Evolution of awareness story

The Evolution of Awareness.

Story

Let us suppose that God created trees and flowers and ‘he saw that they were beautiful’. But yet only he could perceive that they were so.
So he created animals with delicate senses, that could see and hear and smell all the many things around them in depth and detail. The animals were very satisfied about this, and readily took to exploring.
God saw the beauty of the animals and how they operated together.
Later he thought, these animals are satisfied and busy looking about, yet each one does not perceive the beauty of itself.
So he created humans who were aware of themselves in their minds and of their own existence.
Only, being so aware of themselves, they did not know very well how to estimate what was around them anymore (though they had excellent awareness of other humans and animals too, as far as they were like themselves). Because their senses were turned awry the humans had to learn by passing on information between themselves (occasionally making chance discoveries). Their lack of awareness of what was outside them also made them afraid. (Their senses did not alert them to danger anymore because they were operating the opposite way)
Instead they built walls and external structures to defend themselves. Then they could forget about their fear when they were safely inside. And could feel free to enjoy themselves together.

God thought ‘This is very nice, to have so much self awareness in these creatures on the earth. And I see now a new quality has emerged called pleasure, which was not there before, which the new kind of humans can now experience.

By lucky chance a few of the original type were left among them, who still worked the old way with their senses. They operated outwards, as most of the other animals. They enjoyed best to be outside the walls, and had no fear about being out in the open air.
They were useful people to have about, because they enjoyed working; they worked efficiently and served often to point the way forwards to the majority.

Evolution of awareness

We can observe worms and caterpillars. They do not perceive too much of their environment. When a caterpillar moves forwards it goes by feel, if it comes to an obstacle it is deflected to walk up and over it.
It must also have some chemical sensing (smell) so it can find the kind of leaves it likes to eat. It knows what is food.
Reptiles, such as the dinosaurs of the Jurassic and smaller relatives existing today have eyes to discern objects and space. They can move about quickly and easily without bumping into things. So they must possess in their small brains a simple 3 dimensional ‘picture’ or ‘map’ of what is around them.
We could surmise that the Jurassic was a peak in the history of the earth, in that it harboured the greatest bulk of living life, than in other eras.

But the dinosaurs were not sufficiently aware to possess the quality of ‘satisfaction’ as mammals do.
Satisfaction and dissatisfaction in most (non human) mammals are states of awareness perceived through the body.
It can be observed readily in cats, as it satisfies itself through intermittent states of calm restfulness,
stretching of limbs, cleaning, exploring, eating.. in dogs we can observe clearly the state of excitement, energy and anticipation in readiness for going out. And the pure satisfaction of extending the limbs in running about.
Dissatisfaction comes in physical hunger, over tiredness, pain from an injury.
But mostly animals are satisfied because their needs are simple.

Example of the lion

The lion when it is hungry goes out to hunt. But it does not take more than it needs as it takes physical effort to hunt its prey. And it gets physical satisfaction from eating and digesting and generally lazing about

Human satisfaction

The human being (majority) gain satisfaction from processes inward. And primarily through satisfying the mind.
But the modern hunter still goes out to shoot animals, the few that are left (even when he has plenty of other things to eat). He does not wish to walk too far, because he does not gain satisfaction from moving his limbs. He prefers to take a cross country vehicle, (which he has invented because he prefers to stay in one place (on the seat of the vehicle) than move forward). When he shoots the animals he is gaining satisfaction in his mind, perceiving his skill, which makes him feel good about himself. So he shoots many to satisfy his sense of himself in his mind, not just what he needs to eat.

This is maybe why the poor old-fashioned physical earth is suffering and being rapidly depleted, because it takes a great deal more physical resources to satisfy the human mind than it does to provide the simple physical needs of an animal.

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A few notes from Bahrain

Bahrain – house in A’ali
6.2.19
There, a wonderful blue sky is seen through the window, whilst nearby are birds.
How, my friend, I am thinking of you already… there on your trek
I did not want to come back to the city… but I had already arranged.
It was beautiful camping out there in the desert, when I looked out in the morning and there was just me and the newly arisen sun, which it seemed was there as companion solely for me.
I had plans. So I walked, out beyond the camping area (for sure there are many tents, for people liked to set up homesteads here in this remnant of countryside of this small populated country)
That sunshine is very wonderful, warming me a little.. whilst the birds cheep cheerily
I did not yet write my postcards, which the lady in the post office found for me, as part of some philatelic brochures.
I walked to the mountain (as per the plan), passing many swinging ‘Jennys’, bringing up the oil, and many other metallic structures which emanated the aroma of industry and gas. Yet there is air above and space around – this is not the city yet.
Then I behold the shape of a giant shield etched artistically into the side of the mountain. This is called Jebel ad Dukhan, the highest hill in this land.
A little piece of nature is here, in the grandeur of these rocks.
But my friend, let me tell you this story. I spoke to the men in khaki uniforms, here a pale camouflage to conform with the desert. (Now my friend one cannot blame the sheep for eating all the plants.
You cannot blame the shepherds for letting them out to graze…

