Living conditions and volunteer lifestyles in Morocco

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{{Living_conditions_and_volunteer_lifestyles_by_country}}
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<fb:like></fb:like><!--             
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  HELLO, Peace Corps Invitees!                     
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Just scroll down until you see your country, and then just follow the pattern like the line above it. If you make a mistake, no problem!           
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==Communications ==
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It is organized both by country and by date. You can add to both categories or just one, but it would be helpful for organization to add to both.             
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During pre-service training, you will receive mail at the Peace Corps/Morocco office, which will forward mail to the training site at least once a week. Please do not have packages sent to you during training. After you are assigned to your permanent site, you will receive mail at a local post office or at your workplace. Packages should be sent directly to your site after training. Depending on the distance to your site from Rabat, mail may take anywhere from three days to three weeks to get to you.
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Don't forget to click 'Save Page' at the bottom to save your changes!
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Your mailing address during training will be:
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There are actually four different places to add a new invitation. (We are working on a way to make it more efficient)
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a) TIMELINE, by date and country (where you are now)
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b) DEPARTURES BY MONTH page
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c) Individual [COUNTRY] page
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d) Specific MONTH_YEAR page
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"Your Name", Trainee <br>
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Please add to as many places as you feel comfortable. Thanks! =)
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s/c Corps de la Paix <br>
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2, rue Abou Marouane Essaadi <br>
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Agdal, Rabat 10100, MOROCCO <br>
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__NOTOC__
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<center><div style="border-right: 1px solid white; border-bottom: 1px solid white; background: yellow none repeat scroll 0% 0%; width: 20em; text-align: center; margin-right: 1em; -moz-background-clip: -moz-initial; -moz-background-origin: -moz-initial; -moz-background-inline-policy: -moz-initial; font-size: 120%;"><div style="border: 1px solid rgb(170, 170, 170);"><div style="border-top: 1px solid white; border-left: 1px solid white;"><span class="plainlinks"> '''[http://peacecorpswiki.org/Timeline?title=Timeline&action=edit Click here to add your country or date!]'''</span></div></div></div></center> <!-- (End of Code for the Button) -->                                             
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<br><center><big>'''''(Receive an [[Help:Watching_pages | automatic e-mail notification]] when this page has been updated!)'''''</big></center>           
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{|
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|-
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|             
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[[Image:Pc-invite.jpg|thumb|left|"'''Congratulations!''' It is with great pleasure that we invite you to begin training in..."]][[Image:Invitepaperwork.JPG|thumb|right|''"Speaking of overwhelming...." (Invitee)'']] Please be sure to '''only''' add [[{{CURRENTYEAR}}]] and [[{{#expr:{{CURRENTYEAR}}+1}}]] invitations. We only want those, ''nothing'' from any "unofficial directories" we know of, and '''no''' speculations. Please remember that departures can always change, and this should be a guide only, nothing is set in stone. Especially in the Peace Corps! :)                                       
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It normally takes 10 to 12 days for an airmail letter to arrive from the United States. Surface mail takes from one to four months. Mail that goes through the Moroccan post office is subject to customs inspection, censorship, and currency control. Advise your friends and relatives that mail delivery is sporadic and that they should not worry if they do not receive your letters regularly. Also, they should never send cash through the mail, as it will seldom reach you. Please check the U.S. Post Service website at www.usps.com for the latest updates on how best to send your letter or package.  Currently, the USPS recommends air Parcel Post (not surface mail) for packages, or airmail for letters.  
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Why? Because we don't want to be misleading to those of us looking for departing countries in [[{{CURRENTYEAR}}]]/[[{{#expr:{{CURRENTYEAR}}+1}}]]. If you add a country, make sure to add the country/date to both sections: by date and by country. Please use the staging date. Only do so if it is ''your'' invitation. If you start getting invitations for months we don't have on here-- just add those to our list and please format it the same way. Use the '''staging''' date, because that is what they use as the "6-wk deadline" rule. Also, do not delete anything under "By Date" or "By Country" as that will be misleading in future months/years since this Timeline is an attempt to create a time archive of programs we can read, not just one date. Past invitations can be found at the '''[[Timeline Archive]]'''. Thank you all! <br>                                             
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Although having packages sent from home is not recommended because of the unreliability of mail service and the customs fees, if you do have packages sent, brown padded envelopes work well. Make sure they have the green customs label and are marked as gifts, which should prevent the imposition of fees. It is best to wait to have packages sent until you know your permanent address. Again, please do not have your family send you packages during pre-service training.  
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Use the [[Calculator|Placement Calculator]] if all you have is your nominated region and sector. If you know the month as well you can cross-reference both pages.<br>             
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==Telephones ==
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==Timeline==
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{| border=0 align=center width=100%
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|-valign="top"
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| width=20% | <div style="font-size: 13pt">'''By Date'''</div>             
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{| width=100%
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| width=20% | [http://peacecorpswiki.org/Timeline?title=Timeline&action=edit edit]
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| width=20% | ([[calendar]])
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| width=20% |             
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|}
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-----
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<b> 8 weeks from today: {{StripWhitespace|{{TodayPlusX|8*7}}}}</b>
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Telephone and telegraph services are available in all parts of the country. Volunteers in larger cities may have a telephone in their home. Many Volunteers purchase inexpensive cellphones in Morocco, an expense that is not covered by the Peace Corps. Public telephones (called teleboutiques) suitable for making direct-dial international calls exist in most towns. Collect calls can be made only at a post and telecommunications office, and you should anticipate a wait.  AT&T and MCI calling cards work in Morocco.
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<!-- *********************** BY DATE ***************** -->               
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The Peace Corps office in Morocco can be reached by direct dialing from the United States. During normal working hours, the office number (from most states) is 011.212.3.768-3780, and a duty officer monitors calls for emergencies after office hours. Volunteers are not permitted to use telephones at the Peace Corps/Morocco office to call family or friends unless the call pertains to an emergency and is approved in advance by the country director.
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[[2011]]
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==Computer, E-mail, and Internet Access ==
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[[June]] 1 = [[Cameroon]] <br>             
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June 1 = [[Sierra Leone]] <br>
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June 1 = [[Ecuador]] <br>
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June 1 = [[Mali]] <br>
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June 1 = [[Sierra Leone]] <br>
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June 1 = [[Armenia]] <br>
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June 1 = [[Togo]] <br>
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June 2 = [[Mongolia]] <br>
