The Solar Journey

3. apr, 2019

Dette er en repost fra Glava Energy Center sin blogg fra 20.03.19

Zambia Solar Tour

Solar-wise, my trip to Zambia was better than I could ever have imagined. I didn´t get to see a lot of the country outside of the capital, but that was ok because our program was packed full of exciting solar power projects. Bjørn from Glava Energy Center had set me up with a solar power guide for my entire stay, Abyia Simwinga. Abiya is a Zambian engineer with a solar engineering degree from Sweden. He had taken leave from his job at the Zambian Utility, ZESCO, to make sure I would have the best opportunity to learn as much as possible during my stay. 

His friend, Daniel, picked me up from the airport and took me to my hostel. The next day I was picked up by both Abiya and Daniel, and they took me to meet some businessmen at a company called Wind Sun Energy. They were in the process of commissioning a large solar installation on the roof of a medical research center and wanted to show me their project. 

One of the roofs of the Medical Research Center
Wind Sun Energy Zambia

This was actually my first commercial roof project, just like this whole trip has been full of firsts. I love learning this way. Not from a classroom, but by being able to see all the technology in real life, and to ask all my questions directly to the competent people who actually make the projects. 

Showing of the roofsMe checking out the intverter and battery room. This project was not grid connected, as the point was to make sure the research facility always had access to power, even when the grid goes down.

Afterwards, Abiya and Daniel took me to a local lunch place with a buffet where they made me try literally everything on the menu. 

You probably can’t tell them apart, but there was like 5 or 6 different ”greens” I had to try, haha. 

After lunch we went to visit a massive solar park which was still in the building process, called Ngonye PV Plant(By Enel). The park is going to be 34MW, hopefully producing 70GWh per year, which will help reduce CO2 emissions with about 45 000 tonnes per year. (For reference the one in Rwanda was 8,5MW and I thought that was big at the time.) This park was so massive. There were racks of solar arrays as far as my eyes could see. By visiting a construction site, I got to see all the parts and pieces of the plant as well as the construction plans. This was obviously also new to me, and such a good experience. The most interesting thing to me was having explained how the original designs and plans changed during the building process. And how they had to be re-done because the theory and tests apparently didn’t always apply to the real-life conditions. 

Ngonye PV plant. We were not allowed to take pictures outside, so we got one inside instead. Me, Abiya and Daniel ready for our tour of the plant. 

After a long day, Abiya and Daniel went back to my hostel so that I could present the way me and my company, Entro, work with energy efficiency. I was so much fun to be able to inspire and to help bring our energy efficiency knowledge to another country. I am learning so much from Zambia, so it was nice to be able to give some knowledge back to this country too. 

The next day we went to another construction site in the same area, the Bangweulu Solar PV Project. This park was 54MW, so even larger than the one from yesterday. The power plants are literally placed next door to each other, but the technologies could not have been more different. This park was a thin film park with static panels, while Ngonye used silicon crystalline with tracker-technology. All the electrical equipment was also completely different, which made this even more exiting for me to see. We got a great tour of the site and it was so interesting to see the differences between the two parks. 

Bangweulu Solar PV ProjectOn this park we were welcomed to take photos. You can see the thin film panels, and the ZEZCO  power station in the background, which both parks will be connected to. The Ngonye PV plant is literally on the other side of that power station.Am I the only one who thinks solar power looks beautiful?

I really enjoyed seeing two parks, so different, right next to each other. I would have thought the conditions would be almost the same, and therefore also the choice of technology. When I asked the reason why they chose thin film, the answer was: money. It was cheaper and they got a good price. 

Me looking into my future

On my last day we went back to the first project to talk some more to Wind Sun Energy. Also they, wanted to see my energy efficiency presentation to get some inspiration. Wind Sun Energy was working on the commissioning of the research center project and Abiya and Daniel jumped in to help. They really, really love commissioning and engineering, so doing some work for free was just fun for them, haha. So while they were busy doing that, I could hold my presentation. 

Ready to present how we do energy efficiency in corporate buildings. 

Dinnertime and goodbyes were coming up, so as a thanks for being my guide, I decided to make a traditional Norwegian meal before I left. I was not easy to get a hold of salmon or fish in Zambia, so I decided on tacos. If we are being honest, what is really more Norwegian than the classical friday tacos? 

