Welcome to Buganda Kingdom Official Website

The Kingdom of Buganda is situated in the Central region of the country known today as Uganda. It is right in the heart of Africa astride the Equator and in the North West shores of Lake Victoria and it's also the source of the great river Nile. Buganda Kingdom is the home to the nation's political and commercial capital city Kampala as well as the country's main International airport Entebbe.

The Kingdom's equatorial climate provides plentiful sunshine which is moderated by relatively high altitude. Since it's near Lake Victoria, it's mean annual temperature ranges from 16 degrees 25 degrees Celsius. Daytime temperature averages between 8 degrees to 10 degrees Celsius warmer than night temperatures. Rainfall is evenly distributed around the area and the mean annual rainfall often exceeds 2100 millimeters. The area is warm rather than hot and temperatures vary little throughout the year.The Baganda had a centralised system of government which by 1750 was the most well organised More..

Totem Enkejje
Akabbiro Nkejje Kiyemba
Clan Leader Kikwata
Estates Nnamukuma
Ssaza Kyaggwe
Omubala Clan motto Nkejje tungulako emu osuule mukyooto abazzukulu bawunyirwe evvumbe. Kiiso kiiso kya Mbuzi (Kirekerera omussi nekitunuulira omubaazi)

The origin of these people is unknown and so is how they ended up in Namukuma. It is assumed that they might have been residents of Bukunja until Ssekabaka Mawanda annexed Bukunja to Buganda. The grandfather of this clan was Nkuutu and the clan head is known as Kikwata. Their official clan seat is in Namukuma, Kyaggwe.
Their duty to the Kabaka was to keep and control the Royal canoes around Bukunja and Kojja.
Namatiwa, Ssekindi, Lubuga, Luyombya, Mayemba

Nalugo, Nalubuga, Nnakyobe

It is very difficult to separate young tilapia (engege) from the Haplochromis Hilgendorf. It plays a bionomic role in the lake because its body provides food to other fishes in the lake and its life and death constantly provides the lake with fertility and essential chemicals usually from its excreta and dead body.
This tilapia-looking tiny fish measuring between 4-7cm when fresh is consumed in many parts of Uganda and is usually sun-dried skewed on sticks and grouped into a rack. It is sometimes given to malnourished children or infants suffering from measles.