When is the last time you used the toilet in Uganda?
When you think of toilet breaks in Uganda, you think “oh, the country has a reputation for bad behaviour” but there is an actual toilet problem that can be deadly.
Uganda has one of the highest rates of infections in the world and the World Health Organisation estimates there are up to 50,000 new infections a day in Uganda.
“I have a toilet in my room, and I do have it at home,” said a 22-year-old man named James.
He lives in the town of Nkunda, just south of Kampala, which has one the highest prevalence rates of water-borne infections in Africa.
James said he is one of thousands of Ugandans living in communities with toilets that are too small to flush.
Ugurumne said the situation was “very bad” in Kampala.
Kampala is about 50 kilometres (31 miles) north of Nairobi, the capital of the Democratic Republic of Congo.
The town of Kampalema, the third-largest city in the country, is home to more than 7,000 people and the vast majority are Ugandians.
In the capital, the town’s most dangerous areas are the northern and western parts, where the temperature is routinely up to 35C (104F) and the humidity is high.
There are no water taps, and when people use the public toilet they are often forced to sit on the floor.
According to the World Water Forum, the population of Uganda has been growing by just a few thousand people per year since 2008.
As a result, water resources are stretched and there is a high risk of a lack of access to clean water, sanitation, and medical care.
A few months ago, I had a bad infection in Kampalena,” James told the BBC.
I was lucky that my family and friends helped me get treatment.
This was a time when we were not allowed to go out because there was a curfew.
I got treatment in a hospital, but the situation improved when the hospital was equipped with piped water and toilets.
It is a shame that we have not been able to take care of ourselves,” he said.
Water is very important to Uganda.
Ugandese people rely on water for everything from drinking to cooking.
But even though the country was once the richest country in Africa, in recent years it has lost some of its economic competitiveness due to poor health care, a shrinking population, and growing economic inequality.
Africa has become a continent where water is cheap and the population is growing rapidly.
More and more people are becoming aware of the risks of drinking water pollution and using it for other purposes, but there are still no universal sanitation and water facilities.
Some people are also wary of drinking the water in Kampalam, and there are no signs of the government taking any action.
Even though the situation is improving, the Ugandan authorities have been reluctant to open water taps to the public and are limiting access to water, especially in the western parts of the country.
On the other hand, the health system in Uganda is still poor.
There is no official information on the extent of the infections in Uganda and there has been no new water-related cases in the last three years.
However, James is not optimistic that he will be able to flush the toilet anytime soon.
When I started to flush my toilet I had two more than 30 days left, and they are still open, but I cannot get rid of the bacteria.
We are living in a situation where I need to flush, and then we have to go back to the same situation.
People are not educated about water, the importance of it, and the problems it brings, so I can’t imagine them taking care of themselves.
Read more about water:Why you should flush your toilet regularly:Ugandan health authorities are reluctant to allow the public to flush their toilets, saying it is against the law.
Most Ugandas public toilets are only designed to flush once per day and can only be used for cleaning or washing.
During the last months, there have been several incidents of water pollution.
Residents in the Nairobaga district of the capital have been complaining of water pipes leaking, which they say have caused a health crisis.
Last month, a woman died from an infection after drinking water contaminated with a pathogen.
Two weeks ago, the city of Kigali in central Uganda experienced an outbreak of the disease called MERS-CoV-2, which is believed to have been brought by an air-dropped aerosol from an airport.
At least 4,500 people have died from the coronavirus since the start of the pandemic.
With the outbreak spreading from West Africa to Asia and Europe, people are living longer and living with more diseases,