09:30-18:30, closed on Sat, Sun & public holidays JORDAN Passenger & Cargo: Al Karmel Travel & Tourism Trading, Jabal Ei Hussin Khaleed Bin Waleed St. PO Box 926497 Tel: 962 6 5688301, Fax: 962 6 5688302 Email: email@example.com KENYA Cargo: Freight In Time PO Box 41852-00100, Nairobi, Kenya Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Tel: 254 020-827044/827248/9 /827480 Ext: 132, Fax: 254 020-822709, Cell: 254 721 217141, Wireless: 254 020-3560579 KUWAIT Al-Sawan Co. W.L.L., M/S Al-Sawan Company W.L.L, Al Ghazali St (Al Rai), Kuwait Tel: 00965-4745190; Fax: 00965-4765661, Email: email@example.com MALAYSIA Abadi Aviation Services S/B, Suite 1603, Level 16 Central Plaza, Jalan Sultan Ismail, 50250 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. Tel: (+603) 21412190/21420581/8, Fax : (+603) 21410429, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: Abadi Aviation Services S/B, Lot GFM-5D Malaysia Airlines Advanced Cargo Centre, Free Commercial Zone, Kuala Lumpur International Airport, 64000 Sepang, Selangor, Malaysia. Tel: (+603) 87871198/1179, Fax: (+603) 87871108, Email: email@example.com MALTA Discover Momentum, L.L.C, 14350 North 87th Street Suite 265, Scottsdale, Arizona, 85260 USA Tel: 480 707 5566, Fax: 480 707 5575 Email: Jenny-Adams@discovertheworld.com/ www.discovertheworld.com
OMAN National Travel & Tourism, Postal Code 100 Sultanate of Oman Tel: 00968-246 60300, Fax: 968 24566125 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Orient Air Pte. Ltd, 05-22,Cargo Agt Bldg D 9 Airline road, Changi Airfreight Center Singapore 819827 Tel: 65 6214 2193/6 or 65 6214 2192, Fax: 65 6214 2199
PAKISTAN Trade Winds Associates Pvt. Ltd., 33-Hotel Metropole, MerewetherRoad, Islamabad Tel: 009221-5661712-14, Fax: 009221-5661715 Email: email@example.com
SOMALIA Safeway Travel, Tourism and Cargo Agency, Maka Al-Mukarama street, Area number 4, Mogadishu Tel: 618304444 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Karachi Tel: 9221 3566 1712-13-14 & 16 Fax: 9221 3566 1715 Lahore Tel: 9242-3630-5229, 9242-3636-5165 Fax: 9242-3631-4051, Tel: 2823040/2823350, Fax: 2824030 Tel: 6305229/6365165, Fax: 6314051 PERU Praca da Liberdade, 130-10th F Suite 10011002, Liberdade, Sao Paulo-Brazil, CEP 01503010, Sao Paulo, Brazil
Aviareps AG, Landsberg Str.155, 80687 Munich, Germany Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73, Fax: 49 89 54 50 68 42, Email: info@AVIAREPS.com PHILIPPINES Travel Wide Assoc. Sales Phils., Inc 8/F, Unit 817 Peninsula Court Bldg, 8735 Paseo de Roxas Ave, Makati City 1226, Philippines Tel: 63-2-5195014, Fax: 63-2-5198789 Web: www.twasp.com QATAR Fahd Travels, Doha, Qatar Tel: 00974-4432233, Fax: 00974-4432266 Email: email@example.com Cargo: Fahd Cargo Dar Al kotob area, Diamond Hotel Building, Doha, Qatar Fax: 00974 4431 1010, Tel: 00974 4441 4928 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org RUSSIA Aviareps, Olympic Plaza, 39, Prospect Mira Bldg. 2, 129110 Moscow, Russia Tel: 7 495 937 59 50, 07 812 740 3820 Fax: 7 495 937 59 51, 07 812 740 3821 Email: email@example.com
SOMALILAND Nobel Travel Agency, 26 Jun Main Road, Emarat Alkhayrm Building, 1st floor office No. 14, Hargiessa, Somaliland Tel: 252 2 528445/4 427575 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org SOUTH AFRICA Cargo: Aero-Link Consulting Warehouse 34, Cargo, Section, P.O Box 1307, O.R. Tambo International Airport, Gauteng, 1627 Tel: +27 11 390 3132/3366, Fax: +27 11 390 3139/3149 Email: email@example.com 156 Bram Fischer Drive, Randburg, 2194, South Africa Tel: 27112898264, Fax: 27112898164 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org SOUTH KOREA Sharp Aviation K Inc 8th floor, Injo Building, 111-1 Seorin-dong, Jongno-gu Seoul, 110-110, Korea Tel: 82-2-722-1567, Fax: 82 2 7342813 Email: email@example.com/www.co.kr Cargo: Sharp Inc Tel: 82 2 7221567, Fax: 82 2 7342813 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org SPAIN & PORTUGAL AirTravel Management Calle Diego de leone, 69 40A-28006, Madrid, Spain Tel: 34 91 4022718, Fax: 34 91 4015239 Email: email@example.com Cargo: CRS Airline’s Representatives Conchita Supervia, 15–Local 08028 BARCELONA (SPAIN) Tel: 34 931888690, Fax: 34 93409251
THAILAND Cargo: Oriole Travel & Tour Tel: 662 2379201 9, Fax: 662 2379200 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org TUNISIA Atlantis International LTD, S.A., 29, Ave Du Japon, Immueble Fatma, 1073 Montplaisir, Tunis, Tunisia Tel: 216 71 908 999/216 906 000 Fax: 216 71 904 110 Email: email@example.com TURKEY Panorama Havacilik Ve Turizm Ltd., Cumhuriyet Cad. Apt. 185/1, Harbiye 34373, Istanbul, Turkey Tel: 90 212 2315919, Fax: 90 212 2344999 Email: Ethiopian@arartur.com.tr, mdogan@ firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: Airmark GSA Tas. Ltd. Sti.Omar Avni mah, Dumen Sok., No: 11/4 34437, Taksim, Istanbul, Turkey Tel: 90 212 444 1 472, Fax: 90 212 249 474 8 Email: email@example.com UGANDA Cargo: Freight In Time Ltd., PO Box 70942 Kampala, Uganda Tel: 256 0774 898075, Fax: 256 414 223996 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org UNITED KINGDOM Cargo: Air Liaison Ltd - Heavyweight Air Express Group Tel: 44-1753 210 008, Fax: 44-208 831 9309, Email: email@example.com UNITED ARAB EMIRATES ABU DHABI Salem Travel Agency, bun Dhabi, UAE Tel: 97126273333/6218000, Fax: 009712-6211155, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org DUBAI Passenger & Cargo: Asian Air Travel & Tour Agency, N.R.L Group bldg.AlGharhoud, Dubai, UAE Tel: 009714 2826322, Fax: 009714 2825727, Email: email@example.com UNITED STATES OF AMERICA Cargo: Heavy Weight Air Express (HW) Toll Free No: 800 445 2733, Tel: 630 595 2323/571 480 5200, Fax: 630 595 3232, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Cargo: GSA Russia Global Services Ltd. Amathuntos Avenue 8, Marina Complex Block A, No. 2, 4531 Limassol Cyprus Tel: 7 495 7953838, Mobile: 7 905 7801893 Email: Olga.Polyanskaya@aircargopro.com
SRI LANKA VMS Aviation Air Services PVT LTD 07-3 81183 (HO) RG, Galadari Hotel 64 Lotus Road, Colombo 1, Sri Lanka Hussien: 0094 777590100, Tel: 94 1 447370 / Fax: 94 1 437249, Email: email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org
MEXICO Praca da Liberdade, 130-10th F Suite 10011002, Liberdade, Sao Paulo-Brazil, CEP 01503010, Sao Paulo, Brazil
RWANDA Euro World Sarl, Kigali, Satguru International Tel: 250 570440/570442, Fax: 250 570441 Email: email@example.com
SWEDEN Cargo: Kales Airline Services Tel: 46 40 36 38 10 Fax 46 40 36 38 19
Cargo: S.A.R.L SDV PO Box 1338, avenue de la douane, Kigali, Rwanda Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Cargo: Kales Airline Services Tel: 46 8 594 411 90, Fax: 46 8 594 42244
Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73, Fax: 49 89 54 50 68 42, Email: info@AVIAREPS.com
SWITZERLAND Airline center/AVIAREPS, AIRLINECENTER, Badenerstresse, Zurich,Switzerland Tel: 4122 91 98999, Fax: 4122 91 98900 Email: email@example.com
VIETNAM Hai Au Building (11th Floor) 39b Truong Son Str., Tan Banh Dist Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam Tel: 84835472481-86, Fax: 84835472487 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
AIRNAUTIC AG, Peter Merian Str.2 CH-4002, Cargo: Basel Switzerland Basel Tel: 41 61 227 9797 Fax: 41 61 227 9780 Email: email@example.com