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June 2 = [[Mozambique]] <br>
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June 2 = [[Swaziland]] <br>
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June 6 = [[Burkina Faso]]<br>
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June 6 = [[Kenya]] <br>
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June 6 = [[Ghana]] <br>
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June 7 = [[Moldova]] <br>
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June 8 = [[Liberia]] <br>
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June 9 = [[Peru]] <br>
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June 13 - [[Tanzania]] <br>
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June 13 = [[Senegal]] <br>
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June 14 = [[Malawi]] <br>
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June 28 = [[The Gambia]] <br>
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June 28 = [[Jamaica]] <br>
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June 29 = [[Benin]] <br>
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June 29 = [[China]]<br>
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Volunteers, typically, are able to access e-mail and the Internet at cybercafes. Cybercafes are affordable, generally reliable and can be found in increasing numbers in just about any town or city. Most Volunteers do not have a cyber café at their site, but most are within a few hours’ travel from one.  The Volunteer lounge at the Peace Corps office in Rabat is equipped with two computers, both with Internet access, and a printer reserved for Volunteer use. Volunteers are not allowed to use staff computers.
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[[July]] 1 = [[Philippines]]<br>
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July 5 = [[South Africa]]<br>
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July 6 = [[Honduras]]<br>
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July 6 = [[Guinea]]<br>
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July 11 = [[Madagascar]]<br>
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July 13 = [[Cape Verde]]<br>
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July 18 = [[Zambia]]<br>
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July 19 = [[El Salvador]]<br>
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July 22 = [[Cambodia]]<br>
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Some Volunteers bring their laptop computers, but they are responsible for insuring and maintaining the computers themselves. The Peace Corps will not replace stolen computers and strongly encourages those who bring them to get personal property insurance.
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[[August]] 1 = [[Zambia]] <br>             
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August 3 = [[Uganda]]<br>
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August 8 = [[Guatemala]]<br>
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August 16 = [[Panama]]<br>
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August 17 = [[Cameroon]]<br>
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August 17 = [[Dominican Republic]]<br>             
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August 17 = [[Kazakhstan]]<br>
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August 18 = [[Namibia]]<br>
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August 29 = [[Senegal]]<br>
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August 29 = [[Mexico]]<br>
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August 30 = [[Nicaragua]]<br>
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==Housing and Site Location ==
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[[September]] 9 = [[Macedonia]]<br>
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September 12 = [[Morocco]]<br>
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September 12 = [[Rwanda]]<br>
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September 15 = [[Botswana]]<br>
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September 15 = [[Peru]]<br>
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September 14 = [[Togo]]<br>
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September 19 = [[Ukraine]]<br>
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September 21 = [[Cameroon]]<br>
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September 21 = [[Ukraine]]<br>
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September 22 = [[Azerbaijan]]<br>
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September 27 = [[Paraguay]]<br>
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September 29 = [[Turkmenistan]]<br>
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September 30 = [[Mozambique]]<br>
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You will be assigned to your permanent site towards the end of pre-service training. After your site announcement, you will visit your assigned site to meet your counterparts and other members of your community. Once you move to the site, you will spend your first two months living with a host family that has been chosen by the Peace Corps. This family has prepared for your arrival and will provide you with a safe and secure place to live while you continue to learn the language and adapt to the culture. An additional objective of this period is to help you integrate more effectively into the community.
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[[October]] 3 = [[Kenya]]<br>
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October 04 = [[Ghana]]<br>
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October 05 = [[Ethiopia]]<br>
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October 07 = [[Vanuatu]]<br>
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October 09 = [[Burkina Faso]] <br>
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October 10 = [[Kenya]]<br>
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October 10 = [[Tanzania]] <br>
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October 12 = [[Lesotho]] <br>
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October 12 = [[Colombia]] <br>
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October 18 = [[Jordan]] <br>
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October 28 = [[Mali]] <br>
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After the mandatory two-month stay with a Moroccan family, you are free to change your housing, in accordance with the Peace Corps’ safety and security criteria (see the chapter on Health Care and Safety). The Peace Corps will give you a modest settling-in allowance to purchase household necessities such as a stove, dishes, and furniture. Peace Corps will provide additional items, such as a carbon monoxide detector and water filter, if necessary. Volunteers in areas that experience unbearably cold winters can be reimbursed for the purchase of an appropriate heater. Depending on the site, Volunteer housing generally consists of two or more rooms and private bath and latrine facilities. Some Volunteers live in family compounds with one or two private rooms for their use.
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[[November]] 28 = [[Guinea]] <br>
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While many Volunteers in Morocco have running water and electricity, you may not have these amenities and may collect your water from an outside faucet or well and spend your evenings reading by candle or lantern. You need to be very flexible in your housing expectations, as there are no guarantees of continuous electricity or water.
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[[2012]]
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Depending on your program and assignment, you may be placed in a community that ranges from a large, semi-urban town to a very small rural village. Some Volunteers share a site, while others are quite a distance from other Volunteers. Peace Corps staff members visit all sites to ensure that they meet the Peace Corps’ safety and security criteria. Staff also visit all Volunteers intermittently to provide personal, medical, and professional support.
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[[January]] 3 = [[Guatemala]] <br>
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January 8 = [[Thailand]] <br>
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January 10 = [[Nicaragua]] <br>
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January 10 = [[Panama]] <br>
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January 18 = [[Ecuador]] <br>
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January 23 = [[South Africa]] <br>
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January 24 = [[El Salvador]] <br>
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January 24 = [[Zambia]] <br>
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January 26 = [[St. Vincent and the Grenadines]] <br>
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January 30 = [[Guyana]]  <br>
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==Living Allowance and Money Management ==
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[[February]] 6= [[Ghana]] <br>
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February 8= [[Paraguay]] <br>
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February 20= [[Costa Rica]] <br>
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February 21= [[Kazakhstan]] <br>
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February 22= [[Honduras]] <br>
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February 27= [[Madagascar]] <br>
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February 28= [[Dominican Republic]] <br>