Tacos in the makingTraditional Norwegian Friday Tacos, haha

So that was the end of my trip to Zambia. I really wish I could see more of the country, but I´m sure I will be back at some point. Thank you so much Abiya for taking your time to teach me and guide me through all these solar projects. The experience has been priceless! 


3. apr, 2019

Dette er en repost fra Glava Energy Center sin blogg fra 11.03.19

ASYV Solar Park and Youth Village in Rwanda

View from the Genocide Memorial Museum. It´s not just a museum for tourists, the locals also use it as a memorial ”graveyard” to be closer to their family members who died in the genocide

I went to the Genocide Memorial Museum, and literally cried the entire time. Listening to their stories was completely heartbreaking. However, Rwanda really surprised me. There was no doubt that this was a country working hard for change. Rwanda wasn´t like any other African country I’ve ever visited before. Actually, I don’t think I´ve ever seen a country so clean in my life. They have local cleaning days, and littering is completely illegal, which was really interesting as I just came from Uganda where there is trash everywhere. 

The genocide museum

It was also clear that this was a military-run country. In every pedestrian crossover there was one or two traffic police officers with big guns, standing there, making sure everybody followed the rules and crossed the road safely. We tried to get 5 people into a taxi with four seats (which is completely normal in other African countries), but the taxi driver would not drive with one to many. They all follow the rules in this country. 

I spent my time in Rwanda relaxing and getting to know the people at my hostel and the city of Kigali. After Uganda and the 10 hour long bus drive, I really needed some time off. We went to the local market and walked around. Everywhere felt safe to walk, even at night. 

Looking around the colourful market

I also got to visit my friend Paradis, who I first met in Uganda, but lives in Kigali. We went out for food and drinks, and had such a great time. 

Me and Paradis went to Pili Pili, a beautiful restaurant and bar with an amazing view.

The reason I came to Rwanda, was because I wanted to see one of Scatec Solars´s solar parks. I really wanted to see this one because it was connected to a Youth Village for genocide victims called ASYV (Agahozo Shalom Youth Village). 

On one of my last days, I brought two friends from my hostel to see the solar park. I was happy to have some company. We took the local bus for about an hour, followed by a 15 minute ride on motorbike taxies. Mine had a flat tire (not a surprise on these crazy dirt roads), so I had to hitch a ride with one of my friends. And so again, we were 3 people driving on a motorbike on dirt roads, (just like I did the entire time in Uganda.)

The driver, me and my friend Arvand on one motorbike. I had to give my helmet back to the driver with the flat tire..

We used several hours wandering around the park, getting everything explained by Scatec Solar´s Employee, Twaha. This was my first real solar park visit, and it was absolutely amazing to see the technology in action. The park was 8,4 MW which covers about 5-8% of Rwanda´s energy. The park consists of 28360 solar modules, all with trackers, so that they move towards the sun. The land belongs so ASYV, which benefits in the form of a certain percentage of free energy. The park was also named after the woman who started ASYV, Anne Heyman. 

Anne Heyman Solar FieldWe visited the park at noon, so the panels tracker made sure they were completely flat to absorb as much sun as possible.Me and my friends exploring the solar parkTwaha showing me the inside of the central inverterMy favourite viewThe solar park also doubled as a small pineapple farmYou can see the solar panels in the backgroundMe and Twaha, the Scatec Solar site engineer who showed us around. 

Afterwards, we went to the Youth Village to get a tour. ASYV holds about 500 teenagers, who was somehow affected by the genocide. Their main aim is to “heal the heart” of the teenagers which then again will “heal the world” (or their nation Rwanda). Every year they reach out to the different parts of Rwanda, and ask for the 10 most vulnerable teenagers they have. They then pick the 3-4 of the absolutely worst neglected teens to join their youth village. There they are divided into families, with a nice house and a “mama” (usually a woman who lost her own children in the genocide, so it helps to heal her too). So they basically give them a family, school, lots of activities and a home for 4 years, to heal their hearts. They also have holidays where they can visit their hometowns. It´s all very interesting how they have found a system which seems to be working, to help these kids, and therefore also, the future of Rwanda. 

