We arived on the bus and are now walking through a group of connected above water huts. The people in this complex thank and kiss the water to show their gratitude for all it's done for them. They say this is the second or third largest freshwater lake in Africa. I really am not in the mood for another boat tour, so I just set out to explore from the sides of the lake. As I walked around I noticed a fisherman laying the the tall moist grass wating for a fish to bite. I sat down next to him and began conversation. He handed me a nasty hand-carved fishing pole, but I chose not to show any disrespect, so I began fishing. He started talking about how he feeds alot of people everytime he fishes, but it's still not enough. He said the only thing they rely on is the fish, since there isn't much else to eat. He began talking of his great lakes history, too. He said how this was a famous spot for WW1 battles. He told me about how the famous "Gustave" crocidiles have eaten a few of his brothers and hundreds of others. He had his "brother" walk me down short ways to Kalambo Falls, which was a magnifigant sight. He told me of a place called Victoria Falls, which is even more magnifigant than what he has to show here. I could see Bears trying to fish near the edge, and I saw the man chase at it with a monkey charge swinging his spear. I slipped away from the scene. When I was back at the huts, I was welcomed by the group who had just finished their tour. I told them where we should go next, Victoria Falls!