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As a Volunteer in Morocco, you will receive four types of allowances. The first is a one-time settling-in allowance, currently five thousand Moroccan dirhams (MAD 5000), that is used to buy basic household items when you move to your site. This amount is reviewed once a year through a “settling-in survey” to ensure that the allowance is sufficient. You will receive a monthly living allowance, currently MAD 2000, to cover your basic expenses, i.e., food, utilities, household supplies, clothing, recreation and entertainment, communications costs (e.g., cell phone cards, internet access), transportation, reading material, and other incidentals. Your monthly rent will be covered separately by the Peace Corps. The living allowance is paid in local currency and is sent to Volunteers during the third week of each month for the following month. The living allowance is reviewed once a year through a market survey to ensure that it is adequate.  You may find that you receive more remuneration than your counterpart or supervisor.
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[[March]] 5= [[Malawi]] <br>
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March 6=  [[Senegal]] <br>
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March 6=  [[The Gambia]] <br>
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March 12= [[Ukraine]] <br>
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March 13= [[Jamaica]] <br>
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March 19= [[Morocco]] <br>
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You will also receive a vacation allowance of $24 (currently MAD 220) per month and a travel allowance to cover the cost of work-related trips (pre-approved work-related leave, official Peace Corps events, etc.). The current travel allowance policy is under review.
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[[April]] 24= [[Uganda]] <br>
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Most Volunteers find they can live comfortably in Morocco with these allowances. Volunteers are strongly discouraged from supplementing their income with money brought from home, as they are expected to live at the economic level of their neighbors and colleagues. Nevertheless, credit cards are handy for vacations and travel and can be used in several establishments in the larger cities. Traveler’s checks can be cashed for a small percentage fee. ATM machines can be found at most major banks in large cities.
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[[May]] 1= [[Panama]] <br>
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May 7= [[Rwanda]] <br>
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May 8= [[Nicaragua]] <br>
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May 16= [[Ecuador]] <br>
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May 21= [[Ethiopia]] <br>
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May 30= [[Paraguay]] <br>
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May 31= [[Mali]] <br>
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May 31= [[Togo]] <br>
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==Food and Diet ==
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[[June]] 1= [[Mongolia]] <br>
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June 4= [[Costa Rica]] <br>
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June 4= [[Burkina Faso]] <br>
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June 5= [[Swaziland]] <br>
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June 6= [[Cameroon]] <br>
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June 6= [[Liberia]] <br>
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June 12= [[Senegal]] <br>
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June 27= [[Benin]] <br>
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June 29= [[China]] <br>
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A wide variety of fruits and vegetables are available year-round, and all meats except pork are readily available. Dairy products like yogurt and milk can usually be obtained.  Although maintaining a vegetarian diet should not be difficult, you will be confronted with cultural issues when visiting Moroccan families, as they will offer you, and expect you to accept, traditional foods. Thus vegetarians need to be flexible about sharing the Moroccan diet when visiting friends and neighbors.
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[[2013]]
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Fresh bread is widely available and is an important part of the Moroccan diet. Pastries are available in larger towns, and pasta is available in almost any small shop.
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[[July]] 4= [[South Africa]] <br>
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[[July]] 23= [[El Salvador]]
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September 12= [[Peru]] <br>
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September 27= [[Paraguay]] <br>
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[[November]] 11=[[Uganda]] <br>
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June 28=[[China]] <br>
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<[[!---Entries--->
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Mint tea is a Moroccan's favorite drink. It is traditionally very sweet and is served throughout the day. The numerous cafes in Morocco, which are mostly frequented by men, also serve coffee and fresh orange juice. Because Morocco is a Muslim country, beer and wine are not usually available in rural areas. Morocco is amazing
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<!----Note on formatting: "T" PC group and "R" for PC response + "year"|"countryname"|"Month and day"|"Staging City"|"Groupcode" (with no spacing) Example: T2012|Botswana|April 1|Philadelphia|B23|May 12  If there are multiple stagings for the same just create another template with the same year example: T2012|Botswana|April 1|B23|May 12 T2012|Botswana|September 15|B24|October 12 ---->                   
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<!----Albania---->
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{{T2010|Albania|Mar 17}}
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{{T2011|Albania|Mar 14}}
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<!----Armenia---->
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{{T2010|Armenia|May 27|Philadelphia}}             
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{{T2011|Armenia|May 26|Philadelphia}}       
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{{T2011|Armenia|June 1|Philadelphia|A19}}
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{{T2012|Armenia}} 
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{{T2012|Armenia|May 24}}
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<!----Azerbaijan---->
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{{T2010|Azerbaijan|September 23|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Azerbaijan|September 22}}
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{{T2012|Azerbaijan}}
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<!----Belize ---->
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{{T2010|Belize|March 24|Dallas}}
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{{T2011|Belize|March 22|Miami}}
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<!----Benin ---->
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{{T2010|Benin|July 14|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Benin|June 29|Philadelphia}} 
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{{T2012|Benin|June 27|}}     
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<!----Botswana---->
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{{T2010|Botswana|April 10|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Botswana|April 1|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Botswana|September 15|Philadelphia}}
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<!----Bolivia----->
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<!----Bulgaria---->
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{{T2009|Bulgaria||Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Bulgaria|May 10|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Bulgaria|March 28|Philadelphia|B27|June 10}}
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<!----Burkina Faso---->
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{{T2010|Burkina Faso|June 9|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Burkina Faso|June 21|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Burkina Faso|October 13|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Burkina Faso|May 23|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Burkina Faso|June 6|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Burkina Faso|October 9|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2012|Burkina Faso|June 4|}}
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<!----Cambodia---->
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{{T2010|Cambodia|July 19|San Francisco}}
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{{T2011|Cambodia|July 22|San Francisco|K5}}
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<!----Cameroon---->
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{{T2010|Cameroon|June 2|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2010|Cameroon|September 15}}
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{{T2011|Cameroon|June 1}}
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{{T2011|Cameroon|August 17}}
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{{T2011|Cameroon|September 21}}
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<!----Cape Verde---->