The family homes. About 20 girls or 25 boys live with one ”Mama” in each of these houses. The dining room. We started our tour by eating lunch (they eat beans and rice every day) with the over 500 students and the staff. (But I was not allowed to take a photo while they were there, which is why it looks so empty)Can you imagine having to cook for 500-600 people for every meal, every day? This is the size of the pots they use. Most of the food they grow on their own land. 

Visiting this solar park and this youth village gave me hope that Rwanda will be ok in the end. It’s a country on it´s way to recovery, still trying to heal from the loss of their 2 million family members. It´s so inspiring to see them all focusing on looking forward, instead of looking back for revenge. To be honest, I have never felt more safe in an African country ever before. 

Big thanks to Twaha and Scatec Solar for taking the time to show me around!

Stay tuned!
– Christina

3. apr, 2019

Dette er en repost fra Glava Energy Center sin blogg fra 24.02.19

A life without electricity

Can you imagine a life without electricity? No lights after 7pm. No charging of phones. No electrical appliances. No fridge. No wifi. No TV. No nothing. Just complete darkness or the alternative of a dim, poisonous paraffin light. Imagine your children trying to study for a test while breathing that smoke into their lungs. 

The past week I have been working with SUNami Solar, installing solar power in small villages in Uganda, far away from the power grid. We also visited several costumers to hear their stories on how getting solar power had affected their lives. 

The dirtroads we drove the motorbike on

The first day we drove for about two hours, 3 people on one motorbike, to get to a small village. The landscape was amazing. Beautiful, green palmtrees everywhere, mountains, blue skies and dark, red dirtroads. We drove so far off grid, to places where few tourists would ever set foot. This felt like the real Africa. This was what I wanted to see. The fruit farms, the small, traditional houses, the friendly people, the kids running around. 

At some point the road got too narrow, so we had to park the motor bike and continue on foot. 

The beautiful landscape we drive by

The first costumer we visited was a fruit farmer/ hairdresser. He had a SUNami solar panel with lights in his house, as well as a hairshaver he had made a little business out off. The hairshaver is one of the appliances SUNami offers, to give the costumers an extra income. 

The first costumers house. You can se the solar panel on the roofChecking out the solar panel Beautiful surroundings

The next costumer lived on top of a mountain. There was no cell reception so we couldn´t reach him. There was no road, but we decided to hike up the mountain to see if we could find him. It was quite a hike in the heat. I imagined there would be one person or family living on a house on the mountain. When we got up there, it turned out to be a whole village! The kids came running towards me screaming MOSONGO MOSONGO!! They started off a bit scared, as I´m pretty sure I was the first white person they had ever seen in their lives. But after a while they all wanted to hang out with me. The costumer however, was nowhere to be seen. 

On our way, hiking up the mountainThe welcoming committee

One of the men said I should take a photo of the kids. They all went completely crazy when I took out my iphone. It was so surreal and amazing. I put my phone-camera on video-selfie mode and started filming while they could see the screen. They were so amazed to see themselves on a digital device, probably for the first time. They kept pointing to the screen where they saw themselves and laughed and laughed. I think this was my absolute favorite moment in Uganda.

Just look at these cuties. Everyone wanted to be in the photoFascinated by the iPhone, this one wanted to take the selfie by herself. 

After we came down from the mountain, we drove the motorbike back into a small village. Asuman, SUNami´s sales rep, said there was another costumer we could visit. We had not planned or made an appointment, so we didn´t know what to expect. When we walked into his hairdressing saloon, he was standing there, cutting hair, with several other costumers lined up. Some costumers wanted to know what kind of weird hair I had. Blond and straight? Never had they seen something like that before. It was funny, and so nice to see the business he had made for himself with the SUNami solar product. 

The hairdresser and his costumer in action. You can also se the solar battery and charge controller charging some phones (yellow box to the right)

He had also built a “cinema”, and said he really wanted a TV, so the village could watch films together. 

He had already made the sign. SUNami was clear that he could get the TV when he had fully paid up the outstanding payments. Upgrading the system with appliances is one of the incentives SUNami gives to encourage customers to pay on time.  

Real businessman making signs and all!The little cinema he has set up. Only missing the TV now. 

SUNami works by installing solar panels on people’s roofs. The costumer pays a small amount every day or week via mobile payment. If the costumer fails to pay for a while, the power is turned off via a charge controller. When they pay again, the power is turned back on, using the mobile network. 

