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Before we get into what I learned in Nigeria, here’s who I learned most of it from— The best way to learn about a foreign place is to get to know locals, and I got lucky in Nigeria.

Femi and his siblings speak fluent English but with such a different accent to mine that sometimes when they’d speak, I wouldn’t be sure if they were speaking their Nigerian language (Yoruba) to each other, or English to me, and I’d have a little panic while trying to figure it out.

At Femi’s apartment, we turned on the TV to see a popular comedy duo on stage doing a show. Which means it happened over 100 times just in my visit.

Combine that with one of the world’s highest fertility rates (5.25 children born/woman), and you have a rapidly growing population.

Currently #7 on the country population list, by 2050 Nigeria is projected to have 440 million people and have leapfrogged up to #3 on the list, behind only India and China: But it’s not a simple situation.

This turned into Femi taking me under his wing for almost the entire trip, showing me around Lagos, having me over to his apartment, sending me with his brothers to stay for half a week with their mom at their childhood home, introducing me to a bunch of other locals, and answering my roughly 12,000 questions about life in Nigeria. I stayed with different members of the family during the trip and got to know a few of them pretty well—it’s a mom and her nine kids, who range from the ages of nine Being a nine-year-old boy sucks.

John is the nine-year-old and youngest child in Femi’s family.

There’s not really a more jarring travel experience than spending two weeks getting used to being in Japan and then going immediately to Nigeria.