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{{T2010|Cape Verde|July 15|Boston}}
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{{T2011|Cape Verde|July 13|Boston}}
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<!----China---->
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{{T2010|China|June 29|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|China|June 29|Chicago}}
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{{T2012|China|June 29}}
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<!----Colombia---->
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{{T2011|Colombia|October 12|Miami}}
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<!----Costa Rica---->
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{{T2010|Costa Rica|March 1|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Costa Rica|October 4|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2012|Costa Rica|February 20}}
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{{T2012|Costa Rica|June 4}}
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<!----Dominican Republic---->
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{{T2010|Dominican Republic|March 2|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Dominican Republic|August 18|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Dominican Republic|March 1|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Dominican Republic|August 17|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2012|Dominican Republic|February 28}}
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<!----Eastern Caribbean---->
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{{T2010|Eastern Caribbean|February 15|Miami}}
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{{T2010|Eastern Caribbean|August 23|Miami}}
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{{T2011|Eastern Caribbean|January 27}}
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<!----Ecuador---->
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{{T2010|Ecuador|February 16|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Ecuador|June 15|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Ecuador|February 2|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Ecuador|June 1|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2012|Ecuador|January 18|Dallas, TX}}
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<!----El Salvador---->
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{{T2010|El Salvador|February 2|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|El Salvador|July 20|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|El Salvador|January 18|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|El Salvador|July 19|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2012|El Salvador|January 24|cancelled}}
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<!----Ethiopia---->
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{{T2010|Ethiopia|September 13|Atlanta}}
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{{T2011|Ethiopia|May 23|Atlanta}}
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<!----Fiji---->
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{{T2010|Fiji|May 19|Los Angeles}}
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{{T2011|Fiji|May 17|Los Angeles}}
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<!----Gambia, The---->
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{{T2010|The Gambia|June 29|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|The Gambia|January 4|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|The Gambia|June 28|Chicago}}
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{{T2012|The Gambia|March 6|Washington, DC}}
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<!----Georgia---->
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{{T2010|Georgia|April 26|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Georgia|April 25|Philadelphia}}
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{{R2011|Georgia|May 29}}
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<!----Ghana---->
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{{T2010|Ghana|June 1|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Ghana|June 6|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Ghana|October 4|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2012|Ghana|February 6|Philadelphia}}
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<!----Guatemala---->
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{{T2009|Guatemala|January 6|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Guatemala|January 4|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Guatemala|April 28|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Guatemala|August 10|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Guatemala|January 4|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Guatemala|April 27|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Guatemala|August 8|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2012|Guatemala|January 3|Cancelled}}
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<!----Guinea---->
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{{T2011|Guinea|November 27|Philadelphia}}
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<!----Guyana---->
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{{T2010|Guyana|February 9|Miami}}
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{{T2011|Guyana|February 15|Miami}}
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<!----Honduras---->
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{{T2010|Honduras|February 22|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2010|Honduras|June 22|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Honduras|February 23|Atlanta}}       
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{{T2011|Honduras|July 6|Atlanta}}
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{{T2012|Honduras|February 22|Cancelled}}
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<!----Indonesia---->
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{{T2010|Indonesia|March 15}}
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{{T2011|Indonesia|April 4|San Francisco}}
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<!----Jamaica---->
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{{T2010|Jamaica|March 17|Miami}}
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{{T2011|Jamaica|June 28|Miami}}
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{{T2012|Jamaica|March 13|}}
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<!----Jordan---->
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{{T2010|Jordan|October 22|Philadelphia|J14}}
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{{T2011|Jordan|October 18|Philadelphia|J15}}
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<!----Kazakhstan---->
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{{T2010|Kazakhstan|August 18|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Kazakhstan|March 9|Washington, DC}}
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{{T2011|Kazakhstan|August 17|Washington, DC}}
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<!----Kenya---->
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{{T2010|Kenya|May 24|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2010|Kenya|October 11|Philadelphia}}       
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{{T2011|Kenya|June 6|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Kenya|October 10|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Kenya|October 03|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2012|Kenya|June 4|Philadelphia}}
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<!----Kiribati---->
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<!----Kyrgyz Republic---->
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{{T2010|Kyrgyz Republic|March 26|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Kyrgyz Republic|March 25|Philadelphia}}
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<!----Lesotho---->
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{{T2010|Lesotho|June 1|Philadelphia}}
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{{T2011|Lesotho|May 31|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Lesotho|October 12|Philadelphia}}
 +
<!----Liberia---->
 +
{{T2010|Liberia|July 7|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Liberia|June 8|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2012|Liberia|June 6|}}
 +
<!----Macedonia---->
 +
{{T2010|Macedonia|September 10|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Macedonia|September 9|Washington, DC}}
 +
<!----Madagascar---->
 +
{{T2010|Madagascar|March 1}}
 +
{{T2010|Madagascar|July 19}}
 +
{{T2011|Madagascar|February 28}}
 +
{{T2011|Madagascar|July 11|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2012|Madagascar|February 27}}
 +
<!----Malawi---->
 +
{{T2010|Malawi|February 24|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2010|Malawi|July 1|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Malawi|February 27|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Malawi|June 14|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2012|Malawi|March 5|}}
 +
<!----Mali---->
 +
{{T2010|Mali|July 1|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Mali|January 31|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Mali|October 28|Philadelphia}}
 +
<!----Mauritania---->
 +
{{T2009||Atlanta}}
 +
<!----Mexico---->
 +
{{T2010|Mexico|August 17|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Mexico|March 14|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Mexico|August 29|Washington, DC}}
 +
<!----Micronesia and Palau---->
 +
{{T2010|Micronesia and Palau|September 1|Honolulu}}
 +
<!----Moldova---->
 +
{{T2010|Moldova|June 8|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Moldova|June 7|Philadelphia}}
