NAG Celebrates

Following the 20 years celebrations in Horgen, there were also celebrations held in Kathmandu with many past and all present NAGers. Opened by Nicole Thakuri (grounder ) and Frederic Perrier ( vice president) all guests  enjoyed an excellent programme. This was presented  by the NAGers themselves consisting  of  various dances, music, and  comedy theatre. Later  a generous buffet was served followed by an evening of disco dancing for all.

Guests from Switzerland, France, India, Dubai and  Bangladesh joined the celebrations.  Swiss Ambassador Urs Herren and his wife were also  present and took time for a tour of NAG during the afternoon. Additionally  from the Swiss foundation, Philipp Inauen, Judith Wick , Brigitte Weiss (with husband Rolf Weiss) attended.[divider type=”fading” /][big_text]For all involved it was an unforgettable day in NAG.[/big_text][divider type=”fading” /]

[divider type=”fading” /]
[big_text]Yearly dental control in NAG.[/big_text]
[divider type=”fading” /]



As usual all children were examined by a KMD dental team. Most of them have no dental decay!

[divider type=”fading” /][big_text]I.S.Z.L The international school of Zug and Luzern visited NAG.[/big_text][divider type=”fading” /]

Students and teachers of ISZL visited NAG daily, interacting closely with all the NAGers. Various games, art projects, handwork and discussions were enjoyed by all, resulting  in a “special” bonding. Their farewell causing tears on both sides!

Arpan Reifen

They also transported a special new donated wheelchair for NAGer Arpan.The picture speaks for itself.

[divider type=”fading” /][big_text]Many thanks from all NAGers and: Until next year.[/big_text][divider type=”fading” /]

[divider type=”fading” /][big_text]NAGers enjoy their yearly holiday.[/big_text][divider type=”fading” /]

October is the time of various festivals especially Dahsain.(Comparable with our Christmas). During this time Kathmandu is relatively quiet. The NAGers, who have any relatives, visit them, often travelling extremely difficult, long  distances to their villages. Those remaining in NAG enjoy the holidays playing games, doing handwork, having extra “treats” and enjoying sleeping in.