Vector Aviation Co. Ltd Hai Au Building (11th Floor), 39B Truong Son Str.,Tan Binh Dist,HO CHI MINH City,Veitnam Tel: 848 3547 2487, Fax: 848 3547 2481-86
MAURITIUS & MADAGASCAR Agence Megrebine de Voyages, IRELAND BLYTH LTD, Aviation Pole, 5th floor, IBL House, Caudan, Port Louis Mauritius Tel: 230-203-2000/2082, Fax: 230-2124050, Email: Ivedwards@iblgroup.com
Aviareps AG, Landsberg Str.155,80687 Munich, Germany Tel: 49 89 55 25 33 73, Fax: 49 89 54 50 68 42, Email: info@AVIAREPS.com MOZAMBIQUE Lusoglobo Tours, GSA Ethiopian Airlines, Av. 25 De Setembro nº 270 Edificio Time Square Bloc 4, first floor office no. 6 Tel: 21 314421, Mobile: 82 3144211 / 845072366, Email: Lusoglobotours@tvcabo.co.mz NETHERLANDS Cargo: Global Airlines Services BV Amsterdam Airport Columbus Gebouw 1 Folkstoneweg 34 NL-1118 LM Amsterdam Airport Tel: 0031 20 653 71 00, Fax: 0031 20 653 55 04 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org NIGER Horizon Distribution (Satguru Travel and Tourism) BP 1114, Rond Point Maourey RCCM: NIA-NI2008-B-1889, Niamey, Niger Tel: 20735255, Fax: 20736934, Email: ssoni@ satguruun.com NIGERIA Cargo: Bollore Africa Logistics Ltd., 2nd Floor NAHCO Building, Muritala Mohammed Int’l. Airport, Ikeja, Lagos Tel: +2348099914944, Mobile: 234 809 555 7905, Email: email@example.com
SAUDI ARABIA Al Zouman Aviation, Jeddah Tel: 966 2 6531222, Fax: 966 2 6517501 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Alkhobar Tel: 966 3 8649000, Fax: 966 3 8941205 SERBIA, SLOVENIA, CROATIA CAT Aviation, Knez Mihajlova 30 Tel: 381 641135735 Email: email@example.com SEYCHELLES Mason’s Travel Pty. Ltd. Revolutgion Avenue PO Box 459 Victoria Mahe Seychelles Tel: 0024 4288888 Fax: 248 4225273/248 4288820 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org SIERRA LEONE IPC Tours, 22 Siaka Stevens Street, P.O. Box 1434, Freetown, Sierra Leone Tel: 00 232-221481, Fax: 232 22 227 470 Email: email@example.com, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Email: email@example.com SINGAPORE CitiAir & Holidays Pte. Ltd. 48 133 New Bridge Road #14-05 China Town Point, Singapore 059413 Tel: (65) 6538 6860/ 3787/ 2678, Fax: (65) 6538 3183, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
SYRIA Passenger & Cargo: Al Tarek Travel & Tourism Fardous St, PO Box 30185 Tel: 963 11 2235225, Fax: 963 11 2211941 Email: email@example.com TAIWAN Apex Travel Services Ltd., 6F-3 No. 57, Fi Shin N. Rd Taipei, Taiwan Tel: 886 2 2740 7722, Fax: 886 2 2740 5570 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Cargo: Global Aviation Service (Taiwan) Inc. Tel: 886 2 2658 0255, Fax: 886 2 2659 7610 Email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
VENEZUELA Praca da Liberdade, 130-10th F Suite 10011002, Liberdade, Sao Paulo-Brazil, CEP 01503010, Sao Paulo, Brazil
Aviareps AG, Landsberg Str.155,80687 Munich, Germany
YEMEN Marib Travel & Tourism, Beirut Street (Next to Sudanese Embassy Sanaa, Yemen) Tel: 00971-426833, Fax: 009671-426836 Email: email@example.com ZAMBIA Cargo: EAS Zambia Ltd Bid Air Cargo, Kenneth Kaunda International Airport, PO Box 37287 Lusaka Tel: 27 11230460021, Fax: 27865910066 ZANZIBAR Passenger & Cargo: Marhaba Hotels Travels & Tours Ltd Tel: 255 24 2231527-28, Fax: Fax: 255 24 2231526, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
TANZANIA Cargo: Bollore Africa Logistic PO Box 1683, Dar-es-Salaam, Tanzania Tel: +(255) 22 2842 850, Mobile: +(255) 784 784 144, Fax: +(255) 22 2 842 181 january/february 2014
The Merlion Statue
Singapore wants you to come and enjoy Bright lights, shopping , business, sightseeing , trade , great food and now, a great way to get there on Ethiopianâ€™s thrice weekly flights to its 8th destination in the far east.
ENTERTAINMENT ON-DEMAND MOVIES / TV 84 | MAINSCREEN MOVIES / TV 85 | MOVIE SUMMARIES 86 | TV SUMMARIES 88 | AUDIO 91
ush portrays the exhilarating true story of James Hunt and Niki Lauda — two of the greatest rivals the world of sports has ever witnessed. Taking us into their personal lives and clashes on and off the Grand Prix racetrack, Rush follows the two drivers as they push themselves to breaking point.
PG-13 / 123 minutes / Daniel Brühl, Chris Hemsworth, Olivia Wilde
Am I using Video On Demand? Is the screen in front of you a touch screen? Then, yes.
| VIDEO ON DEMAND
JAN-FEB MOVIES See descriptions on pages 86-87.
BLOCKBUSTERS GETAWAY ACTION PG-13 / 90 minutes JOBS BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 128 minutes
CLOSED CIRCUIT CRIME R / 96 minutes HOLLYWOOD CLASSICS CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF DRAMA PG-13 / 108 minutes
DIANA BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 113 minutes
BRAVEHEART ACTION R / 178 minutes
THE BUTLER BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 132 minutes
THE SHAWSHANK REDEMPTION DRAMA R / 145 minutes
RED II ACTION PG-13 / 116 minutes WE’RE THE MILLERS COMEDY R / 110 minutes
BUTCH CASSIDY AND THE SUNDANCE KID ADVENTURE PG / 110 minutes
RUSH ACTION R / 123 minutes
CHARIOTS OF FIRE DRAMA PG / 123 minutes
TOM & JERRY’S GIANT ADVENTURE ANIMATION PG / 57 minutes
A MIDSUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM COMEDY PG-13 / 117 minutes
TURBO ANIMATION PG / 96 minutes PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS ADVENTURE PG / 106 minutes DESPICABLE ME 2 ANIMATION PG / 98 minutes
CASABLANCA DRAMA PG / 102 minutes TITANIC DRAMA PG-13 /194 minutes CRAZY HEART DRAMA R / 112 minutes MRS. DOUBTFIRE COMEDY PG-13 / 125 minutes
GONE WITH THE WIND DRAMA G / 233 minutes PLANET OF THE APES ADVENTURE G / 112 minutes THE WIZARD OF OZ FAMILY G / 102 minutes DIRTY HARRY ADVENTURE R / 103 minutes THE BODYGUARD DRAMA R /129 minutes THE DEVIL WEARS PRADA COMEDY PG-13 / 110 minutes KIDS CLASSICS CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN (2003) COMEDY PG / 98 minutes CATS & DOGS ADVENTURE PG / 87 minutes ANASTASIA (1997) ANIMATION PG / 94 minutes BIG COMEDY PG / 104 minutes ICE AGE ANIMATION PG / 81 minutes
DOLPHIN TALE DRAMA PG / 113 minutes AFRICAN MOVIES
ZINDAGI NA MILEGI DOBARA ADVENTURE PG / 120 minutes ASIAN MOVIES
ON BENDED KNEES DRAMA PG
TALES FROM THE DARK 1 HORROR R / 114 minutes
ALL THAT GLITTERS DRAMA PG
7 ASSASSINS ACTION R / 102 minutes
FINDING MERCY DRAMA PG
THE CHEF THE ACTOR THE SCOUNDREL ACTION R / 108 minutes
UNGUARDED ROMANCE PG FORGETTING JUNE ROMANCE PG TIES THAT BIND DRAMA PG HINDI MOVIES
AMERICAN DREAMS IN CHINA DRAMA PG-13 / 112 minutes EUROPEAN MOVIES UN PRINCE PRESQUE CHARMANT (ALMOST CHARMING) COMEDY PG / 84 minutes
CHASHME BADDOOR COMEDY PG / 105 minutes
LA GRANDE BOUCLE COMEDY PG-13 / 98 minutes
BAJATEY RAHO COMEDY PG-13 / 98 minutes
LES GAMINS COMEDY PG / 92 minutes
ABCD (ANYBODY CAN DANCE) MUSICAL PG / 121 minutes
HOTEL NORMANDY COMEDY PG-13 / 97 minutes
JAN-FEB TELEVISION See descriptions on pages 88-90. KIDS GOOD LUCK CHARLIE / The Curious Case of Mr. Dabney / 30 Mins THE A.N.T FARM / The PhANTom Locker / 30 Mins SHAKE IT UP / Age It Up / 30 Mins DOC MCSTUFFINS / Arcade Escapade / A Bad Case of the Pricklethorns / 30 Mins PHINEAS AND FERB / Are You Mummy/ Flop Starz / 30 Mins FISH HOOKS / Bea Stays in the Picture/Fish out of Water / 30 Mins COMEDY HOW I MET YOUR MOTHER / Big Days , Cleaning House, Unfinished / 30 Mins NEW GIRL / Parents, Eggs, Bathtub / 30 Mins TWO AND A HALF MEN / 3 Girls & A Guy Named Bud / 30 Mins FUTURAMA / Rebirth / 30 Mins THE BIG BANG THEORY / The Electric Can Opener Fluctuation / 30 Mins THE MIDDLE / The Safe / 30 Mins 84