 +
<!----Mongolia---->
 +
{{T2010|Mongolia|June 3|San Francisco}}
 +
{{T2011|Mongolia|June 2|San Francisco}}
 +
{{T2012|Mongolia|June 1|San Francisco}}
-
==Transportation ==
+
<!----Morocco---->
 +
{{T2010|Morocco|March 1|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2010|Morocco|September 13|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Morocco|March 14|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Morocco|September 12}}
 +
{{T2012|Morocco|March 19}}
 +
<!----Mozambique---->
 +
{{T2010|Mozambique|September 27|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Mozambique|June 2|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Mozambique|September 30}}
 +
{{T2013|Mozambique|September 24|Philadelphia}}
 +
<!----Namibia---->
 +
{{T2010|Namibia|February 16|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2010|Namibia|August 17|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Namibia|February 18|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Namibia|August 18|Washington, DC}}
 +
<!----Nicaragua---->
 +
{{T2010|Nicaragua|January 19|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2010|Nicaragua|May 11|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2010|Nicaragua|August 31|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Nicaragua|January 11|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Nicaragua|May 10|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Nicaragua|August 30|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2012|Nicaragua|January 10|Washington, DC}}
 +
<!----Niger---->
 +
{{T2010|Niger|July 7|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2010|Niger|October 18|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011}}
 +
<!----Panama---->
 +
{{T2010|Panama|April 20|Miami}}
 +
{{T2010|Panama|August 17|Miami}}
 +
{{T2011|Panama|January 11|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Panama|April 26|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2012|Panama|January 10|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2012|Panama|May 1}}
 +
<!----Paraguay---->
 +
{{T2010|Paraguay|February 8|Miami}}
 +
{{T2010|Paraguay|June 1|Miami}}       
 +
{{T2010|Paraguay|September 29|Miami}}       
 +
{{T2011|Paraguay|February 2|Miami}}
 +
{{T2011|Paraguay|May 25|Miami}}
 +
{{T2011|Paraguay|September 27|Miami}}
 +
{{T2012|Paraguay|February 8|Miami}}
 +
<!----Peru---->
 +
{{T2010|Peru|June 10|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2010|Peru|September 16|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Peru|June 9|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Peru|September 15|Washington, DC}}
 +
<!----Philippines---->
 +
{{T2010|Philippines|August 19|Los Angeles}}
 +
{{T2011|Philippines|July 1|Los Angeles}}
 +
<!----Romania---->
 +
{{T2010|Romania|May 18|Chicago}}
 +
{{T2011|Romania|April 26|Chicago}}
 +
<!----Rwanda---->
 +
{{T2010|Rwanda|February 23}}       
 +
{{T2010|Rwanda|October 19}}
 +
{{T2011|Rwanda|May 4}}
 +
{{T2011|Rwanda|September 12}}
 +
<!----Samoa---->
 +
{{T2010|Samoa|October 5|Los Angeles}}
 +
<!----Senegal---->
 +
{{T2010|Senegal|March 8|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2010|Senegal|August 9|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Senegal|March 7|Washington, DC}}       
 +
{{T2011|Senegal|June 13|Washington, DC}}       
 +
{{T2011|Senegal|August 29|Washington, DC}}       
 +
<!----Sierra Leone---->
 +
{{T2010|Sierra Leone|June 2}}
 +
{{T2011|Sierra Leone|June 1}}       
 +
<!----South Africa---->
 +
{{T2010|South Africa|January 28|Washington, DC}}       
 +
{{T2010|South Africa|July 12|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|South Africa|January 24|Washington, DC}}       
 +
{{T2011|South Africa|July 5|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2012|South Africa|January 23|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2013|South Africa|July 4|Washington, DC|SA28}}       
 +
<!----Suriname---->
 +
{{T2011|Suriname|May 3|Miami}}
 +
<!----Swaziland---->
 +
{{T2010|Swaziland|June 25|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Swaziland|June 2|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2012|Swaziland|June 5|}
 +
<!----Tanzania---->
 +
{{T2010|Tanzania|June 14|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2010|Tanzania|September 20|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Tanzania|June 13|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Tanzania|October 10}}
 +
{{T2012|Tanzania|June 11}}
 +
<!----Thailand---->
 +
{{T2010|Thailand|January 16|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Thailand|January 8|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2012|Thailand|January 8|Detroit}}
 +
<!----Togo---->
 +
{{T2010|Togo|June 3}}
 +
{{T2010|Togo|September 16}}
 +
{{T2011|Togo|June 2}}
 +
{{T2011|Togo|September 15}}
 +
<!----Tonga---->
 +
{{T2010|Tonga|October 5th|Los Angeles}}
 +
<!----Turkmenistan---->
 +
{{T2010|Turkmenistan|March 23}}
 +
{{T2010|Turkmenistan|September 30}}
 +
<!----Uganda---->
 +
{{T2010|Uganda|February 8}}
 +
{{T2010|Uganda|August 9}}
 +
{{T2011|Uganda|February 9}}
 +
{{T2011|Uganda|August 3}}
 +
{{T2012|Uganda|April 24}}
 +
<!----Ukraine---->
 +
{{T2010|Ukraine|March 29}}
 +
{{T2010|Ukraine|September 17}}
 +
{{T2010|Ukraine|September 24}}
 +
{{T2011|Ukraine|March 21}}
 +
{{T2011|Ukraine|September 19}}
 +
{{T2011|Ukraine|September 21}}
 +
{{T2012|Ukraine|March 12}}
 +
<!----Vanuatu---->
 +
{{T2010|Vanuatu|September 10|Los Angeles}}
 +
{{T2011|Vanuatu|October 07|Los Angeles}}
 +
<!----Zambia---->
 +
{{T2010|Zambia|February 17|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2010|Zambia|July 19|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2010|Zambia|July 19|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Zambia|January 31|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Zambia|February 14|Washington, DC}}
 +
{{T2011|Zambia|July 18|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2011|Zambia|August 1|Philadelphia}}
 +
{{T2012|Zambia|January 24}}
-
Most Volunteers travel within the country in commercial buses or long-distance taxis (grand taxi). Local taxis (petit taxis) are available in all medium and large cities. If required for their work, Volunteers are issued bicycles with bicycle helmets. To reduce safety risks, Peace Corps/Morocco prohibits Volunteers from driving or riding on any two- or three-wheeled motorized vehicle (such as a motorcycle) for any reason. Nor are Volunteers allowed to own or drive private cars. Violation of these policies may result in termination of your Volunteer service.
+
|<div style="font-size: 13pt">'''By Country'''</div>
 +
{| width=60%
 +
| width=60% | [http://peacecorpswiki.org/Timeline?title=Timeline&action=edit edit]
 +
| width=60% |             
 +
| width=60% |             
 +
|}
 +
-----
 +
<!-- *********************** BY COUNTRY ***************** -->             
-
==Geography and Climate ==
+
<!---this code generates the table--->
 +
{|border="1" cellpadding="5" cellspacing="0"
 +
|- valign="top"
 +
|
 +
!colspan="4"|2012 Staging
 +
{{#ask:[[Country staging date::+]][[2012_staging_date::+]]
 +
|mainlabel=-
 +
|?Country name is=<br>Country
 +
|?group code= <br>Cohort
 +
|?2012_staging_date=<br>Date
 +
|?2012_staging_city=<br>City
 +
|sort=Country name is
 +
|headers=plain
 +
|limit=1000
 +
}}
 +
||
 +
!colspan="4"|2011 Staging
 +
{{#ask:[[Country staging date::+]][[2011_staging_date::+]]
 +
|mainlabel=-
 +
|?Country name is=<br>Country
 +
|?group code=<br>Cohort
 +
|?2011_staging_date=<br>Date
 +
|?2011_staging_city=<br>City
 +
|sort=Country name is
 +
|headers=plain
 +
|limit=1000
 +
}}
 +
|}
-
Morocco is sometimes referred to as the cold country with the hot sun. The sun shines most of the year, but the cold can penetrate straight to your bones. The country has a varied geography, with beaches, mountains, desert, and agricultural land. The north tends to receive more rain than the south, so the majority of agriculture occurs in the north.  
+
|<div style="font-size: 13pt">'''Other Resources'''</div>
 +
{| width=20%
 +
| width=20% | [http://peacecorpswiki.org/Timeline?title=Timeline&action=edit edit]
 +
| width=20% |             
 +
| width=20% |             
 +
|}
 +
-----
 +
<!-- *********************** Other Resources ***************** -->             
 +
Additional pages relating to the application:<br>
 +
*[[Timeline Archive]]<br>
 +
*[[Application Timelines]]<br>
 +
*[[Advice for applicants]]<br>
 +
*[[Departures by month]]<br>
 +
*[[Staging Cities]]<br>
 +
*[[Calculator|Placement Calculator]]<br>
 +
*'''Other information:'''<br>
 +
**'''[[Blogger | Show new stories]] on your own blog in real-time<br>
 +
'''More [[resources]]<br>'''
 +
*[[Volunteer discounts]]
 +
*[[Volunteer Surveys]]<br>
 +
*[[Interview Questions]]
 +
*[[Forms]]
 +
*[[Educational requirements for volunteers]]
 +
*[[Phone Directory]]
 +
*[[Peace Corps offices by country]]
 +
<br>
 +
-----
 +
<div style="font-size: 13pt">'''Latest applicant blog entries:'''</div>
 +
{|
 +
|-
 +
| <center>''[http://peacecorpsjournals.com/?apply,@applicant Add your blog]''</center>
 +
|-
 +
| [http://peacecorpsjournals.com/?applicant PCJ] [http://peacecorpsjournals.com/rss/applicant/50.xml RSS] [http://www.feedmyinbox.com/?feed=http://peacecorpsjournals.com/rss/applicant/50.xml E-mail] [http://www.facebook.com/pages/Peace-Corps-Journals-Applicants/213574410316 Facebook] [http://twitter.com/pcapplicants Twitter]                 
 +
|}
 +
-----
 +
<rss>http://www.rssmix.com/u/1155122/rss.xml|charset=UTF-8|short|max=50</rss>
-
Moving southward, the landscape changes to desert, turning into the Sahara in the deep southeast. Morocco boasts a popular ski resort in the Atlas Mountains outside Marrakech, and on either side of the mountains are flat, hot, and dry plains. Summer is hot all over Morocco, with coastal areas experiencing greater relative humidity than inland areas.
+
|}
-
 
