Bringing you the worst cities in the World!!

The world is very, very, very big. There are some wonderful places on its surface. Fabulous sun-kissed beaches with miles of golden sands. Wonderful mountains with crystal steams cascading down into tropical paradises. There are also some horrendous cities populated by a subculture of thugs and gangsters. Sadly this website is about the latter locations. Here you will discover some of the most vile and violent places to live. So read on and be prepared to be shocked.        WORST CITY



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WORST CITY - Juba, Sudan

Juba, Sudan

Population: 143,000 plus 3 cats

Worst Feature: Like all cities Juba has a rubbish pile, but this one also has children scrambling all over it looking for anything they can use, eat or sell.

Best Feature: Cheap phone calls, though only if you can mange to buy a phone card supplies can be erratic.

Juba used to be a transport hub for this part of Africa with links to Congo, Uganda and Kenya as well as air connections.
Since then there has been a war. Most places post-war gradually put themselves right, but here there are land mines, far too many land mines despite huge efforts to remove them. There are only three paved roads in the town , and this together with the land mines makes even a short journey an adventure.
Best things the determination of those seeking to improve matters. The genuine hospitality, even amongst those who have very little
One of the dodgy things, if not the worst the unusual tea stick to coffee



 Checking out the latest Land Rover . . .

 The country of Sudan is often mistaken for a Sedan chair - but admittedly there are similarities.
Help the children of Sudan with SOS Children

Sudan background information
The People's Republic of Sudan is the largest country in Africa (ten times the size of the United Kingdom), and is situated on the shores of the Red Sea between Ethiopia, Eritrea and Egypt. It is one of the poorest countries in the world with an average daily income of less than 1. Its economic and social problems are immense, compounded by the ongoing civil war which started in 1983. Over a million people have died and four million have been displaced, while frequent droughts and harvest failures mean there is insufficient food to meet the country's needs. 1n 2003 there were 1.3 million orphans in Sudan - that's 9% of all children in Sudan. 91,000 of these children were orphaned by AIDS and 1.2 million by conflict. (Statistics: UNICEF 'Children on the Brink 2004' July 2004).

SOS Children in Sudan
SOS Children has been active in Sudan since 1978 when the first SOS Children's Village and nursery school were built on land donated by the Sudanese government on the outskirts of the capital Khartoum. The village has 15 family homes and two youth homes. In 1982 an SOS school (primary and secondary), which is also open to children from the neighbourhood, was built in Suba about twenty minutes walk from the village. Eight new classrooms were added to the school in 1995. A farm on the banks of the Nile, not far from Suba, provides vocational training for SOS youths as well as food for the village, with the surplus being sold locally.

As part of the International Year of the Family in 1995, SOS Children constructed an artesian well in the El Salama district of Khartoum which supplies fresh water to about 25,000 people in the area. Sudan's second SOS Children's Village opened in 2002 in Malakal, the capital of the Upper Nile province in the south of the country. The 10 family houses are home to 100 children. Health and welfare facilities in the neighbourhood are virtually non-existent and an SOS Mother and Child Clinic is being built to provide medical care for families and children in the area as well as a nursery school.

SOS Children


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