MIKE AND MOLLY / Molly in the Middle / 30 Mins THE NEW ADVENTURES OF OLD CHRISTINE / Popular / 30 Mins FRIENDS / The One with Chandler in a Box / 30 Mins DRAMA GREY’S ANATOMY / Scars and Souvenirs, My Favourite Mistake / 30 Mins THE MENTALIST / Redemption, The Scarlet Letter / 30 Mins FRINGE / Black Blotter / 30 Mins DESPERATE HOUSEWIVES / You’re Gonna Love Tomorrow / 30 Mins BONES / The Mastodon In The Room, The Couple In The Cave, The Maggots In The Meathead / 30 Mins
THE GOOD WIFE / Executive Order / 30 Mins DOCUMENTARY FIRST STEPS / 30 Min Comp / 30 Mins FISH LIFE / Into the Heart of the Reef / 30 Mins HOMES OF MOROCCO / Morocco South / 30 Mins LORDS OF THE OCEANS / Whales Dances / 60 Mins PENGUIN SAFARI / Episode 1 / 30 Mins MANKIND; THE STORY OF ALL OF US / Empires / 60 Mins ENGINEERING CONNECTIONS / Burj Al Arab, Bullet Train / 60 Mins BEYOND THE COSMOS / Space Odyssey / 60 Mins
TOUCH / Tessellations , Gyre, Part 1, Gyre, Part 2 / 30 Mins
GREAT MIGRATIONS / Born to Move / 60 Mins
PRETTY LITTLE LIARS / Please, Do Talk About Me When I’m Gone / 30 Mins
TEST YOUR BRAIN / You Won’t Believe Your Eyes / 60 Mins
ELEMENTARY / The Rat Race / 30 Mins VEGAS / All That Glitters / 30 Mins
NORDIC WILD / At The Edge / 60 Mins
LIFESTYLE FABULOUS BAKER BROTHERS / Season 1, Episode 3 / 30 Mins JOURNEY INTO WINE AUSTRALIA / Spain, Portugal & Romania / 30 Mins STORAGE WARS / Episode 1 / 30 Mins CHEFS AROUND THE WORLD / Ryuichi Yoshii, Australia / 30 Mins VIDEOFASHION STYLE / 20th Century Design Masters / 30 Mins A DAY IN THE LIFE / Misty Copeland / 30 Mins JAMIE AT HOME / Beans / 30 Mins
GRAND DESIGNS / Camden / 60 Mins PAWN STARS / Top Secret / 30 Mins DESIGN / The Fender Stratocaster Guitar / 30 Mins SHORTS TEETH / N/A / 5 Mins PET HATE / N/A / 5 Mins SPY FOX / N/A / 4:31 Mins REULF / N/A / 4:21 Mins MY STRANGE GRANDFATHER / N/A / 8:50 Mins PAPERMAN / N/A / 5:54 Mins
ROAD TO RIO / Episode 7 / 30 Mins
THE ALPHABET 2 / N/A / 3:48 Mins
PARIS CHIC / Luxury Craftsmen / 30 Mins
THE MONK AND THE FLY / N/A / 3:26 Mins
RACE OF CHAMPIONS / Episode 0913 / 30 Mins
JACK / N/A / 3:59 Mins
WORLDWIDE SPORT / Episode 0913 / 30 Mins
FIVE/FIVE / N/A / 6:20 Mins ETHIOPIAN AIRLINES
TECH TOYS 360 / Season 1, Episode 13 / 30 Mins
ETHIOPIAN AIRLINES DOCUMENTARY / 10 minutes
GOK’S STYLE SECRETS / Zoe Series 1, Episode 1 / 30 Mins
AFRICAN UNITY / 10 minutes
Am I using Mainscreen? Is there a shared screen mounted to the ceiling? Then, yes.
OUTBOUND FLIGHTS See descriptions on pages 86-90.
ADDIS to AFRICA/WEST ASIA
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS DIANA BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 113 minutes AFRICAN MOVIES ON BENDED KNEES* DRAMA PG
JAN/FEB TELEVISION HOW I MET YOUR MOTHER / 30 Mins THE MENTALIST / 30 Mins ENGINEERING CONNECTIONS / 60 Mins
ADDIS to EUROPE
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS THE BUTLER (FRENCH) BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 132 minutes EUROPEAN MOVIES UN PRINCE PRESQUE CHARMANT (ALMOST CHARMING) COMEDY PG / 84 minutes
ADDIS to INDIA
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS GETAWAY ACTION PG-13 / 90 minutes HINDI MOVIES ZINDAGI NA MILEGI DOBARA ADVENTURE PG / 120 minutes
ADDIS to EAST ASIA
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS
ADDIS to AMERICAS
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS
GETAWAY ACTION PG-13 / 90 minutes
GETAWAY ACTION PG-13 / 90 minutes
DIANA BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 113 minutes
DIANA BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 113 minute
ASIAN MOVIES AMERICAN DREAMS IN CHINA DRAMA PG-13 / 112 minutes
CLASSIC MOVIES BUTCH CASSIDY AND THE SUNDANCE KID* ADVENTURE PG / 110 minutes
HOMES OF MOROCCO / 30 mins
HOMES OF MOROCCO / 30 mins
HOMES OF MOROCCO / 30 mins
HOMES OF MOROCCO / 30 mins
THE GOOD WIFE / 30 Mins
THE GOOD WIFE / 30 Mins
THE GOOD WIFE / 30 Mins
THE GOOD WIFE / 30 Mins
STORAGE WARS / 30 Mins
STORAGE WARS / 30 Mins
STORAGE WARS / 30 Mins
STORAGE WARS / 30 Mins
*Not available on B737 aircrafts
INBOUND FLIGHTS See descriptions on pages 86-90.
AFRICA/WEST ASIA to ADDIS
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS THE BUTLER BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 132 minutes AFRICAN MOVIES ALL THAT GLITTERS* DRAMA PG
EUROPE to ADDIS
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS JOBS (FRENCH) BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 128 minutes EUROPEAN MOVIES LA GRANDE BOUCLE* COMEDY PG-13 /104 minutes
INDIA to ADDIS
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS JOBS BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 128 minutes HINDI MOVIES BAJATEY RAHO* COMEDY PG-13 / 98 minutes
EAST ASIA to ADDIS
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS
THE BIG BANG THEORY / 30 mins JAMIE’S 30 MINUTE MEALS / 30 mins ENGINEERING CONNECTIONS / 60 mins
JAN/FEB MOVIES BLOCKBUSTERS
JOBS BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 128 minutes
JOBS BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 128 minutes
THE BUTLER BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 132 minutes
THE BUTLER BIOGRAPHY PG-13 / 132 minutes
ASIAN MOVIES THE CHEF THE ACTOR THE SCOUNDREL* ACTION R / 108 minutes
AMERICAS to ADDIS
KIDS CLASSIC MOVIES DOLPHIN TALE DRAMA PG / 113 minutes
HOW I MET YOUR MOTHER / 30 mins
HOW I MET YOUR MOTHER / 30 mins
HOW I MET YOUR MOTHER / 30 mins
HOW I MET YOUR MOTHER / 30 mins
PAWN STARS / 30 mins
PAWN STARS / 30 mins
PAWN STARS / 30 mins
PAWN STARS / 30 mins
GREAT MIGRATIONS / 60 mins
GREAT MIGRATIONS / 60 mins
GREAT MIGRATIONS / 60 mins
GREAT MIGRATIONS / 60 mins
*Not available on B737 aircrafts
| MOVIE SUMMARIES
BLOCKBUSTERS Closed Circuit A high-profile terrorism case unexpectedly binds together two ex-lovers on the defense team — testing the limits of their loyalties, placing their lives in jeopardy and drawing them dangerously close once again. Despicable Me 2 While Gru, the ex-supervillain, is adjusting to family life and an attempted honest living in the jam business, a secret Arctic laboratory is stolen. The Anti-Villain League decides it needs an insider’s help and recruits Gru in the investigation. Diana Diana is a compelling portrait of Diana, Princess of Wales. Concentrating largely on the final two years of her life, the movie explores her relationship with her surgeon Hasnat Khan, and also narrates their first encounters. Getaway Former race-car driver Brent Magna is pitted against the clock when his wife is kidnapped by a mysterious villain. He commandeers a young woman’s car and takes her on on a high-speed race against time. Jobs From the early days in his garage in Palo Alto to the rise as one of the computing industry’s most admired innovators, Jobs tells the epic and turbulent story of Steve Jobs as he blazed a trail that changed technology — and the world – forever. Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters In order to restore their dying safe haven, Poseidon’s son and his friends embark on a quest to find the mythical Golden Fleece while trying to stop an ancient evil from rising.