The next day we visited a banana farmer who lived on another mountain. He gave us a bunch of bananas, so now we were 3 people and a bunch of bananas on the one motorbike.

Bananafarmer costumer with solar on the roof. This one also has got a TV from SUNami. The banana farmer also gave us a bunch on bananas.No now we were three people and bananas on one motorbike down the dirftroads

On my last day we went to install solar on several houses. I got to help out and play electrician all day, and it was so much fun to be able to give people power for the first time. The smiles on their faces when they flipped the light switch for the first time was priceless. 

Can you imagine the feeling of having electricity for the very first time? I sure can´t. But I was lucky enough to observe it.

Unfortunately, that’s how the world is like. It’s not fair that some are rich and some are so very, very poor. How can people who earns 2-4 dollars per day, ever pay for electricity? It’s a luxury most would never be able to afford. 

Transporting the solar panel and the battery on a motorbike with two people on it. This is the way things are done here in Africa.Installing  SUNami Solar systemMe playing electrician all day

That’s why SUNami´s work is so important. Their systems with leasing make it affordable. They provide quality panels, free installation on the houses, maintenance, service, educating entrepreneurship videos on a tablet on visits, and appliances to help people create their own business. The costumers only pay a small deposit, and then they pay-as-they-go. This is how new innovations such as mobile payment can create affordable business models that help improving lives. 

Asuman (SUNami salesrep to the right) showing entrepreneurship videos to the costumer on a tablet

It has been such an adventure to take part in a SUNami workweek, and I have learned so much. Both as a person, and as a solar power student. Electricity is one of the first steps towards better living standards, education and connection to the world. It has been so educating and meaningful to be able to give that to someone. Thank you SUNami Solar, for having me!

Next stop: Rwanda. 

Stay tuned!

– Christina

3. apr, 2019

Dette er en repost fra originalen skrevet på Glava Energy Center sin blogg den 11.02.19

Volunteering in Uganda

Last time I was in Africa, I was a typical tourist. I spent most of my time on safaribusses to see wild animals and the most famous sights the countries had to offer. This time, Im on my own. There are no tours, no guides and no prebooked accomodation or transport. This time I want to see more of the real Africa. The unpolished, rough and true part.

The neighbourhood in Kampala

I have been here for about a week now, and have spent most of my time in Ugandas capital, Kampala. I have been working at the office during the day, and living the backpacker life in the evenings. I have spent most of my time with other backpackers, but on friday I was lucky enough to join a local to the market. It was supposed to be like a small tour for people at the hostel, but as nobody else showed up, I had Jessica all to myself. She took me through a massive market. The market was busy, colourful, and so much fun to see. 

Colourful market with Jessica

After, she asked if I wanted to go for a walk. I of course said yes. Suddenly I got to see what was behind the colourful market. A large, poor slum, covered in trash and dirt.  People sitting outside their shed of a house, watching me and Jessica walk by. Beautiful children running around, playing and smiling. It was such a contrast. The conditions were hesrtbreaking, but somehow everyone kept smiling and waving to us. Jessica looked really classy. She had a bright blue dress, matching earrings, nice jewlery and clean, white shoes. Suddely she asked me if it was ok if we stopped by her house. We walked into one of the slum backyards. A dirty backyard with four children playing around, looking at me with large brown eyes. Never would I’ve imagened that someone like Jessica actually lived there. It was a bit of a shock, but I realised this was the normal way to live here. All the workers at the hostel probably lived in this area too. That was hard to take in. 

Kids playing in the slumDirtroads on the way to the slum

Im going to stay in Uganda for two weeks. The reason I´m here is that Im volunteering for a Norwegian owned solar energy company called SUNami Solar. Its purpose is to provide solar power as a way to help people make their own living. 

It´s a great concept, and it`s so exciting to see how solar power can be used to change someones world. Their main client base are people living in African villages with little or no access to electricity. They basically install solar panels on peoples roofs, and try to help them start or improve their own business. They provide lightbulbs, charging stations for phones and appliances to generate income, such as a water-pump for a farmer, cooler-box for a storeowner, a shaver to start a hairdressing business. Many also earn money from charging their neighbours mobiles. The typical client earns about 2-4 dollars per day, and pay back a small amount every day through mobile money. This way the initiative will become a self-sustaining business. If the client stop paying, the electricity from the panel is turned off until they pay.