+
[[Category:resources]]
-
==Social Activities ==
+
-
 
+
-
Morocco is more tolerant than many other Muslim nations toward Western cultural norms. But while people in large cities tend to dress in Western clothing, those in rural communities are still very traditional. Most Volunteers live in small towns or rural settings and need to conform to local customs. Men have more external freedom than women do in that they can circulate freely outside the home. Cultural norms do not allow men and women to mix freely outside the home, and women tend to spend more time in the home, taking care of domestic affairs and socializing with other women. Moroccans are known for their hospitality, and you should expect invitations to dinner, weddings, and other social functions.
+
-
 
+
-
==Professionalism, Dress, and Behavior ==
+
-
 
+
-
The people of Morocco take pride in their personal appearance. To gain their acceptance, respect, and confidence, it is essential that you dress and conduct yourself professionally. Dress standards for Volunteers are generally conservative. Women may wear pants with long-sleeved shirts for normal work-related activity, but are expected to wear long, casual skirts or dresses for more professional activities (e.g., meetings and/or workshops with Ministry representatives). Men are expected to wear long trousers for most activities.
+
-
 
+
-
Adhering to the conservative dress codes in Morocco is a test of your motivation and commitment to adapt to your new environment. If you have reservations about this, you should consider the amount of sacrifice and flexibility required to be successful and reevaluate your decision to become a Volunteer.
+
-
 
+
-
The Peace Corps expects Volunteers to behave in a way that will foster respect within their communities and reflect well on the Peace Corps and on the United States. You will receive an orientation to appropriate behavior and cultural sensitivity during pre-service training. As a Volunteer, you have the status of an invited guest, and thus you need to be sensitive to the habits, tastes, and taboos of your hosts.
+
-
 
+
-
Certain behaviors can jeopardize the Peace Corps’ mission in Morocco as well as your personal safety and thus cannot be tolerated by the Peace Corps. Engaging in these behaviors may lead to administrative separation, a decision by the Peace Corps to terminate your service. The Volunteer Handbook provides more information on the grounds for administrative separation.
+
-
 
+
-
==Personal Safety ==
+
-
 
+
-
More information about the Peace Corps’ approach to safety is outlined in the Health Care and Safety chapter, but it is an important issue and cannot be overemphasized. As stated in the Volunteer Handbook, becoming a Peace Corps Volunteer entails certain safety risks. Living and traveling in an unfamiliar environment (often alone), having a limited understanding of local language and culture, and being perceived as wealthy are some of the factors that can put a Volunteer at risk. Many Volunteers experience varying degrees of unwanted attention and harassment. Petty thefts and burglaries are not uncommon, and incidents of physical and sexual assault do occur. The Peace Corps has established procedures and policies designed to help Volunteers reduce their risks and enhance their safety and security. At the same time, you are expected to take responsibility for your safety and well-being.
+
-
 
+
-
==Rewards and Frustrations ==
+
-
 
+
-
Although the potential for job satisfaction is quite high, like all Volunteers, you will encounter numerous frustrations.  Because of financial or other challenges, collaborating agencies do not always provide the support promised.  Moreover, the pace of work and life is slower than what most Americans are accustomed to, and some people you work with may be hesitant to change practices and traditions that are centuries old. For these reasons, the Peace Corps experience of adapting to a new culture and environment is often described as a series of emotional peaks and valleys.
+
-
 
+
-
You will be given a high degree of responsibility and independence in your work—perhaps more than in any other job you have had or will have. Often you will find yourself in situations that require an ability to motivate yourself and your co-workers with little guidance from supervisors. You might work for months without seeing any visible impact from, or without receiving feedback on, your work. Development is a slow process. Positive progress most often comes only after the combined efforts of several Volunteers over the course of many years. You must possess the self-confidence, patience, and vision to continue working toward long-term goals without seeing immediate results.
+
-
 