Red II Retired black-ops CIA agent Frank Moses reunites his unlikely team of elite operatives for a quest to track down a missing portable nuclear device. To succeed, they’ll need to survive an army of relentless assassins, ruthless terrorists and power-crazed government officials. Rush Rush portrays the exhilarating true story of James Hunt and Niki Lauda — two of the greatest rivals the world of sports has ever witnessed. Taking us into their personal lives and clashes on and off the Grand Prix racetrack, Rush follows the two drivers as they push themselves to breaking point. The Butler As Cecil Gaines serves eight presidents during his tenure as a butler at the White House, the civil rights movement, Vietnam, and other major events affect this man’s life, family, and American society. Tom & Jerry’s Giant Adventure Tom and Jerry are the faithful servants of Jack, the owner of a struggling storybook amusement park that gets a much-needed boost, thanks to some mysterious magical beans and a journey up a beanstalk. Turbo A misfit snail with a need for speed strives to earn a slot in the Indy 500 in this adrenaline-charged adventure for the entire family. Turbo may live life at a snail’s pace, but his dreams charge along at light speed. We’re the Millers Veteran pot-dealer David Burke creates a fake family (composed of a runaway, a stripper and an innocnet 18-year-old) as part of his plan to move a huge shipment of weed into the U.S. from Mexico. So what could go wrong? Plenty.
CLASSIC MOVIES A Midsummer Night’s Dream Now, until the break of day, through this house each fairy stray. Academy Award winners James Cagney and Olivia de Havilland join an allstar cast in Shakespeare’s classic romantic comedy of the one night each year when magic infuses the world of humans, fairies walk among men, and love will change the order of all things in a A Midsummer Night’s Dream. Braveheart In the late 13th century, William Wallace returns to a Scotland ruled by the ruthless Edward the Longshanks and leads a ramshackle yet courageous army determined to vanquish the greater English forces. Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid During the closing years of the 19th century, cowboy outlaws and best friends Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid try in vain to maintain their robbing ways while the modern world creeps in on their livelihood and fading way of life. Casablanca Rick Blaine owns a nightclub in Vichy-controlled Casablanca, frequented by refugees desperate to escape German domination. Despite the ever-present human misery, Rick manages to remain uninvolved in World War II, now raging across Europe and Northern Africa. Cat on a Hot Tin Roof As the family of a wealthy Southern patriach informs his children that he is dying of cancer, lies and secrets surface that threaten to rip the family apart. The doctors say the growing cancer is in remission. One self-seeking son claims to love his father.
Chariots of Fire 1924. The Paris Olympics. Eric Liddell is a devout Christian who believes that his athletic abilities are a gift from God, and that using that gift to its fullest extent – to win the gold medal – will be his way of glorifying God. Harold Abrahams is an English Jew, a student at Cambridge, who dreams of fame and of proving to his anti-Semitic fellow students, and to the world, that Jews are not inferior. Crazy Heart Bad Blake is a broken-down country music singer who’s had way too many marriages, far too many years on the road and one too many drinks way too many times. And yet, Bad can’t help but reach for salvation with the help of Jean, a journalist who discovers the real man behind the musician. Dirty Harry The first screen adventure for Clint Eastwood’s maverick San Francisco dectective, “Dirty” Harry Callahan, follows the maverick cop as he tracks a serial killer. Gone with the Wind On the eve of the Civil War, rich, beautiful and self-centered Scarlett has everything she could want – except Ashley. But as the war devastates the South, Scarlett discovers the strength within herself to protect her family and rebuild her life. Through everything, she longs for Ashley, unaware that she is already married to the man she really loves until she finally drives him away. Mrs. Doubtfire Daniel Hillard is a struggling father who loses his job as a voice actor for cartoons. Daniel’s wife, Miranda, has had it with Daniel and wants a divorce. When the divorce hearings arrive, Daniel is denied custody of the children but allowed visitations… but seeing his children once a week isn’t enough. Planet of the Apes A U.S. spacecraft lands on a desolate-looking planet, where the astronauts discover a world dominated by apes and humans are considered savage animals. The Bodyguard A former Secret Service agent takes on the job of bodyguard for a pop singer, whose lifestyle is most unlike a president’s.
they discover hope as the ultimate means of survival. The Wizard of Oz A young farm girl and her little dog are magically transported into the enchanted land of Oz via a Kansas tornado. As they travel down Oz’s Yellow Brick Road to find the Wizard and ask him to send them home, they encounter a wonderful, funny, terrifying and, ultimately, enlightening group of characters, humans and otherwise. Titanic A 17-year-old aristocrat expecting to be married to a rich claimant falls in love with a kind but poor artist aboard the luxurious, ill-fated R.M.S. Titanic. KIDS CLASSICS Anastasia (1997) The daughter of the last Russian Tsar, Anastasia, is found by two Russian con men, Dimitri and Vladimir, who seek the reward that her grandmother promised to the ones who find her. But the evil mystic of the Tsar family, Rasputin, still wants the Romanov family to be destroyed forever. Big More than anything else, 13-yearold New Jerseyite Josh wants to be “big.” That’s the wish he makes at an odd-looking amusement pier fortunetelling machine. The next morning, Josh wakes up and discovers that he’s grown to manhood overnight. Cats & Dogs When a rogue feline, Mr. Tinkles, initiates a plan to strategically disable the world’s dog population and leave humans defenseless against his tyranny, a crack team of dog agents and a loyal puppy named Lou are all that stand between mankind and slavery. Cheaper by the Dozen (2003) Tom and Kate Baker have made many sacrifices in their professional lives in order to raise their 12 children. When Tom is offered a job as a Division I college football coach, he moves the entire pack to a suburb of Chicago. Unsurprisingly, the move shakes up the whole family.
The Devil Wears Prada A young woman from the Midwest and freshly out of college gets more than she bargained for when she moves to New York City to become a writer and ends up as the new assistant to the tyrannical, largerthan-life editor-in-chief of a major fashion magazine.
Dolphin Tale Dolphin Tale is a family film about Winter, a young dolphin who loses her tail in a crab trap, and Sawyer, the introverted, 11-year-old boy who befriends her. Sawyer rallies friends and family to save Winter by convincing a doctor to create a unique prosthetic attachment to restore the dolphin’s ability to swim.
The Shawshank Redemption From a novella by best-selling author Stephen King comes a poignant tale of the human spirit. Red, serving a life sentence, and Andy Dufresne, a mild-mannered banker wrongly convicted of murder, forge an unlikely bond that will span more than 20 years. Together
Ice Age Twenty thousand years ago, the Earth is overrun by freezing temperatures in an Ice Age. When a lost human infant is discovered, a sabertooth tiger, a sloth and a wooly mammoth try to return him to his tribe.
Boeing 777/787 Flights | MOVIE SUMMARIES
Les Gamins Thomas meets his future fatherin-law, Gilbert, who is disillusioned about marriage at a young age. He convinces Thomas not to marry his daughter, and they dive into a new life of freedom. But what is the cost of recovering your teenage dreams? Un Prince Presque Charmant (Almost Charming) Jean-Marc, a careerist in his 40s who only cares about his personal interests, crosses with Marie, who seeks freedom and justice for all. The two have nothing in common and never should have met. And yet, life has decided otherwise. PAPERMAN SHORT MOVIES
AFRICAN MOVIES All That Glitters Joy abounds for an unemployed father and husband when he lands a corporate job. However, his new environment negatively affects his attitude toward his loving wife. Finding Mercy Two friends find themselves in a complicated situation with a motherless baby. One decides to keep the baby only to discover truths he would rather not know. Forgetting June Forgetting June is the story of a married couple who experience the unthinkable. The wife is involved in a terrible accident: She is thrown from a car and loses her memory. The husband is distraught but, some years later, finds love in the arms of another — only for the wife to regain her memory and come back home. On Bended Knees An overzealous pastor is more concerned about his congregation and carrying out duties in the church than his neglected wife, who deeply yearns for his affection. Ties That Bind Adobea, Buki and Theresa are three women from different walks of life bound together by a similar pain: the loss of a child. In a destined meeting in a small village in Kroboland, the women journey together to redemption, love and forgiveness as they renovate a dilapidated village clinic. Unguarded After a heartbreaking disappointment, Elvin decides that life is no longer worth the salt. He goes on a worldwide rampage, seeking revenge on every and any woman that falls victim to his sweet tongue. Nemesis, however, has a way of catching up with people as the hunter has become the hunted. HINDI MOVIES ABCD (Anybody Can Dance) When a capable dancer is provoked
by the evil design of his employer, naturally he will be out to prove his mettle. Bajatey Raho Surviving family members and friends of a man who was conned by the cunning businessman Sabbarwahl string together a series of their own cons in an attempt to bring him down. Chashme Baddoor Three Goa roommates enter into fierce competition for the heart of the pretty new girl who has just moved onto their block in this lighthearted romantic comedy. Zindagi Na Milegi Dobara Three friends decide to turn their fantasy vacation into reality after one of their number becomes engaged. ASIAN MOVIES 7 Assassins 7 Assassins revolves around the unrest after the fall of the Qing Dynasty and a group of downtrodden heroes. After a confidential report revealed that the South faction, led by Iron Cloud, has taken a pile of gold, the Imperial Army attempts to track the leader down.
War, China suffered from a cholera outbreak because the Japanese used it as an biological weapon. Four Chinese agents capture a Japanese scientist and his bodyguard and interrogate them by Chinese opera in order to get the vaccine formula. EUROPEAN MOVIES Hotel Normandy When two people who no longer believe in love find each other, nothing can get in the way of their blossoming romance — except for a playful farce of miscues, meddling and mistaken identity. La Grande Boucle François, a downtrodden husband and father, decides to ride the Tour de France, doing every stage one day ahead of the race. He starts by himself but soon begins to attract interest, which snowballs from a few roadside cheerers into media coverage and even sponsors.