I divert – for sure I am always thinking of the desert and why it is here. )

Anyway the man in pale khaki, who I first spoke to coming out in his car – I could not go to the gate itself as there was a sign there, written in Arabic first, telling anyone not to approach beyond this notice. The army man opened the window, on the opposite side to which he was, when he saw that I wanted to speak to him. For sure it wasn’t necessary as it was plain to see that it wasn’t allowed to climb (and that only the army kept seclusion on that well made mountain there). But somehow I wanted reassurance to know that this was really how it was.
The two men then came over from the gate post (they must come out to find me, as I could not go up to them)
The big man spoke English. He told me they had been there nine years, but yes, before that ordinary people climbed up there…
There must have been an excellent view, I could tell from where I stood..

Kenya Names

Section 4 – Marshal to Marsabit

1 Mount Kulal 2220 *
U41
2 Loyangalani Hill 480 (80) *
3 Logipi 1100 (200)
4 Kawab (Kowop) 1920 (500)
5 Lakalat 1960 (500)
6 Mowo Engosowan peak 2815
Mount Ngiro Range
U49
7 Porale 1920 (900)
8 Bokol 2380
9 Loibororing 1660 (700)
10 Mount Poi 1700 (700) *
11 Gallipae Hill 1000 (200) *
12 Kisirian 1000 (200)
13A Lolia 884
13B Kilambunya 1087 (200) *
13C Loguasi 1060 (250) *
14 Lokitabi 1140
15 Aldera 1820
16 Langori Pesho 1686
17 Baio / Halibaladan / Lokinoi 1680
18 Ilim 1000 (400)
19 Lodermut / Holigum Nder 1380 (500)
20 Losai 1020 (400)
21 Moile 900 (250) *
22 Mount Marsabit
23 Ol Doinyo Sabachi / Lolokwe 1960 (900)
24 Katora / Kaduro Motto 1080 (80)
25 Matthews Peak 2200
Namunyak Wildlife Conservation Area
26 Miwaa 2200
27 Melare 2280
28 Uarg 2640 (1200)
Urges Range

1 K 2.7383, 36.9365
2 L 2.8061, 36.7356
3 L 2.6051, 36.7490
4 K 1.9409, 36.7978
5 L 2.0463, 36.8407
6 M 2.1701, 36.8259
7 P 2.1647, 36.9455
8 1.8540, 37.0293
9 1.8351, 37.2154
10 1.8020, 37.2367
11 1.8605, 37.2460
12 1.8010, 37.2997
13A 1.7660, 37.3157
13B 1.7308, 37.3031
13C 1.7515, 37.3061
14 1.8042, 37.3351
15 1.6987, 37.2819
16 1.7202, 37.3701
17 1.7661, 37.5416
18 1.8159, 37.6389
19 1.7097, 37.7171
20 1.6602, 37.7130
21 1.5214, 37.7375
22 2.3167, 37.9624
23 0.8250, 37.5329
24 0.8629, 37.5883
25 1.3071, 37.2874
26 1.2793, 37.3090
27 1.1317, 37.3394
28 0.9502, 37.3985
29 0.8106, 37.4350
30 0.5603, 37.8272
31 0.7737, 37.8954
32 0.4086, 37.4782
33 0.5229, 37.2592

section 4 – part II

29 Louwa Werikoi Hill 1720 (500)
30 Shana 1600 (450)
Sera Conservation Trust
31 Kamanga 1460 (550)
Sera Conservation Trust
32 Lekushu 1740 (400)
Leparua Community Conservancy
33 Ol Doinyo Lolgurugi 1980 (900)
34 Karisia Hill 2280
Loroki Forest
35 Soit Ongiron / Imarti Hill 1240 (40)
36 Nkoriche 1507 (100)
37 Kotikal 1790 (300)
38 Gurika / Nkorika 2279 (600) *
39 Mata Kweni 1385 (85)
39A Ngura

