The Kigali Genocide Memorial Centre where 250 000 remains of victims of the 1994 genocide are buried captures the horror that visited that East African country.
In 100 days more than one million people were murdered in Rwanda, some say every minute of each day someone, somewhere and somehow was being murdered as they screamed for mercy and help but received none.
It was 10 000 people dead each day, 400 each hour, seven each minute, a visit to the Kigali Genocide Memorial Centre is all revealing.
Tomorrow, the 4th of July 2019 marks the 25th anniversary of the Rwanda genocide attacks and several African leaders will descend upon Kigali, the Rwandan capital to commemorations this day called the Liberation Day.
The 25th of such anniversary, people must take stock of their own respective countries that this scourge of tribalism must never visit them.
The genocide resulted in over one million dead, but that was not the only outcome thousands were tortured, raped and mutilated and wounded, there was rampant lawlessness across the length and breadth of Rwanda.
Looting, chaos, destruction of property and infrastructure also characterised this East African country.
Over 300 000 orphaned children with 85 000 children headed families, the country smelt death as corpses knitted the streets of Kigali and other cities of Rwanda with dogs eating the flesh of their former owners.
They thought Rwanda was dead and today Rwanda has resurrected, its clean streets are a testimony of what they can do the fastest growing economy on the African continent and the resolve of a people to do better.
The graves in Kigali have remains of those who fell victim to hatred but it gives fury to the living their death encourages them to do better human beings.
The Kigali Genocide Memorial Centre tells of a human story the frailty of societal cracks were tribalism became the main driver of hatred of people who had stayed together for generations.
What remains today is the wall were their names are in-scripted where society comes to rewind what visited the country.
So, the 4th of July, African leaders come into Rwanda to commemorate the stop of the genocide, the world must reflect.