Five/Five Brandon Todd is 5’5’’ and he can dunk. He has never believed his height to be a limitation but an opportunity to change how people view small athletes. Todd transforms his body over the course of a few years, gaining more than 80 pounds of muscle and increasing his vertical leap to over 45 inches. Todd hopes to teach others that through hard work and perseverance, physical limitations can be overcome. Jack Meet Jack English, a 93-year-old legend who lives in an isolated cabin deep in the Ventana Wilderness. While on a hunting trip, he learns that an old homestead is being put up for auction by the estate of a childless heiress. He puts a bid on the property and wins. When his wife passes away, Jack effectively leaves “society” and moves to the cabin full time. My Strange Grandfather Russian animator Dina Velikovskaya tells an adorable story of a child trying to understand the quirks and idiosyncrasies of her strange grandfather.
Paperman In this Disney short, a young accountant named George is hit by a paper as he stands on a train platform. This unusual but welcome occurrence of fate causes him to meet a beautiful woman. Pet Hate A frustrated old pet-shop owner is constantly confounded by his pets, who have decided that they don’t want to be sold. Reulf In a black-and-white Paris, little creatures with paintbrushes decide to brighten up the city. SpyFox When the world is threatened by an evil hammerhead shark bent on flooding the world, it’s up to SpyFox to stop him and save the world. This ‘60s spy film–inspired short will be sure to keep you on the edge of your seat. Teeth Teeth is a short “last laugh” tale of two old friends, their teeth and a series of events that leave them lost for words. The idea for Teeth was based on a story that director Ruairí heard from his father, actor Niall O’Brien, who stars in the short film with Niall Tobin. The Alphabet 2 The Alphabet 2 — a horn book video experiment — is a developmental spelling video where each character visually represents the meaning of the word itself. Playing with different techniques and materials in little and big spaces, but it always focusing on Helvetica font’s proportions. A collection of words in a delightful spelling video. The Monk and The Fly In this charming short from the Irish Film Board, a contented monk relaxes under a shady Banyan tree on a peaceful summer’s day. What could possibly go wrong?
American Dreams in China Beijing-based New Dreams language school — founded by Meng Xiaojun, Wang Yang and Cheng Dongqing — faces legal threats from New York’s EES for allegedly stealing its TOEFL exam papers to give New Dreams’ students an advantage in applying to U.S. universities. Tales From the Dark 1 Adapted from a group of short stories written by Lilian Lee, Tales from the Dark Part 1 is divided into three segments: “Stolen Goods,” featuring Simon Yam, a mentally unstable man living in poverty. Next comes “A World in the Palm,” which focuses on a fortuneteller. The final segment, “Jing Zhe,” features themes of sorcery. The Chef, The Actor, The Scoundrel During the Second Sino-Japanese
LA GRANDE BOUCLE
| TELEVISION SUMMARIES
Mike and Molly Episode: Molly in the Middle Carl is devastated when Christina decides to get back together with her husband, for the sake of their son. Molly is frustrated when creating her wedding album as she realizes Mike is eating in every photo. New Girl Episode: Parents Jess invites her divorced mom and dad over for Thanksgiving dinner and enlists Nick and Cece to help her with a “Parent Trap” to reunite them. Meanwhile, Schmidt’s cousin, Big Schmidt, visits, and Winston manipulates them into an escalating battle to prove their manhood.
THE BIG BANG THEORY
KIDS Doc McStuffins Episode: Arcade Escapade / A Bad Case of the Pricklethorns Doc helps a stuffed toy giraffe called Gaby after her leg is torn in an accident in the claw crane machine at the arcade and then helps Henry’s Telescope Aurora when she suffers from blurry vision. Fish Hooks Episode: Bea Stays in the Picture/ Fish out of Water Milo dones a special suit and ventures out of the tank on his own, forcing Bea and Oscar to risk everything to save him. As a result, all three end up stranded in the pet store with a mystery cat. Good Luck Charlie Episode: The Curious Case of Mr. Dabney Gab and Peter James begin to investigate their neighbor when they falsely suspect that there is something fishy going on with her.
When Teddy becomes jealous that Ivy has become text-buddies with Amy, she decides to hang out with Mary Luouch. Phineas and Ferb Episode: Are You Mummy/ Flop Starz While Phineas and Ferb explore alternative routes to stardom, Candace decides to audition for the new series of “The Next Super American Pop Teen Idol Star.” Shake It Up Episode: Age It Up Rocky and Cece get the opportunity to dance with Justin Starr, a teen sensation, but Cece messes up when she accidentally sends a photo of him kissing his manager to everyone she knows. The A.N.T Farm Episode: The PhANTom Locker When Olive and Cameron get new lockers next to each other, their friendship is put to the test. To get Olive to move, Cameron convinces Olive that her locker is haunted.
Meanwhile, Fletcher paints a portrait of Principal Skidmore. COMEDY Friends Episode: The One with Chandler in a Box In an attempt to repair his friendship with Joey, Chandler agrees to spend the entirety of Thanksgiving in a box. When Kathy breaks up with Chandler, Joey finds out how much their friendship means to him. Futurama Episode: Rebirth After a devastating spaceship crash, the professor attempts to resuscitate the crew with his birth machine. However, things are complicated when Fry creates a robot Leela to continue their new relationship. How I Met Your Mother Episode: Big Days When Ted and Barney argue about who has “dibs” on a hot girl at the bar, Ted realizes that the girl in question is there with Cindy (a girl he previously dated, who is also the roommate of his future wife). How I Met Your Mother Episode: Cleaning House When Barney convinces the gang to help his mom move out of her home, they quickly learn that she has been very protective of Barney, lying to him about events throughout his life, including his father’s true identity. And Ted gets upset when Robin oversells him to a blind date.
THE A.N.T FARM
How I Met Your Mother Episode: Unfinished When Ted declines Barney’s offer to design the new GNB building, Barney ties to woo him by using all of his best womanizing tactics. And still not over Don, Robin drunkdials him.
New Girl Episode: Eggs When Jess learns that a friend is pregnant, both she and Cece panic that time is running out for them to have children. Meanwhile, Schmidt seeks advice on how to please Emma, and Nick and Winston visit the zoo to find inspiration for Nick’s zombie-themed novel. New Girl Episode: Bathtub Tired of taking showers, Jess and Winston scheme to get a bathtub installed in the loft. Then, at the bar, Nick meets a tough and beautiful customer with boyfriend troubles. Meanwhile, Schmidt is torn between his boss and trying to win back Cece. The Big Bang Theory Episode: The Electric Can Opener Fluctuation When the guys return from their expedition in the North Pole, Penny reveals her feelings to Leonard. Raj and Howard reveal that they have tampered with some of Sheldon’s findings, making him a laughing stock at the university.
The Middle Episode: The Safe Sue and Brick buy a safe at a pawn shop, hoping to strike it rich, but they have trouble getting it open. Axl continues to hobble around with his broken foot, but gets a smart girl named Cassidy to tutor him. Frankie starts classes to learn dental assisting. The New Adventures of Old Christine Episode: Popular Christine reaches out to a new dad at Ritchie’s school, only to be dumped by him for Marly and Lindsay, after he calls her a “meanie mom” for being judgmental. Two and a Half Men Episode: 3 Girls & a Guy Named Bud When Jake discovers that Alan has been dating Lyndsey, his friend Eldridge’s mother, he moves out of the beach house and back in with Judith. Meanwhile, Charlie decides it’s time for him to quit drinking. DRAMA Bones Episode: The Mastodon in the Room With Cam’s reputation and career on the line, the team travels from overseas to help her solve the case of an unidentified young boy. Bones Episode: The Couple in the Cave When the remains of a couple are discovered in a cave at National Park, the team must piece together the identity of the man and the woman as well as solve the crime. Bones Episode: The Maggots in the Meathead Decomposed remains found at the Jersey Shore are identified as a 23-year-old who partied the night before at a popular nightclub.
TELEVISION SUMMARIES |
case, attempts to uncover Bosco’s latest findings. Touch Episode: Tessellations When Martin is mistaken for a criminal, he must involve himself with a heist crew in order to win back an innocent dock worker’s job. Meanwhile, an Israeli boy and Palestinian girl fight to keep their relationship afloat.
Desperate Housewives Episode: You’re Gonna Love Tomorrow Season Five returns to Wisteria Lane and five years have passed since the end of Season Four. Bree and Catherine are now successful caterers; Mike and Susan have been separated by a tragic car accident; and Lynette struggles to control her teenage twins. Elementary Episode: The Rat Race Holmes and Watson take on a case that involves a missing Wall Street executive, who turns up dead due to a heroin overdose. Upon further examination, Holmes suspects a serial killer is on the loose when he finds he’s not the only executive of the company who has suffered a mysterious death. Fringe Episode: Black Blotter The radio previously collected by the Fringe team from the pocket universe starts to transmit a strange signal, but when they look for Walter to decode, they find that he has taken a dose of the hallucinatory drug “black blotter.”