This past week, I have been at the office in Kampala every day. I have spent most of my time learning about the project and preparing for this upcoming week. This week I am staying in a city called Mbale, and will be visiting clients in the nearby villages all week. Its been interessting at the office, but I am really looking forward to get out in the field and see how this project really works. 

The middle one is the office building

Getting to Mbale was a long trip, so I desided to break it up a bit. Early saturday morning, me and some friends from the hostel went to a small town called Jinga. A beautiful place known as the origin of the Nile river. We spent an amazing weekend there, kayaking and swimming on the Nile. In the evening we took a «sunset cruise» on the river and danced all night long with the locals and other tourists at the campsite. An absolutely amazing weekend! 

Beautiful NileKayaking on the NileView over the Nile river

After a great breakfast at the camp, I had to figure out how to get to Mbale. Uganda is not like home. There are no busstops or normal taxies or ubers once you get out of the capital. 

So when you are litterally in the middle of nowhere, the only form of transportation is on the back of a random persons motorbike. Thats what Uganda is like. 

Its beautiful, sandy, green and rough. It has the most insane nature, animal life and the sweetest people. However, its defiently a challenge to be here without a tour group to rely on. 

So my only option was to get on the back of a motorbike. It took me to a place in town where minibusses stop. There are no schedules. Just complete chaos and a lot of people. They just go once they think the minibus is full enough. I went over to a guy and asked for Mbale. I was quickly moved into a minibus that was already super crowded. We had to wait for even more people get in, before it started driving. Im pretty sure we were more than 20 people in a 10 seater. I had a kid on top of me, and 4 other people squeezed into the same three seats. A baby was screaming (couldnt blame him) but the «driver assistant» kept on trying to get more people in. It was all just a funny experience. It felt like a clown-car. Obviously I was the only outsider there. People kept screaming MOSONGO everytime they saw me, (That apparently means a white person) and I felt like some kind of exotic brid for them to watch. Still, they were all super nice and welcoming. 

After a 3 hour bumpy ride I finally reached the destination. Mbale. The second biggest city in Uganda. I didn’t get a good vibe at the first impression. There are no backpacker hostels, so I was going to stay at a guesthouse called Casa Del Turista. The minibus dropped everyone of, and I started walking towards the guesthouse, following my offline map. I walked and I walked. 32 degrees outside, trash everywhere I looked, dirtroads and people sitting on the streets. I felt like I was walking through the slum again. Definetly not a pretty city. Everyone looked at me as I walked by, some screaming MOSONGO or HEY BABY. I kept on walking until the map said I was there, but I couldn’t find any guesthouse. It all just looked like a trashy slum, and after walking around for a long time, I was desperate to get of the streets. I desided to go into the nearest cheap hotel. I rented a room just so I could get wifi access to check google maps. Then I quietly left the key and snook out on my way to the place I originally booked. I did not want to stay the night in that place. 

Finally I found it, and all was good! I got a good night sleep( even though it was way to warm), and now I’m eating breakfast. I will get picked up on a motorbike by the sales rep from Sunami Solar soon. Its going to be an interesting week!

Stay tuned! And follow my instagram for daily picture updates @skaatans.

7. feb, 2019

Endelig er jeg fremme i Uganda etter en nydelig helg i Helsinki med min venninne Amanda. Været i Helsinki var snøstorm så det ble ingen solenergi-bygg der. Får ta det igjen etterhvert. 

Snø og vind i Helsinki, men vi har kost oss masse! Skal innrømme det er ganske digg å komme ned i varmen nå. 

Hadde 9 timers mellomlanding i Dubai, så da dro jeg på stranden og hang i hengekøyen min mens jeg ventet. 

Nå skal jeg altså tilbringe ca 3 uker i Afrika. Jeg skal jobbe frivillig på et prosjekt i Uganda den første tiden, før jeg reiser videre en tur til Rwanda og Zambia etterpå. 

Kan nesten ikke tro at det allerede er 5 år siden sist gang jeg var i Afrika. Det føles virkelig ikke som om det var så lenge siden. 

Jeg kjente igjen følelsen med en gang jeg kom ut av flyplassen. Lukten av den fuktige, tropiske luften tok meg rett tilbake til følelsen av frihet, safari og smaken av Savanna Cider (som er den beste Cideren i verden). Gode minner. 