29 0.8106, 37.4350
30 0.5603, 37.8272
31 0.7737, 37.8954
32 0.4086, 37.4782
33 0.5229, 37.2592
34
35 1.7902, 36.7517
36 1.8454, 36.8202
37 1.8821, 36.8969
38 1.8072, 36.9976
39 0.9647 37.2854
39B

Section 5 – Kolowa
1 Mokogh 1520 *
1.4465, 35.9440
2 Kagonon Kisinia 1390 *
1.4232, 35.9434
3 Kitin 1510 (200) *
1.3221, 35.8748
4 Tiaty 2195 *
1.3322, 35.9393
5 Shero 1550 (300)
1.4801, 35.8615
6 Skatgat/ Ribwo 1360
1.1101, 35.9816
7 Kokomaghi / Chepchoghom 1100 (100) *
0.9947, 35.9403
8 Mount Paka 1600 *
0.9235, 36.1844
9 Mount Silali 1500 (300)
1.1689, 36.1749
10 Samio Hill 2465
0.6632, 35.8391
11 Marop 2280 *
Kamasia Hills

12 Kiming Ochoch / Sacho Hill 2380*
Tugen Hills
0.4221, 35.8058
13 Kolowa Hill 1380 (180)
1.1846, 35.8878
14 Sakat 2400 *
1.2276. 35.6273
15 Koibir 1100 (100)
1.2605, 35.6582

Section 6 – Mount Kenya and the Aberdares
1 Mbokori 1600 (400)
Thuuri Forest
0.0182, 37.8822
2 Ntungi 1260 (450)
Ntungi Forest
-0.1979, 37.9242
3 Kijegge 1520 (700)
-0.2639, 37.9532
4 Kiburu 1100 (250)
-0.4215, 37.8703
5 Mumoni 1720
Mumoni Hill Forest Reserve
-0.5218, 38.0068
6 Muvaroa 1600 (600)
Muvaroa Forest Reserve
-0.5892, 37.9987
7 Kiangombe 1780 (400)
Kiangombe Forest Reserve
-0.5645, 37.7076
8 Kiambere 1490 (300)
0.6909, 37.8099
9 Kanjiro 1460 (250)
-0.6815, 37.6131
10 Batian 5100
Mount Kenya National Park
I82, U4
-0.1507, 37.3079
11 Ntua 2785 (400)
Mount Kenya National Park
-0.1857, 37.5229
11B Gitunga Hill 1740
-0.2226, 37.6122
11C Kiera 1460 (500)
-0.2342, 37.7689
12 Karima Hill 2000 (100)
Karima Forest Reserve
-0.5338, 36.9708
13 The Elephant 3612 *
Aberdares National Park
-0.6659, 36.7121
14 Kinangop 3906
Aberdares National Park
-0.6276, 36.7083
15

Section 6 continued
15 Table Mountain 3820
Aberdares National Park
-0.3582, 36.5955
16 Ol Doinyo Lesatima 4001
Aberdares National Park
U13
-0.3112, 36.6166
17 Kipipiri 3340 *
Mount Kipipiri Forest Reserve
-0.4289, 36.5369
18 Kanjwiri Hill 2973
-0.2036, 36.6276
19 The Twins 3414
-0.2483, 36.6046
20 Mount Olonongonot/ Longonot 2760 *
Longonot National Park
-0.9166, 36.4472
21 Olkaria 2420
Hell’s Gate National Park
-0.8862, 36.2700
22 Ol Doinyo Eburru 2800

23 Lake Elementaita Hill 1810 (30) *
-0.4745, 36.2591
24 The Sleeping Warrior 1885 (85) *
-0.5020, 36.2428
25 Menengai Hill *
Menengai Forest Reserve
-0.2321, 36.0898

Section 7 – Kenya Southeast

1 Ol Doinyo Sabuk 2320 (800)
Ol Doinyo Sabuk National Park
-1.1395, 37.2570
2 Kanzalu Range 1800 (400)
-1.2790, 37.3813
3 Ngungunt 2040 (200)
-1.6328, 37.3552
4 Kauwaa 1320 (700)
-1.2641, 38.5880
5 Engamba 920 (300)
-1.0966, 38.6751
6 Makongo 1420 (600)
Makongo Forest
-1.4102, 38.3529
7 Mutha 1320 (500)
Mutha Forest Reserve
-1.7755, 38.3951
8 Nthoani 1240 (400)
-1.8838, 38.3490
9 Kamathenya 1120 (400)
-2.1094, 38.3514
10 Ithumbi 1000 (400)
Tsavo East National Park
-2.2073, 38.4030
11 Ngulia Mountain 1780 (800)
-3.0020, 38.1506
12 Tiaty Hills 2020 (800)
-3.4043, 38.3279
13 Sagala Hills 1480 (700)
-3.5061, 38.5949
14 Kasigau 1560 (900)
Kasigau Forest
-3.8264, 38.6623
15 Nyangala 1000 (250)
-3.6280, 38.7338
16 Mokini 1000 (200)
-3.4992, 37.6356
17 Ol Doinyo Sambu 1420 (200)
-2.6114, 37.7289