The Good Wife Episode: Executive Order Diane and Alicia find themselves in the murky world of post-9/11 law when the firm takes on the case of an American citizen who claims to have been imprisoned and tortured by the U.S. military in Afghanistan. The Mentalist Episode: Redemption The Red John case is reassigned to another investigator when Minelli begins to suspect that Patrick and Lisbon are getting a bit too close to the case. Patrick decides that he will solve one more murder before leaving the CBI. The Mentalist Episode: The Scarlet Letter The crew investigates the murder of an intern who was suspected of having an affair with the senator. Meanwhile, Patrick, who is supposed to be staying out of the Red John
Touch Episode: Gyre, Part 1 As the Aster Corporation increases its interest in Jake, Martin joins forces with Abigail as the stakes of Jake’s custody escalate. When Avram reiterates to Martin that Jake and Amelia, a presumed dead girl with similar characteristics as Jake, are connected, Martin sets out on a passionate mission to uncover the truth. Touch Episode: Gyre, Part 2 As the Aster Corporation increases its interest in Jake, Martin joins forces with Abigail as the stakes of Jake’s custody escalate. Vegas Episode: All That Glitters An Olympic Boxer is found dead on the street after having his head violently bludgeoned. Meanwhile, John Rizzo, Mia’s hot-headed father, causes some problems for Savino. DISCOVERY Beyond the Cosmos Episode: Space Odyssey Brian Greene reveals space as a dynamic fabric that can stretch, twist, warp and ripple under the influence of gravity. First Steps Episode: 30 Min Comp The world is an exciting place for any
youngster. But there are pitfalls as well as thrills as they take their first steps. Whether on land, above the ground or under water, those first steps in a young animal’s life will form the basis of its understanding of the world. Engineering Connections Episode: Bullet Train Richard Hammond reveals how a crowbar, a medieval clock and the electric telegraph all helped inspire Japan’s remarkable high-speed railway. Engineering Connections Episode: Burj Al Arab Host Richard Hammond explores Burj Al Arab, the world’s tallest hotel. Fish Life Episode: Into the Heart of the Reef With its playful narration and exceptional HD footage, Fish Life brings a new vision of this underwater universe. Great Migrations Born to Move Witness the migration of Christmas Island’s red crabs as they travel from interior forests to mate on the beaches, braving battles with ferocious yellow ants. Witness also the heartbreaking moment a wildebeest calf falls prey to crocodiles, all part of the 300-mile journey that wildebeest make each year. Homes of Morocco Episode: Morocco South This beautifully shot collection is a memorable encounter with passionate owners, talented architects and creative craftsmen. Lords of the Oceans Episode: Whales Dances Whales, sharks, walruses or dolphins. They are not afraid of storms, cold waters, isolation or predators. In fact, for them, the main danger is us. Lords of the Ocean is a collection of five landmark films, each focusing on one
little-known aspect of these marvels of nature. Mankind; The Story of All of Us Episode: Empires The crucifixion of Jesus gives birth to global religion, but Christianity may never have happened without the Roman Empire. The Roman Empire’s vast network of roads and shipping lanes helped goods and ideas to flow across three continents, allowing Jesus’ message to transform mankind around the world. Nordic Wild Episode: At the Edge For some of the North’s inhabitants, such as Sweden’s sea eagles, the frozen seas of winter make hunting hard. But for others, like the majestic polar bears, summer and the melting ice make for hard and hungry times. Penguin Safari Episode: Episode 1 During the Antarctic spring, millions of penguins converge on the island of South Georgia to breed. This special reveals the intimate secret lives of three very different types of penguins — King, Macaroni and Gentoo — as they struggle to survive. Test Your Brain Episode: You Won’t Believe Your Eyes Test Your Brain sizes up the human brain with an intricate series of interactive experiments to see how easily the brain can be fooled. LIFESTYLE A Day in the Life Episode: Misty Copeland In this series, we join the talented Misty Copeland and watch her inspire young dancers at the Boys and Girls Club in the Bronx, as well as collaborate with a choreographer at the Dance Theatre of Harlem.
A DAY IN THE LIFE
Grey’s Anatomy Episode: Scars and Souvenirs As the competition for the prize of chief of staff becomes cutthroat, a new competitor enters the fray. George discovers that Callie has been keeping a secret about her family. Meanwhile, Derek treats a former colleague from New York. Grey’s Anatomy Episode: My Favorite Mistake As George and Izzie deal with the ramifications of their drunken affair, Alex continues to bond with Jane Doe, helping her choose how her face will look after Mark’s reconstructive surgery. Pretty Little Liars Episode: Please, Do Talk About Me When I’m Gone As new evidences about the day that Alison died comes to the surface, Spencer gets some damaging information from Alison’s brother, Jason. january/february 2014
| TELEVISION SUMMARIES
Worldwide Sport Episode: Episode 0913 Viewers are given the opportunity to sample the best of the action from a colorful spectrum of sports from around the globe. Along with the excitement of competition, the viewer will be taken to a world away from the glare of the spotlight as we meet the sportsmen and sportswomen who make the headlines. DESTINATION GUIDES Nature Parks - Lake Malawi Episode: Episode 054 Framed by Malawi, Tanzania and Mozambique, Lake Malawi is situated in the heart of Africa at the southern end of the Rift Valley. It extends more than 600 km from north to south and in some sections is over 700 miles deep. Explore the third-largest lake in the entirety of the African continent. Vista Point – Toronto Episode: Episode 021 Welcome to Toronto, a sensational city and Canada’s secret capital. With 5 million inhabitants, Toronto is the epitome of the entire world in one single, multi-national city, where old and new exist side by side. JOURNEY INTO WINE AUSTRALIA
Chefs Around the World Episode: Ryuichi Yoshii, Australia Eckart Witzigmann, chef of the century, will be on site visiting colleagues at their respective restaurants to present extraordinary recipes, exotic products and the philosophy of each chef, garnished with a glimpse of the chef’s private life.
Jamie at Home Episode: Beans Jamie cooks three varied recipes to show the versatility of beans. Colored runner beans go into a hearty runner bean stew, French beans make up a marinated bean salad, and Jamie makes homemade beans using beautiful borlotti beans.
Design Episode: The Fender Stratocaster Guitar What’s in common for Jimi Hendrix, Pink Floyd, Eric Clapton or The Shadows? The Fender Stratocaster, the emblematic instrument of guitar heroes, which has been a cult object since its creation.
Journey Into Wine Australia Episode: Spain, Portugal & Romania Wine wonderwoman Isabelle Legeron focuses her formidable expertise on the Ribera Del Duero region of Spain and visits wineries along the Portuguese Douro River.
Fabulous Baker Brothers Episode: Season 1, Episode 3 Exmouth in Devon has all the charms of the classic English beach resort: sun, sea, sights and 2 miles of breathtaking beaches. But Tom and Henry are convinced people would prefer more locally inspired flavors. Gok’s Style Secrets Episode: Zoe Gok Wan reveals his secrets for looking good. He helps some of Britain’s 15 million singletons with image overhauls to get them looking and feeling their best to attract the opposite sex. Grand Designs Episode: Camden What happens when finding land to build on is impossible? Grand Designs takes a visit to the U.K.’s capital and into the artistic burrough of Camden.
Paris Chic Episode: Luxury Craftsmen Paris Chic is an anthology offering a close look at fashion over the past 15 years. This series will make you rediscover fashion trends of the ‘90s and what’s behind the glamour of the fashion industry. Pawn Stars Episode: Top Secret The son of an Iwo Jima landing craft coxswain brings in his father’s invasion documents. The old man does some light refurbishing of a classic F-100 pickup truck. Race of Champions Episode: Episode 0913 The Race of Champions is the world-renowned knockout motor sport event featuring some of the world’s greatest drivers. In a series of head-to-head races on a cleverly designed twin racetrack, the greats of motor sport battle for the titles
of the “World’s Fastest Nation” and “Champion of Champions.” Road to Rio Episode: Episode 7 This weekly magazine show highlights the athletes, both established and unknown, that will play a part in the lead up to the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio. Storage Wars Episode: Episode 1 America’s most addictive treasure hunting series follows a team of bidders looking to score big in the highstakes world of storage auctions.
Tech Toys 360 Episode: Season 1, Episode 13 Tech Toys 360 travels the globe in search of the coolest vehicles, gadgets and gear. In this episode, we take a look at a CXC Driving Simulator, Garia Luxury Golf Car and Proform Le Tour de France Bike, among many other amazing toys. Videofashion Style Episode: 20th-Century Design Masters In this issue, discover which designers had lasting impact on 20thcentury fashion.
Vista Point – Singapore Episode: Episode 016 Singapore is a city of gardens in the heart of Southeast Asia. Legend has it that at the beginning of the 14th century, Prince Nila Utama of Palembang landed on this island and spotted a lion in a dense forest, making modern Singapore the “Lion Town” of Asia. Vista Point – Johannesburg Episode: Episode 25 Since gold was first discovered in Johannesburg, everything has revolved around money. The Carlton Tower and the high skyscrapers make it hard to believe that this is a city in Southern Africa, but Johannesburg is indeed a hub of success and prosperity.
JAMIE AT HOME
JAN-FEB BROADCAST CHANNELS MUSIC FROM ETHIOPIA Enjoy a channel alive with only the best songs from Ethiopia. Artists such as Haile Roots, Nati Haile and Reshad Kedir perform a collection of satisfying sounds epitomizing the harmonious talents of Ethiopia today.
