Monday, August 29, 2016
President Zuma, who is the current leader of South Africa has purchased the most expensive aircraft in the world for his own personal use and those of his hirelings and underlings.
BOEING 747-8 for President Jacob Zuma
Welcome aboard the custom-built plane that makes Air Force One look like The Wright Brothers’ first effort.
These extraordinary images show an enormous jumbo jet that has been converted into a luxury home for ZUMA !!!!!
Complete with bedrooms, multiple lounges and an onboard restaurant.
The custom-built Boeing 747 is believed to have cost South African taxpayers $400million.
Making it one of the most expensive purchases of all time.
The jumbo jet would normally carry up to 600 passengers – but this version was built for just one insane man,
although he will be able to fit dozens of guests.
The level of luxury is out of this world.
The plane wouldn’t look out of place on Cribs.
Of course cable television and Internet are among the perks.
No need to fight for sofa space either, just the 14 TVs dotted about the vessel.
More sleeping space is provided in the “aeroloft” on the top deck of the vessel, with eight double beds
for passengers who prefer to get some shut-eye on flights.
You know it’s good when your plane has a stateroom.
Look out for this baby flying above you.
Here are some of the hardest and most dangerous paths kids have to take in some parts of the world in order to get to school.
Children walk, or rather climb, across a damaged suspension bridge to get to school.
After these photos went viral, PT Krakutau Steel, Indonesia’s largest producer of steel, stepped in and built a beautiful new bridge. The children now enjoy a much safer commute to school.
Zhang Jiawan Village, Southern China
Children must climb up unsecured wooden ladders in order to reach school in this rural region of China.
Children must travel along a narrow path that measures only 1 foot wide for 5-hours in order to attend a remote school in Gula, China.
Zanskar, Indian Himalayas
Kids have to be good at hiking to make it to school tucked away in the Himalayas. But since it’s a boarding school at least they don’t have to make the exhausting trip often.
Rio Negro River, Columbia
Children glide accross an 800m steel cable hitched 400m off the ground.
A group of schoolgirls use a thin plank as a bridge to cross The 16th century Galle Fort located in the heart of Sri Lanka.
Imagine taking a canoe to school, it’s real life for students in Riau.
The roots of this giant tree have created the most beautiful of natural bridges. Thanks to this act of nature, these children have a pathway to school.
Children on a “Tuktuk” travel to school with backpacks in tow.
While this may look like the most difficult part of the journey, it is only one small stretch of the total 125-mile journey these children make through the mountains on their way to boarding school.
These children rely on a bus with a lot of horse power–in fact this cart full of kids is being pulled by a horse.
Padang, Sumatra, Indonesia
These children are educated and trained for the circus. On their way to and from school they must scale across a tightrope suspended 30 feet above a river.
Forget about riding the bus, this little girl rides her bull to school!
Sichuan Province, China
Even in the frigid snowy weather a broken bridge must make do if this little girl, bundled up in pink, wants to make it to school.
Boating to school sounds like a nice way to start and end your day.
This wooden boat is packed full up to the roof before heading off to school.
Cilangkap Village, Indonesia
In order to attend school across the Ciherang River, bamboo rafts were made into a makeshift bridge. Just make sure to wear your rain boots!
Rizal Province, Philippines
River tubing isn’t just for summer vacation, these children use inflated tire tubes to get to school across the river.
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