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I had little social support and even less money but a hunger for connections with Ethiopia, my home country. I first met Thompson at an Ethiopian community event in Vancouver in the late 1980s, where he stood out as the only foreigner in the midst of many Ethiopians.I introduced myself and received an invitation to his home where he was going to host another Ethiopian mixer.Thompson’s mandate was to establish schools in the capital city of each of the twelve provinces and in all of the main provincial towns.Thompson flew to Britain, India, Canada, and the United States, recruiting teachers for Ethiopia. Within five years, the Ethiopian school population grew from zero to almost ten thousand.They were not to eat the eggs but to use them for breeding.All twenty eggs hatched and by the end of the year there were over a hundred chickens.
Thompson, who was born in the United States to Canadian parents and raised in Alberta, had been a teacher and a chiropractor before World War II.In the late 1980's as a young student in Canada Ethiopian physician Fikre Germa, pictured above (standing) 21-years-ago with his his father Dr Germa Amare, Robert Thompson, his wife Evelyn Thompson, and a visiting friend, met and befriended Thompson (Center) who lived in Ethiopia from 1944 to 1958 and also served as vice-Minster of Education.The following piece submitted to Tadias is an excerpt from an upcoming book by Fikre Germa.He used to say that it is the teachers who loved Ethiopia that were very effective as opposed to those who had a lot of degrees — he was very attentive to culture and human relationship.The Emperor, a devout Christian and head of the Office of the Ethiopian Coptic Church, quickly felt a bond with Thompson and gave him freedom to tackle the tasks that Thompson felt were a priority.
Herein, Thompson was able to integrate his philosophy of having government agencies work together with non-governmental agencies to achieve a common goal.