JAN-FEB ALBUM COMPILATIONS ETHIOPIAN AFRICAN Enjoy a selection of albums brimming with sounds from the heart of Africa. Listen to collections from Yabba Funk, Victor Deme, Angelique Kidjo and many more.
ETHIOPIAN TRADITIONAL MUSIC (MUSIC FROM ETHIOPIA)
ETHIOPIAN INSTRUMENTAL Ethiopian Instrumental is an elaborate and expressive collection of instrumental pieces. Theodros Mitiku, Tilaye Gebre and The Express Band, among others, will soothe you completely through a mixture of their delicate and energetic sounds.
ALL THAT JAZZ All That Jazz is a concoction of every character within jazz. A handful of artists, such as Louis Armstrong, Nat King Cole and Donald Byrd, give warming performances in this mix. From old classics to smooth contemporary, All That Jazz is sure to cover all corners of this nonchalant musical style. EASY LISTENING Easy Listening allows you to switch off and recline, as a very laid-back medley of tunes sing you into total serenity. Coldplay, Ed Sheeran and Lisa Hannigan perform their most soothing songs to help you completely repose.
Enjoy collections from some of the greatest artists in Ethiopia today. Artist like Jamboo Joote, Tikue Weldu and Mohammed Tawil. Sit back and appreciate.
ETHIOPIAN CLASSIC Here, enjoy albums full of world-renowned performers, orchestras and soloists, performing major works from some of history’s greatest composers: Bach, Tchaikovsky, Beethoven and many more.
ETHIOPIAN COUNTRY Here, a fusion of Country albums for you to enjoy. A range of artists, from Buddy Miller to Sara Evans, are here to share a collection of their hits with you.
ETHIOPIAN HIP HOP/R&B A melodic mix of Hip-Hop tunes and R&B hits, with a large selection of albums for you to listen to. This includes artists such as Snoop Dogg, Tinie Tempah and Jennifer Hudson.
CHART HITS Chart Hits is a channel solely dedicated to the latest chart-toppers in pop and rock. If you want to be up-to-speed with the most current hits in music today, then tune into Chart Hits, where Gotye, Lana Del Rey and Beyoncé will definitely activate your musical taste buds. COUNTRY This channel offers a blend of cooling Country sounds. With hits from both classic and modern artists, you are sure to experience the refreshing flavors of authentic country music. Jeff Bridges, Emmylou Harris and Lady Antebellum perform some of their best works for you today.
ETHIOPIAN INSTRUMENTAL Here, we offer an expressive and inspiring collection of Instrumental albums for you to enjoy.
ETHIOPIAN JAZZ From old classics to smooth contemporary, here you will find an excellent collection of Jazz albums. You’ll find every great Jazz musician, from Miles Davis to Billie Holiday to Louis Armstrong.
ETHIOPIAN KIDS WORLD HITS World Hits is an eclectic collection of music from all over the globe. This channel allows you to experience all ranges of talent in all ranges of music. Artists such as Salah Al Zadjali, Destra and Axelle Red take this opportunity to introduce you to their own personal worlds, through the medium of music. CLASSICAL COLLECTION Classical Collection showcases world-renowned performers, orchestras and soloists, performing major works from some of the best composers in history. The London Symphony Orchestra with Josef Krips, Walter Klien and the Württemberg Chamber Orchestra provide a classical assortment. CLASSIC ROCK Rife with roaring riffs and smooth bass lines, Classic Rock is a channel wholly dedicated to true rock n’ roll. Here, Pink Floyd, T. Rex and Jimi Hendrix play a handful of the greatest rock songs in history.
Here, a cheerful compilation of albums, full of upbeat songs for all your little ones to enjoy.
ETHIOPIAN OLDIES Enjoy taking a trip down memory lane through this extensive collection of nostalgic albums. This includes some of the greats, such as Al Green, Elvis Presley and Fleetwood Mac.
ETHIOPIAN POP If you’re looking for the latest hits, then enjoy this medley of the most current Pop albums out now. This includes albums from Beyonce, Lady Gaga and David Guetta.
ETHIOPIAN ROCK Relish in a sea of Rock, with albums from legendary rock n’ rollers to the latest stars of 2012 — Bob Dylan, The Strokes and The Black Keys.
GOLDEN OLDIES Take a walk down memory lane with a compilation of nostalgic hits. Golden Oldies presents R.E.M., Tina Turner and Duran Duran, who lead the way with a string of classics, taking you right back to when they were No. 1.
ETHIOPIAN WORLD Here, enjoy a diverse collection of hit albums from all over the globe! Amplify your cultural consciousness through sounds from Ely Guerra, Ocean Hai and Oliver Haidt.
ACROSS 1 2 3 4 1 Piece of cloth 7 Exemption 18 13 Passed out s 22 Piece of18 Barren cloth 19 Queued up Exemption 20 “No news ___news” 25 Passed 22 out Wild carrot Barren 24 Main course 30 Queued25 up Strike callers 26 ___ Some are cells “No news news” 34 35 27 Maxim Wild carrot 29 Paternity identifier 39 40 Main course 30 Barbary beast Strike callers 31 Unique person 43 Some are 32 cells Kind of acid Maxim 33 Skier’s transport 46 47 48 Paternity 34 identiﬁer Seas (Fr.) Barbary36 Plaintiff beast 53 Played a flageolet Unique37 person 57 Kind of38 acidThin as ___ 39 Firebug Skier’s 41 transport More tender 62 61 Seas (Fr.) 42 Fetid Plaintiff43 Diminish 65 66 Played 44 a ﬂageolet Parceled out Thin as45 Exertion ___ 69 Firebug46 Assert without proof 49 After dinner and door 72 73 More tender 50 Parties Fetid 53 Gaucho’s accessory 79 Diminish 54 Cheap jewelry Parceled55 outBloodhound’s clue 83 Exertion56 Floor cleaner 57 Ray of film Assert without proof 88 87 58 Nursery rhyme After dinner and door character Parties 60 Spoil, with “on” 92 93 Gaucho’s 61 accessory Aircraft compartment 97 Cheap jewelry 62 Spring sign Bloodhound’s cluesong 63 Holiday 100 64 Evita, for one Floor cleaner 65 Highlander Ray of ﬁlm “Orphée” painter Nursery67 rhyme character 68 Family member State’s 87 99 Washington Part of R.S.V.P. Spoil, with “on” 69 Doomed Mt. ___ 88 Stuffed shirts Aircraft70 compartment Wild pumpkin 100 Roman deity Transitions, in music Spring sign 71 Napoleonic Wars battle 89 101 Gobs 91 102 Covet Holiday72 Grumble song Worn away 74 one “Rebecca” actor Reginald 92 Ineffective Evita, for 75 Relaxing pursuits 94 DOWN Oscar Wilde title Highlander 79 painter London suburb 97 1 Poser Slower “Orphée” 80 “John Brown’s Body” 98 2 Blubberers One of the Kennedys Family member poet 3 Aphrodite’s lover 99 4 Washington State’s Doomed81 Pub serving Malaysian export Mt. ___ Wild pumpkin 82 First name in jeans 5 Join hands? 83 Suffix gang or hip 100 6 Roman deity Napoleonic Warswith battle Farm building 84 “Roots” writer 101 7 Frank Gobs Grumble 85 Cone Goose genus 102 8 Worn away “Rebecca” actorbearer 86 School class, briefly 9 Woes Reginald 87 Part of R.S.V.P. Down 10 Routing word Relaxing pursuits 88 Stuffed shirts 11 Bivouacked 1 Poser London89 suburb Transitions, in music 12 More wheezy 2 13 Blubberers “John Brown’s 91 CovetBody” San ___, Calif. 3 14 Aphrodite’s lover poet 92 Ineffective Feudal worker 94 Oscar Wilde title 4 15 Malaysian export Pub serving Ten-percenter (Abbr.) 97 Slower 5 16 JoinRum-flavored hands? cake First name in jeans 98 One of the Kennedys 17 Digit attachment
Sufﬁx with gang or hip “Roots” writer Cone bearer selamtamagazine.com School 92 class, brieﬂy
6 7 8 9
Farm building Frank Goose genus Woes
102 Copyright ©2013 PuzzleJunction.com
18 Routing Horny scale 10 word 21 ___ beloved 11 Bivouacked 23 Fair-sized musical group 12 More wheezy 28 Furthermore 13 ___,___Calif. 32 San Buenos 14 worker 33 Feudal Tire pattern 15 35 Ten-percenter 1976 uprising site 36 (Abbr.) Trig function 37 Rum-ﬂavored Allergy concern cake 16 38 Catkin 17 Digit attachment 40 Kamarupan languages 18 Horny scale 41 Conductor Sir Georg ___ 21 ___ beloved 42 Warthogs 23 musical 44 Fair-sized Office stations 45 group Beach souvenir 46 Furthermore Spirited mounts 28 47 Buenos Sachet scent 32 ___ 48 Tire Scottpattern poem, with “The” 33 49 Former German state 35 1976 uprising site 50 Hightail it 36 Trig function 51 Boarded 37 concern 52 Allergy Out of gas 38 54 Catkin Worked at
40 Kamarupan languages 41 Conductor Sir Georg ___
55 Warthogs New England catch 42 58 Abalone 44 Ofﬁce stations 59 Cartoonist Trudeau 45 Beach souvenir 60 Throw off course 46 mounts 62 Spirited Michaelmas daisy 47 64 Sachet Huff and scent puff 48 Scott poem, with 66 Spud 67 “The” Rock rabbit 68 Nuisance 49 Former German 70 NBA Coach of the Year, state 1981-82 50 HightailBronte it 71 Charlotte 51 Boarded character 72 Out Makeof a mistake 52 gas 73 He was Nero 54 Worked at in “Quo Vadis” 55 New England catch 74 Erases 58 75 Abalone Cover girl 59 Cartoonist Trudeau 76 Actress Griffith of Girl”course 60 “Working Throw off 77 Expressed 62 Michaelmas daisy 78 Baby watcher 64 Huff and puff 80 Tavern 66 Spud 81 “Peanuts” character 67 Rock rabbit 68 Nuisance 70 NBA Coach of the Year, 1981-82
84 whackers 71 Weed Charlotte Bronte 85 Tranquility character 88 Moldy cheese 72 Make a mistake 89 Mason’s wedge 73 Trade He punches was Nero in 90 “Quo Vadis” 91 It’s a breeze 74 Coal Erases 93 holder 95 75 Alfonso CoverXIII’s girlqueen 96 port 76 Brazilian Actress Grifﬁth of
Answers on page 96. 77 Expressed
78 Baby watcher 80 Tavern 81 “Peanuts” character 84 Weed whackers 85 Tranquility 88 Moldy cheese 89 Mason’s wedge 90 Trade punches 91 It’s a breeze 93 Coal holder 95 Alfonso XIII’s queen 96 Brazilian port
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• 2 Bars • 2 Gourmet Restaurants • Health Center • Heated Indoor Pool • • 7 ballrooms • Business Center • 150 Guest Rooms & Suites • Free Parking •
Harmony Hotel is ideally situated on the sought out district of Bole area and a five minutes drive from the airport. With the addition of the second tower, Harmony Hotel now features 150 guest rooms and suites with an array of amenities to meet your needs, including seven conference halls. You can enjoy a workout at the fitness center, take a refreshing dip in our heated indoor pool and enjoy a relaxing massage at the spa. We welcome you to experience a truly unique hotel where service and a warm atmosphere will exceed your expectations. • Cameroon Street, (near Bole Medhanealem & Edna Mall) • T: +251–11–618–31–00 • F: +251–11–618–30–10 • • Email: email@example.com • www.harmonyhotelethiopia.com •
To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the numbers 1 to 9.
