In the majestic plains of the Maasai Mara, the coronavirus pandemic spells economic disaster for locals who earn a living from tourists coming to see Kenya's abundant wildlife.
Kenyan farmers were forced to throw away millions of roses in March as Europe sealed borders and residents put weddings and funerals on hold.
There are growing fears that the COVID-19 ecotourism collapse could spell disaster, as whole communities reliant on tourism stare at poverty, which is a massive driver of poaching.
The main wing has changed little since legendary paleoanthropologist Louis Leakey first started stockpiling his finds there in the early 1960s.
320 doctors employed by the Nairobi County government are taking part in the strike due to inadequate health insurance, poor quality protective gear and too few isolation wards to treat COVID-19 patients.
Peering into the lake, the village elder struggled to pinpoint where beneath the hyacinth and mesquite weeds lay the farm he lived in his entire life until the water rose like never before and swallowed everything.
Yet another story adds to the climate change repertoire. The common thread in these stories besides climate change of course, is that the victims are people of the grassroots and seemingly inconsequential people of the planet
Eight years ago, rising water levels in Kenya's Lake Nakuru drove away the clouds of pink coloured flamingos that were the park's biggest draw.
The project is funded by a US$1m grant from Sharjah Charity House to provide education and boarding facilities to 360 girl refugees at the Kalobeyei Integrated Settlement in Kenya.