Today was my last day of teaching in Axim. Even more depressingly, it was also my last day of teaching here in Ghana! I was lucky enough to end my journey with two wonderful final lessons. At the Axim Library, we again spent the day on Wikipedia, and I asked the students ten questions on Wikipedia and ten more on Wikipedia for Schools. My favorite question was "Where could I find a living dodo today?" Of course, this is a trick question, as the dodo bird has been extinct for many, many years. However, I had a lot of fun with the kids before I revealed the answer! They guessed countries and islands from just about every continent in the world, and they grew more perplexed every time I said that the guess was incorrect. I finally asked one of the kids to read the first line of the Wikipedia article out loud for the class, which starts off by stating that the dodo is extinct. I then asked if anyone knew what the word "extinct" meant, and, as I had guessed, they all said no. I took this as the perfect opportunity to tell the kids that if they do not know the meaning of a seemingly relevant or important word in their readings, they should use Wikipedia to look it up! I had one of the students look up the meaning of "extinct," and the students finally understood why none of their guesses had been correct - a living dodo cannot be found anywhere today because they're all dead! The kids all laughed when they understood that it had been a trick question, and I was glad that they were not upset that I had put them through it. I definitely think it taught them an important lesson for any of their readings in school or later in life. At the end of the lesson, I thanked them all for being such patient and eager students during every lesson this week, and then it was time to say goodbye! After a quick lunch, we went to AGSHS to teach my final lesson. We did not have electricity, but I had grown quite used to this state of darkness by now! I started off the lesson by giving Jerry and Arloo one of the more difficult multi-step questions to solve in front of the students, and I set my timer for five minutes. The girls had a great time laughing at their teachers as they struggled to find the answers on Wikipedia and Open Street Maps, even with the students shouting out the answers that they spotted on the board! Ten or so minutes later, after Jerry and Arloo finally answered their question, it was time for the girls to ask the questions that they had come up with themselves. Group 1 gave its question to Group 2, Group 2 gave its question to Group 3, and so on. Most of the questions were very well thought up, and the girls did a great job answering them. The one notable exception, which was actually quite funny, was Group 2's question. Group 3 was having a very hard time answering this question, and even I was unable to solve it from my dad's computer in the back! I finally asked Group 2 to assist Group 3 with their question, and it was revealed that they actually did not know how to solve their own question! They were simply asking about a book that they had read in school earlier this year and had not bothered to see if the answer could be found using the Internet-in-a-Box! We all had quite the laugh over this revelation before Jerry jokingly "disqualified" Group 2 from the competition. After finishing up the lesson, I thanked the girls one last time for being such great students and told them to continue to push themselves in everything that they did. The assistant headmaster thanked us on behalf of the school and gave my father and I each a thoughtful gift, and then the girls decided that it was picture time! Before I could even respond, my phone was whipped out of my front pocket and immediately passed around so that everyone could get a picture with me! Once I was finally able to pull myself away and say my last goodbyes, we left the school and started our drive to Cape Coast. We spent our second-to-last night in Ghana at Kathryn's house in Mpeasem, which brought us full-circle to the beginning of our journey almost a month ago, although Kathryn, Maureen, and Monica were noticeably absent this time, as all three of them have already traveled back to the United States. We leave for Accra tomorrow morning, so we simply spent the night relaxing and finishing up our packing.