1 3 9 6 4 9 2 8 7 5 7 4 9 5 8 6 3 7 5 6 3 1 8
1 7 8 4 2 8
6 4 3 7 1 2 8 9 5
1 9 8 4 7 3 2 5 6
4 3 7 2 5 6 1 8 9
2 5 6 1 9 8 7 4 3
5 8 4 3 2 7 9 6 1
9 7 1 8 6 5 4 3 2
3 6 2 9 4 1 5 7 8
2 7 8
1 6 9 8 4
2 4 1
6 2 5
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4 7 8 3 9 1 6 2 5
6 3 2 4 5 8 1 7 9
5 1 9 6 7 2 8 4 3
8 5 4 1 2 9 3 6 7
1 2 6 7 8 3 5 9 4
7 9 3 5 4 6 2 8 1
3 6 7 2 1 4 9 5 8
2 8 5 9 3 7 4 1 6
9 4 1 8 6 5 7 3 2
7 6 2
Copyright ©2013 PuzzleJunction.com
Sudoku Solution 7 1 5 6 8 9 3 2 4
7 9 5 9 3 7
Copyright ©2013 PuzzleJunction.com
8 2 9 5 3 4 6 1 7
To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the numbers 1 to 9.
To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the numbers 1 to 9.
8 3 2 5 9 7 4 1 6
9 4 6 1 3 2 8 7 5
1 5 7 6 8 4 9 3 2
2 7 8 3 6 9 1 5 4
6 9 5 7 4 1 3 2 8
4 1 3 8 2 5 7 6 9
5 8 9 2 7 3 6 4 1
3 6 1 4 5 8 2 9 7
7 2 4 9 1 6 5 8 3
2013: Banner year for Ethiopian Airlines Best Airline Staff Service in Africa
Best Regional Airline in Africa
FS STAF ERVICE NE IN LI
A RIC AF
BES TA IR
8 2 9 5 3
PuzzleJunction.com Selamta Magazine 1/14 Hard Sudoku
N AI R LI
To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the azine 1/14numbers Very Easy Sudoku PuzzleJunction.com 1 to 9. Solutions on page Selamta Magazine 1/1496. Medium Sudoku
SKYTRAX has recognized Ethiopian Airlines for Best Airline Staff Service in Africa.
Ethiopian Airlines, the fastest-growing airline in Africa, has won the APEX Passenger Choice Award for “Best Regional Airline in Africa.”
With its uniquely Ethiopian-flavored African hospitality, the airline makes use of the highest-quality products and services to meet customer expectations.
The Passenger Choice Awards were created by the U.S.-based Airline Passenger Experience Association to give voice to airline passengers.
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We ensure our members receive VIP treatment wherever they are in the world. The same way my Gold Status makes me feel special wherever I’m seated on the plane.
I’ ve earned it.
Fiona Foxon – Global Brand Ambassador to the Quintessentially Group and Star Alliance Gold Status.
You can earn it too. To win Gold Status visit staralliancegoldgame.com
To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box ve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the numbers 1 to 9. PuzzleJunction.com must contain the numbers 1 to 9. contain the numbers 1 to 9.
eb 2014 Crossword entertainment
| Puzzle Answers
Solution Answers to puzzle from page 92.
A T C H W A I V E R R I L E I N L I N E E N A N N E S L A C E S P H O N E S A D A O N E R A M I N S S U E R P I P E D S O R E R O N I S T W A N E D O L E D S A L L E G E B E L L S S H R I A T A P A S T E S C E O L D K I N G C O L A L D O B A Y A R I E S C A R O L C O R O T S C O T S M E N F A T E D G O U R D J M U T T E R D E N N Y P A B E N E T P I N E S H E R S T E R H A L E Y P I N E B O R E S S E G U E S I L U N A B L E T H E H A P P Y E U N I C E R P O K I E R Copyright V E N©2013 U S PuzzleJunction.com S E A M E N E S Q U A M A
S T U M P E R
W E E P E R S
1 33 9 9 2 8 17 7 9 5 8 6 5 6 3 51
D I E G O
E A L T S G O O D N T R E E E D N A T B A R A R A I L S M E L L Y W E A T I N D I G S N T M O P E D O T E P E R O N P A R E N T E N A S T I M E S T L E V I L I T S W A N T P R I N C E A I N I E R R Copyright O D E D ©2013
6 5 4 73 9
2 7 8
7 6 2
1 7 1 6 2 8 4 9 86 4 4 2 45 1 6 8 1 2 5 9 1 1 4 7 38 7 8 2 8 9 7
Z eist Lodge Where tranquility meets excellent service
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Zeist lodge is a boutique hotel located only 4 minutes from the airport. It is a result of global consumer demand for an elevated level of accommodation in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia.
Located in Bole
(around Rwanda Embassy)
Phone: +251–915–53 67 30 +251–116– 26 26 39 / 42
Solutions to Sudoku from page 94.
6 4 3 7 1 2 8 9 5
1 9 8 4 7 3 2 5 6
4 3 7 2 5 6 1 8 9
2 5 6 1 9 8 7 4 3
5 8 4 3 2 7 9 6 1
9 7 1 8 6 5 4 3 2
3 6 2 9 4 1 5 7 8
4 7 8 3 9 1 6 2 5
6 3 2 4 5 8 1 7 9
5 1 9 6 7 2 8 4 3
8 5 4 1 2 9 3 6 7
1 2 6 7 8 3 5 9 4
7 9 3 5 4 6 2 8 1
3 6 7 2 1 4 9 5 8
2 8 5 9 3 7 4 1 6
9 4 1 8 6 5 7 3 2
8 3 2 5 9 7 4 1 6
9 4 6 1 3 2 8 7 5
1 5 7 6 8 4 9 3 2
2 7 8 3 6 9 1 5 4
6 9 5 7 4 1 3 2 8
4 1 3 8 2 5 7 6 9
5 8 9 2 7 3 6 4 1
3 6 1 4 5 8 2 9 7
7 2 4 9 1 6 5 8 3
7 1 5 6 8 9 3 2 4
8 2 9 5 3 4 6 1 7
NOKIA 106 WITH TORCH
NOKIA 105 NOKIA 108 DUAL SIM WITH COLOR SCREEN WITH CAMERA
NOKIA 107 DUAL SIM WITH MP3 PLAYER
The bank ThaT is accessible anyTime anywhere. Mobile banking
aTM service • Transfer funds • Access account and cash with reliable visa card • Make payments and more
• Check balance • Transfer funds • Make payments and more
• View balance, • Transfer funds • Make payments and more
• No need to carry cash • Buy and pay
Commercial Bank of Ethiopia
The Bank You Can Always rely On ! Address: Gambia street, P.O.Box 255, Addis Ababa, ethiopia Tel: +251-551–50–04, Telegram: ethiobank sWIFT Code:CBeTeTAA Fax: +251–11–551–45–22 / +251–11–122–86–06 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.combanketh.et