The Nathilani River, which starts from Nathilan hills in Loudo and flows through Loudo, is one of the Singaita's tributaries. The Murle people at one time lived in the Thingaita Valley, but were later displaced by the Toposa. The Toposa people now live along both sides of the Singaita and Lokalyen rivers.
The post at Kapoeta on the east bank of the river was established by Captain Knollys, who reached the river in January 1927. Near Kapoeta the river is about 150 yards wide, and normally has a sandy dry bed, but heavy rainstorms in the Didinga Hills can turn it into a raging, impassable flood overnight. A 125-meter drift was built to cross the Thingaita River at Kapoeta with USAID funding in 1983.
- Paul Makenzi (December 2005). "Natural Resource Management in the Didinga Hills - A Baseline Study from Budi County, South Sudan" (PDF). Drylands Conservation Group. Retrieved 2011-07-24.
- "SUDAN COUNTRY REPORT" (PDF). IMMIGRATION AND NATIONALITY DIRECTORATE HOME OFFICE, UNITED KINGDOM. October 2004. Retrieved 2011-07-24.
- Northeast African Studies, Volume 3. African Studies Center, Michigan State University. 1981. p. 84.
- Philosophical Society of the Sudan (1956). Sudan notes and records, Volumes 37-40. p. 13.
- "Southern Road Maintenance and Rehab." (PDF). USAID. 1983-07-31. Retrieved 2011-07-24.
- J.B. Russell. "Toposa tribe women draw water from a hole dug in the dry bed of the Singaita River...". Retrieved 2011-07-24.
- "Singaita river in Kapoeta". Picasa Web. Retrieved 2011-07-24.
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