+
-
To overcome these difficulties, you will need maturity, flexibility, open-mindedness, and resourcefulness. The Peace Corps staff, your co-workers, and fellow Volunteers will support you during times of challenge as well as in moments of success. Judging by the experience of former Volunteers, the peaks are well worth the difficult times, and most Volunteers leave Morocco feeling that they have gained much more than they sacrificed during their service. If you are able to make the commitment to integrate into your community and work hard, you will be a successful Volunteer.
+
-
 
+
-
[[Category:Morocco]]
+

Revision as of 21:18, 24 May 2013



(Receive an automatic e-mail notification when this page has been updated!)
"Congratulations! It is with great pleasure that we invite you to begin training in..."
"Speaking of overwhelming...." (Invitee)
Please be sure to only add 2014 and 2015 invitations. We only want those, nothing from any "unofficial directories" we know of, and no speculations. Please remember that departures can always change, and this should be a guide only, nothing is set in stone. Especially in the Peace Corps! :)

Why? Because we don't want to be misleading to those of us looking for departing countries in 2014/2015. If you add a country, make sure to add the country/date to both sections: by date and by country. Please use the staging date. Only do so if it is your invitation. If you start getting invitations for months we don't have on here-- just add those to our list and please format it the same way. Use the staging date, because that is what they use as the "6-wk deadline" rule. Also, do not delete anything under "By Date" or "By Country" as that will be misleading in future months/years since this Timeline is an attempt to create a time archive of programs we can read, not just one date. Past invitations can be found at the Timeline Archive. Thank you all!

Use the Placement Calculator if all you have is your nominated region and sector. If you know the month as well you can cross-reference both pages.

Timeline

By Date
edit (calendar)

8 weeks from today: June 15


2011

June 1 = Cameroon
June 1 = Sierra Leone
June 1 = Ecuador
June 1 = Mali
June 1 = Sierra Leone
June 1 = Armenia
June 1 = Togo
June 2 = Mongolia
June 2 = Mozambique
June 2 = Swaziland
June 6 = Burkina Faso
June 6 = Kenya
June 6 = Ghana
June 7 = Moldova
June 8 = Liberia
June 9 = Peru
June 13 - Tanzania
June 13 = Senegal
June 14 = Malawi
June 28 = The Gambia
June 28 = Jamaica
June 29 = Benin
June 29 = China

July 1 = Philippines
July 5 = South Africa
July 6 = Honduras
July 6 = Guinea
July 11 = Madagascar
July 13 = Cape Verde
July 18 = Zambia
July 19 = El Salvador
July 22 = Cambodia

August 1 = Zambia
August 3 = Uganda
August 8 = Guatemala
August 16 = Panama
August 17 = Cameroon
August 17 = Dominican Republic
August 17 = Kazakhstan
August 18 = Namibia
August 29 = Senegal
August 29 = Mexico
August 30 = Nicaragua

September 9 = Macedonia
September 12 = Morocco
September 12 = Rwanda
September 15 = Botswana
September 15 = Peru
September 14 = Togo
September 19 = Ukraine
September 21 = Cameroon
September 21 = Ukraine
September 22 = Azerbaijan
September 27 = Paraguay
September 29 = Turkmenistan
September 30 = Mozambique

October 3 = Kenya
October 04 = Ghana
October 05 = Ethiopia
October 07 = Vanuatu
October 09 = Burkina Faso
October 10 = Kenya
October 10 = Tanzania
October 12 = Lesotho
October 12 = Colombia
October 18 = Jordan
October 28 = Mali

November 28 = Guinea

2012

January 3 = Guatemala
January 8 = Thailand
January 10 = Nicaragua
January 10 = Panama
January 18 = Ecuador
January 23 = South Africa
January 24 = El Salvador
January 24 = Zambia
January 26 = St. Vincent and the Grenadines
January 30 = Guyana

February 6= Ghana
February 8= Paraguay
February 20= Costa Rica
February 21= Kazakhstan
February 22= Honduras
February 27= Madagascar
February 28= Dominican Republic

March 5= Malawi
March 6= Senegal
March 6= The Gambia
March 12= Ukraine
March 13= Jamaica
March 19= Morocco

April 24= Uganda

May 1= Panama
May 7= Rwanda
May 8= Nicaragua
May 16= Ecuador
May 21= Ethiopia
May 30= Paraguay
May 31= Mali
May 31= Togo

June 1= Mongolia
June 4= Costa Rica
June 4= Burkina Faso
June 5= Swaziland
June 6= Cameroon
June 6= Liberia
June 12= Senegal
June 27= Benin
June 29= China

2013

July 4= South Africa
July 23= El Salvador September 12= Peru
September 27= Paraguay
November 11=Uganda
June 28=China
<[[!---Entries--->


































































































































































































































































































































































































































{{T2012|Swaziland|June 5|}











































































By Country
edit

2012 Staging

Country

Cohort

Date

City
Albania 2456000.514 March 2012
Albania 2456004.518 March 2012
Armenia 2456071.524 May 2012
Benin 2456105.527 June 2012
Burkina Faso 2456082.54 June 2012
China 2456107.529 June 2012
Costa Rica 2456082.54 June 2012
Costa Rica 2455977.520 February 2012
Dominican Republic 2455985.528 February 2012 Washington, DC
Ecuador 2455944.518 January 2012 Dallas, TX
El Salvador 2455950.524 January 2012 Cancelled
El Salvador 2455955.529 January 2012 Washington, DC
Ghana 2455963.56 February 2012 Philadelphia
Guatemala 2455929.53 January 2012 Cancelled
Honduras 2455979.522 February 2012 Cancelled
Jamaica 2455999.513 March 2012 Miami
Jamaica 2455997.511 March 2012 Miami
Kenya 2456082.54 June 2012 Philadelphia
Liberia 2456084.56 June 2012
Madagascar 2455984.527 February 2012
Malawi 2455991.55 March 2012
Mongolia 2456079.51 June 2012 San Francisco
Morocco 2456005.519 March 2012
Nicaragua 2455936.510 January 2012 Washington, DC
Panama 2456048.51 May 2012
Panama 2455936.510 January 2012 Washington, DC
Paraguay 2456192.522 September 2012 Miami
Paraguay 2455965.58 February 2012 Miami
South Africa 2455949.523 January 2012 Washington, DC
Swaziland 2456083.55 June 2012 Washington, DC
Tanzania 2456089.511 June 2012
Thailand 2455934.58 January 2012 Detroit
The Gambia 2455992.56 March 2012 Washington, DC
Uganda 2456041.524 April 2012
Ukraine 2455998.512 March 2012
Zambia 2455950.524 January 2012
Zambia 2455986.529 February 2012
2011 Staging