Malawi Names

Malawi
Section 1 – Mulanje Mountains
1 Chambe 2510 *
2 Mchese 2160
3 Namosile 2625
4 Dzole 2732
5 Nakodze 2910
6 Sapitwa 3002 *
Highest point in Malawi
7 Chilemba 2324
8 Chilwa Island 1060 (400)
9 ?? 1010 (250)
10 Malumbe Mountain / Zomba Peak 2085
11 Malosa Mountain 2020
12 Mongolowe Hill 1244 (600)
13 Chiunguni 900 (300)
Liwonde National Park
14 Chinduzi 1250 (650)
15 Ndirande Hill 1547 (350) *
16 Banger Hill / Mount Michiru 1514 (300)

Madagascar reflections

Today we are…. no wait, because it has hardly begun yet. We are in a village, as is evident from the sounds about, there is work going on, people cutting trees… such a long journey we have ahead of us.. my dear friend is sleeping, covered in the red Masai blanket he bought from his home which has already traveled such a long distance with us.
So far to go.. for Madagascar is a greatly big country, as we discover, travelling along its roads. We wanted to climb the mountain, the remote and intriguing peak of Maromakotra, which lies hidden amidst the misted and illusive peaks and valleys of the interior, which we have only yet glimpsed at from small hills at the edges.
We had found the way, speaking only the day before yesterday with the officer at the National park office in Ambanja, entirely in French. It had all been explained, how we must pay the fee to him there beforehand, then we could go. _ but no it was not just about the money _ and true even now I feel a strong desire to go (even now we could still turn back, return to the office and collect our permits. When my friend wakes up I could tell him.. ). But yet already I know, that on our journeys we have never gone backwards..
Yes. I would have liked to have been up there with the villagers in that remote place (for us anyway, but not I suppose seeming ‘far from anywhere’ to the stoical and hardworking inhabitants living there _ yes we have seen, how many of the inhabitants live here. We have walked on paths to villages built entirely of wood, tall and almost prosperous where there we must be introduced to the head man _
There is still so much to discover about this vast country, so much of which we will never see, recalling in our minds just so much greenery. For sure you do not see rivers and constant lushness like this in other parts of Africa, at least we have not seen.

My friend is still sleeping.

Uganda / Zambia Names (K7)

Section 7 – continued
18 Ol Doinyo Orok 2540 (1100)
-2.4946, 36.7514
19 Shompole 1520 (700)

20 Oloolkisailie 1740 (700)
Enkijiji Hills
-1.6615, 36.4307
21 Olesakat 2080 (800)
-1.4899, 36.5469
22 Ngong Hills 2400 (500) *
Ngong Hills Nature Reserve
-1.4094, 36.6384
23 Mount Suzwa (Ol Doinyo Nyuki) 2320
Mount Suzwa Conservancy
-1.1748, 36.3487

Zambia Northeast
1 Mafinga Hills 2337
-9.9807, 33.3455
2 Makutu Mountains 2060
-10.3810, 33.2573
3 Mtindi Hill 1680 (180) *
-10.3156, 33.3832
4 Tambo Fungwe-Kamanga 2000 (500)
-10.3481, 33.3315
5 Kuyu 1840
-10.4359, 33.3427
6 Nkombwa 1260 (240)
-10.1531, 32.8489
7 Mpanda Hills 1460
-10.0849, 32.8114

Northwest
1 Sunzi 2060 *
Highest point in Zambia
-9.0479, 31.5069
2 Chingande 1600
-8.8633, 31.0659
3 Kapungu 1620
-8.7965, 30.9813
4 Kapembwe 1160 *
-8.6212, 30.8109
5 Chilingale 1100 *
-8.5879, 30.7762
6 Kampembe 1240 (400)
-8.3425, 30.4699

