The shy 21-year-old has built a car inspired by his love for luxury car brand Lamborghini by using scrap materials and old car parts. He said because he cannot afford a luxury car he decided to try and build himself one.
Karuhimbi risked her life by sheltering refugees from those wanting to see them dead. Her little house became a safe haven for Tutsis, Burundians and even three Europeans trying to escape violence during the genocide. She reportedly hid people under her bed, in a secret space in the roof, and there are reports that she dug a hole in her fields for people to hide in. She would even shelter babies who had been rescued from the arms of their dead mothers after being left to die. The exact number of people she sheltered is unknown, but it is believed to be around 100-150.
A Ugandan innovator, researcher and engineer Nsamba Christopher, the founder and director of the African Space Research Program, is in the final stages of building what is going to be the largest and technologically advanced baby incubator in the world. It’s manufacture from the backyard of his home in Ntinda; where he built his workshop.
Born on the 25th July 2002 in Calaba Town, Sierra Leone. Mamadu Ndulador Bah is a Sierra Leonean inventor that invented a fuel-free generator that uses no fuel, water, oil, sun-power, and CO2 -free. Mamadu Ndulador Bah attended the Bassa Town Primary School, Waterloo.
A 27-year-old Nigerian fabrication engineer and Chief Executive Officer of Bennie Technologies LTD. ,Jerry Issac Mallo made history by building the first Nigerian-made fiber sports car in Nigeria and West Africa. Jerry Issac Mallo was born in Plateau state in 1994. At the age of five, Jerry Mallo already knew he what he wanted – to work in the automotive industry. Growing up in a small village in Nigeria, Jerry Mallo started making toy cars with trash.
After the Berlin Conference of 1885 where Africa was shared like piece of meat, Britain got the area which is present day Nigeria but others were also interested in it like the French and the Germans – Otto Von Bismarck, but Britain held onto its newly acquired colony, the Royal Niger Company transferred its ownership of the territory to the British government for £865,000 on the January 1, 1900.