For the past three days we were scrambling along the western flank of Mt. Elgon to map villages affected by the Nametsi landslide and the landslide itself. Nametsi is a tiny village with few hundred people, most residing now in the camp for displaced population several kilometers away. The landslide that occured on March 2 buried almost three hundred people. Some were in the health clinic and some just stayed in small trading center. Interestingly enough, but in most places I visited for the past two weeks life starts after the dusk despite the absence of electricity. People use lamps and just walk, gather in groups and enjoy conversations, sell and buy grilled corn, chupatti, bananas and other local delicacies. The tragedy in Nametsi awakened locals who constantly experience small and large landslides but never the fatal ones. The landslide in March revealed the seriousness of situation and necessity to undertake steps toward improvement. When I asked local chairman, Mr. Julius Wereka “what can I do for you?” he answered: “People should know more about landslides, education and awareness is critical now”. I kept thinking that 45-70 degree slopes should be itself a warning factor. But in this country of muscular and sturdy people who cross mountains daily and carry heavy loads on their heads it is not strong enough argument. People here conquer the nature, they live and plant on these slopes. Who will provide the right answer? Next “Nametsi”?