Uganda
Section 1 – South
1 Sabinyo 3645 *
Mgahinga Gorilla National Park
-1.3896, 29.5913
2 Gahinga 3474
-1.3864, 29.6451
3 Muhabura 4127
-1.3830, 29.6779
4 Nyamilima Hill 2060 (200) *
-1.2584, 29.6923
5 Nyarurembo 2160 (120)
-1.3062, 29.6940
6 Sagitwe 2060 (80)
-1.2995, 29.6837
7 Ngezi 2400
-1.2051, 29.8573
8 Ntungamo Hill 2260
-1.2778, 29.9552
9 Mont Ngabua 1840
-0.9007, 29.5886
10 Bukimbiri 2100
-1.2054, 29.7018

Section 2 – Rwenzori
1 Victorio Emanuele 4858
Rwenzori National Park
2 Margharita Peak, Mount Stanley 5109 *
Highest point in Uganda
Rwenzori National Park
0.3878, 29.8711
3 Alexandra 4974
Rwenzori National Park
0.3841, 29.8719
4 Weiseman / Okuhandika 4558
Rwenzori National Park
0.3110, 29.8730
5 Edward 4777
Rwenzori National Park
0.3611, 29.8929
6 Mount Baker (Wollaston Peak) 4540
Rwenzori National Park
0.3660, 29.9063
7 Sella 4594
Rwenzori National Park
0.3343, 29.8917
8 Emusangali 2510 *
0.3420, 30.0001
9 Embala Peak 2400 *
0.3593, 30.0411
10 Portal Peaks 4354
Rwenzori National Park
0.4011, 29.9549
11 Katabwa 3162
0.5409, 30.0718
12 Kyatwa Hill 1560 (260) *
0.4424, 30.2199
13 Saka Hill 1643 (60) *
0.6905, 30.2515
14 Kyegariywa Hill 1700 (200)
0.6827, 30.2392
15 Bujumbura Hill / Kawango 1459
1.5055, 31.3706

Section 3 – North
1 Otze 1517
3.6188, 31.8538
2 Ilo 1264
3.6666, 31.9000
3 Lamwo 1816 (660)
Lamwo Central Forest Reserve
3.6499, 32.8925
4 Lodaja 2294
3.8016, 32.9423
5 Lalak 1692 (500)
Lalak Central Forest Reserve
3.6164, 32.7671

Uganda section 3 Continued
6 Agu 1775 (570)
3.7659, 32.7202
7 Madi Opei 1713 (550)
3.6863, 33.0990
8 Barongwe Hill 1100 (40) *
3.2936, 33.2042
9 Ogili Mountain 1992 *
Ogili Central Forest Reserve
3.1849, 33.2818
10 Turkana Mountain 1520 (270) *
3.3581, 33.2495
11 Amara 1520
3.6202, 31.8539
12 Parabongo 1460
Parabongo Forest Reserve
3.1514, 33.2225
13 Orom / Rom 2373
3.3927, 33.6134
14 Kamakoi / Karenga Mountain 1713 (320)
3.5708, 33.6892
15 Kolob 2060
3.5748, 33.6443
16 Kilere 2240
3.5913, 33.6023
17 Adili Hill 1560
3.6194, 33.5661
18 Echku 1760 (350)
3.5195, 33.7156
19 Lokapel 1826
3.4676, 33.7640
20 Kichok 2054
3.4576, 33.7477
21 Zulia 2147
4.1283, 33.9838
22 Kawalokol 2221
3.8021, 33.9056
23 Lwala 2007
Lwala Central Forest Reserve
3.700, 34.0166
24 Katorosoa 2020
3.5864, 34.3923
25 Kalokuliputh 1628
3.8441, 34.2036
26 Rotor 1619
2.8333, 34.2000
27 Akur 1820 *
2.6959, 33.6895
28 Akor 1820
2.6791, 33.6314
29 Labwor Hills 1620 (400)
2.7430, 33.6593
30 Napono 1820 (500)
Napono Forest
2.9374, 33.5720

Section 4 – Eastern Uganda
1 Imagit 2700 *
M
2.5442, 34.7332
2 Sogolomon 2900
2.5036, 34.7439
3 Morotto 3020
2.5257, 34.7750
4 Morulinga 1480 (80)
2.4161, 34.4726
5 Matany Hill 1480 (60) *
2.4109, 34.3681
6 Kochemaluk 1900 (500)
2.1830, 34.3537
7 Napak 2520 (1120) *
2.0787, 34.3032
8 Akisim 1860 (560)
2.1185, 34.2116
9 Kadam 2910 *
Madam Forest Reserve
1.7627, 34.7104
10 Susok 2840
1.8090, 34.7819
11 Wagagai (Mount Elgon) 4300
1.1186, 34.5271
12 Bufumbo 2320
1.0211, 34.2485