Country

Cohort

Date

City
Albania 2455634.514 March 2011
Armenia A19 2455713.51 June 2011 Philadelphia
Armenia 2455707.526 May 2011 Philadelphia
Azerbaijan 2455826.522 September 2011
Belize 2455642.522 March 2011 Miami
Benin 2455741.529 June 2011 Philadelphia
Botswana 2455819.515 September 2011 Philadelphia
Botswana 2455652.51 April 2011 Philadelphia
Bulgaria B27 2455648.528 March 2011 Philadelphia
Burkina Faso 2455704.523 May 2011 Washington, DC
Burkina Faso 2455718.56 June 2011 Washington, DC
Burkina Faso 2455843.59 October 2011 Philadelphia
Cambodia K5 2455764.522 July 2011 San Francisco
Cameroon 2455790.517 August 2011
Cameroon 2455825.521 September 2011
Cameroon 2455713.51 June 2011
Cape Verde 2455755.513 July 2011 Boston
China 2455741.529 June 2011 Chicago
Colombia 2455846.512 October 2011 Miami
Dominican Republic 2455621.51 March 2011 Washington, DC
Dominican Republic 2455790.517 August 2011 Washington, DC
Eastern Caribbean 2455588.527 January 2011
Ecuador 2455713.51 June 2011 Washington, DC
Ecuador 2455594.52 February 2011 Washington, DC
El Salvador 2455579.518 January 2011 Washington, DC
El Salvador 2455761.519 July 2011 Washington, DC
Ethiopia 2455704.523 May 2011 Atlanta
Fiji 2455698.517 May 2011 Los Angeles
Georgia 2455710.529 May 2011
Georgia 2455676.525 April 2011 Philadelphia
Ghana 2455838.54 October 2011 Philadelphia
Ghana 2455718.56 June 2011 Philadelphia
Guatemala 2455678.527 April 2011 Washington, DC
Guatemala 2455781.58 August 2011 Washington, DC
Guatemala 2455565.54 January 2011 Washington, DC
Guinea 2455892.527 November 2011 Philadelphia
Guyana 2455607.515 February 2011 Miami
Honduras 2455748.56 July 2011 Atlanta
Honduras 2455615.523 February 2011 Atlanta
Indonesia 2455655.54 April 2011 San Francisco
Jamaica 2455740.528 June 2011 Miami
Jordan J15 2455852.518 October 2011 Philadelphia
Kazakhstan 2455790.517 August 2011 Washington, DC
Kazakhstan 2455629.59 March 2011 Washington, DC
Kenya 2455844.510 October 2011 Philadelphia
Kenya 2455837.53 October 2011 Philadelphia
Kenya 2455718.56 June 2011 Philadelphia
Kyrgyzstan 2455645.525 March 2011 Philadelphia
Lesotho 2455712.531 May 2011 Philadelphia
Lesotho 2455846.512 October 2011 Philadelphia
Liberia 2455720.58 June 2011 Philadelphia
Macedonia 2455817.513 September 2011
Macedonia 2455813.59 September 2011 Washington, DC
Madagascar 2455620.528 February 2011
Madagascar 2455753.511 July 2011 Philadelphia
Malawi 2455619.527 February 2011 Philadelphia
Malawi 2455726.514 June 2011 Philadelphia
Mali 2455592.531 January 2011 Philadelphia
Mali 2455862.528 October 2011 Philadelphia
Mexico 2455634.514 March 2011 Washington, DC
Mexico 2455802.529 August 2011 Washington, DC
Moldova 2455719.57 June 2011 Philadelphia
Mongolia 2455714.52 June 2011 San Francisco
Morocco 2455816.512 September 2011
Morocco 2455634.514 March 2011 Philadelphia
Mozambique 2455834.530 September 2011
Mozambique 2455714.52 June 2011 Philadelphia
Namibia 2455610.518 February 2011 Washington, DC
Namibia 2455791.518 August 2011 Washington, DC
Nicaragua 2455803.530 August 2011 Washington, DC
Nicaragua 2455572.511 January 2011 Washington, DC
Nicaragua 2455691.510 May 2011 Washington, DC
Panama 2455572.511 January 2011 Washington, DC
Panama 2455677.526 April 2011 Washington, DC
Paraguay 2455831.527 September 2011 Miami
Paraguay 2455594.52 February 2011 Miami
Paraguay 2455706.525 May 2011 Miami
Peru 2455721.59 June 2011 Washington, DC
Philippines 2455743.51 July 2011 Los Angeles
Romania 2455677.526 April 2011 Chicago
Rwanda 2455816.512 September 2011
Rwanda 2455685.54 May 2011
Senegal 2455725.513 June 2011 Washington, DC
Senegal 2455802.529 August 2011 Washington, DC
Senegal 2455627.57 March 2011 Washington, DC
Sierra Leone 2455713.51 June 2011
South Africa 2455585.524 January 2011 Washington, DC
South Africa 2455747.55 July 2011 Washington, DC
Suriname 2455684.53 May 2011 Miami
Swaziland 2455714.52 June 2011 Washington, DC
Tanzania 2455725.513 June 2011 Philadelphia
Tanzania 2455844.510 October 2011
Thailand 2455569.58 January 2011 Philadelphia
The Gambia 2455565.54 January 2011 Philadelphia
The Gambia 2455740.528 June 2011 Chicago
Togo 2455714.52 June 2011
Togo 2455819.515 September 2011
Uganda 2455601.59 February 2011
Uganda 2455776.53 August 2011
Ukraine 2455641.521 March 2011
Ukraine 2455823.519 September 2011
Ukraine 2455825.521 September 2011
Vanuatu 2455841.57 October 2011 Los Angeles
Zambia 2455774.51 August 2011 Philadelphia
Zambia 2455606.514 February 2011 Washington, DC
Zambia 2455760.518 July 2011 Philadelphia
Zambia 2455592.531 January 2011 Washington, DC
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