Jeg landet på Entebbe flyplass i Uganda, en time utenfor hovedstaden, Kampala, kl 02.30. En smule sliten etter en 35 timers reise fra Helsinki. En søt dame sto der og ventet med et stort skilt med navnet mitt på, og kjørte meg hele veien til hostellet. 

Jeg ble vist til en varm og fuktig sovesal uten aircondition, men jeg var så trøtt at jeg sovnet det sekundet jeg la meg ned. 


Dagen etter våknet jeg og gikk ned til frokost. Hostellet så helt herlig ut i dagslys. Jeg gikk bort til en jente som satt alene på et bord og spurte om jeg kunne sitte med henne. Frokosten var nydelig og jeg fikk pratet mye med både henne og jenta som satt på nabobordet. Hun på nabobordet het Paradis og kom fra nabolandet Rwanda. Jeg fortalte at jeg har planer om å dra dit om noen uker, og ble med en gang invitert til å bo hos henne. Jeg elsker backpackerlivet. Det er så lett å bli kjent med folk. 

Resten av dagen tilbragte jeg sammen med Paradis. Vi gikk på shopping og sjekket ut det lokale markedet. På kvelden var det quiznight på hostellet. Helt overfullt med folk, men så utrolig gøy! Det er helt herlig å kjenne på hvor hjemme jeg føler meg på hosteller som dette. 

Idag er andre dagen min hos Sunami Solar, som er organisasjonen jeg skal jobbe frivillig for de neste to ukene. Kommer til å fortelle mer om den etterhvert på GEC bloggen. 

Men altså bare det å komme seg til kontoret her, har vært et lite eventyr. Den viktigste formen for transport her inni byen er nemlig “bodabodas” som basicly er moped-taxier. Man kan hoppe på disse Boda´ene hvor som helst, men den tryggeste måten er å bestille “safe-bodas” via en app. Det fungerer på akkurat samme måte som Uber egentlig. Forskjellen på de som er safe og ikke, er egentlig bare at du får ha på hjelm, og at de blir gps-tracket via appen. Derav mindre sjanse for at jeg skal bli kidnappet (hehe, slapp av mamma, det var en tull) Fordelen med å ta disse mopedene er jo at man slipper å stå i eviglange bilkøer. De raser forbi køene, i et trafikkbilde jeg bare kunne drømt om å forstå meg på. Kaoset er komplett, men jeg kom meg frem i god behold! 

Meg bakpå en såkalt "safe boda". Føltes ikke spesielt safe for å være ærlig, da han kjørte med en hånd på rattet mens han sjekket kartet på mobilen store deler av turen. Blir nok en del Uber også fremover.

Denne uken skal jeg være på kontoret til Sunami her i Kampala. Til helgen skal jeg nok utforske en av de andre byene sammen med noen av mine nye venner. Så da blir det nok litt mer interessant blogg da. Neste uke skal jeg til en by som heter Mbale, helt øst i Uganda. Der skal jeg få være med ut til flere av kundene deres langt ute på landsbygda. Det blir så utrolig spennende! Gleder meg virkelig til å se litt mer av det “ekte” Uganda! 

Det mørke bygget i midten er kontorbygget jeg holder til i denne uken.

Jeg kommer nok til å blogge mest for Glava Energy Center (GEC) ( fremover. Mesteparten av turen min går jo ut på å drive med ulike solenergiprosjekter verden over. For å få kontaktpersoner til prosjekter, er det helt avgjørende at bloggen når ut til de riktige personene. Sikkert litt forvirrende med to blogger, men ettersom store deler av solenergibransjen leser GEC bloggen, blir det viktig for meg å prioritere bloggingen på den plattformen. Der blir det nok mest solenergi-relaterte blogger, blandet med litt reisebrev. Skal allikevel få prøvd å blogge litt her og der på min egen blogg også innimellom. Jeg synes jeg det er litt fint å kunne skrive litt mer personlig og uformelt om opplevelsene her når jeg føler for det. For de fleste hjemme som ikke er like gira på solenergi som meg, er nok det mer interessant å lese også. Vi får se litt an hvordan det blir etterhvert. 

Men nå er jeg altså i gang! Hvis du vil se bilder underveis, så legger jeg ut på instagram-story nesten hver dag. Følg meg gjerne på @skaatans.  

Stay Tuned!


- Christina