Kenya names for maps

Section 1 Homa Bay to Mount Elgon

1 Kwitutu 1640 (400) *

-0.4749, 34.0410

2 Lugongo 1440 (280) *

Rusinga Island

-0.4116, 34.1714

3 Gembe Hill 1860 (450) *

-0.5056, 34.2121

4 Rangwe 1720 (350) *

-0.5761, 34.1543

5 Gwasi Hill 2040 *

-0.6171, 34.1584

5B Sumba 2040 (600) *

-0.6184, 34.1925

6 Kibanga 1580 (280) *

Suba Hills

-0.5319, 34.3689

7 Nyamaji 1440 (240) *

-0.4921, 34.3990

7B Kimbo 1400 (200) *

-0.4861, 34.4030

8 Asego Hill 1340 (140) *

-0.5384, 34.4695

9 Mount Homa 1680 (300) *

-0.3911, 34.4893

10 Nzalagobe 1340 (140) *

0.1319, 33.9958

11A Funyala Hill 1440 (200) *

0.2930, 34.1384

11B Samia 1480 (180)

0.3087, 34.1578

11C Ndanye 1560 (200)m

0.2972, 34.1603

12 Kakamega Hill 1720 (120) *

Kakamega Forest

0.2173, 34.8963

13 Kambiri 1720 (120)

0.3807, 34.9074

14 Obasiri 1805 (120)

0.4219, 34.9298

15 Sang’alo 1520 (60) *

0.5202, 34.6071

16 Wagagi 4360

Mount Elgon National Park

1.0086, 34.5595

16B Sudeki Peak 4240

1.0994, 34.5750

17 Endebess Bluff 2640 (400) *

1.0567, 34.7640

Section 2, Kapengurias

1 Pkopoch 2060 (600)

1.4361, 35.0826

2 Morobus 2232 (530) *

1.3772, 35.2889

3 Batei (Riverside Peak) 1800 (200) *

1.4233, 35.3245

4 Samor Hills 2120

1.4332, 35.2921

5 Soka 2360 (650) *

1.5007, 35.3670

6 Sondany 3180 *

1.3939, 35.4027

7 Ptiuk 2280 (1100)

1.4548, 35.4363

8A Runo 1020 (50) *

1.4679, 35.5035

8B Kaiboquin 1020 (30) *

1.4573, 35.5133

8C Sawigil 1000 (20) *

1.4457, 35.5244

9 Koh 2600 (1100) *

1.3946, 35.4996

10 Kaok 2700

1.3622, 35.5099

11 Ninyote Ridge 1960 *

1.4064, 35.5023

12 Nakugen 3527 U42

1.2713, 35.5192

12B Taimot

1.3616. 35.5782

13 Wyvisa 2640

1.5937, 35.3844

14 Kaimat Escarpment 2200

1.6148, 35.4233

15 Mount Mtelo 3280 U23*

1.6592, 35.3835

16 Sagat 1800

1.7769, 35.3399

17 Nguruch 1740 (800) *

1.7392, 35.4562

18 Nasalot Peak 1280 (280) *

1.8182, 35.3740

19 Choto 1800

1.8306, 35.3428

20 Laiturlik 1940 (740)

South Turkana Nature Reserve

1.7377, 35.7194

21 Kailongol 2040 (900)

1.8781, 35.7748

Section 3 – Northwest Turkana

1 Mogila Range 1620

4.4748, 34.3846

2 Songot Range 1760

3.9523, 34.4776

3 Kaitherin 1640

4.7358, 35.2580

4 Lorioneton Range 1800

4.8880, 35.5190

5 Kalomachuch Hill 680 (80) *

3.7166, 34.8344

6 Pelekech Range 1740

3.7879, 35.0779

7 Nangulechom Hills 1218 (200)

3.6374, 34.9622

8 Murua Ngithigert 2080

Laima Hill

3.1695, 35.0175

9 Pilgrimage Hill 600 (80) *

3.1369, 35.6064

10 Lodwar Cone 851 (250) *

3.1603, 35.5869

11 Ngapoi Hills 750 (150)

3.1971, 35.5788

12 Aukok Ongor 838 (20) *

2.3520, 35.6409