This book is a study on the dynamics of adjustment and regrouping amongst Cameroonian migrants residing in Durban, South Africa. It depicts the many complexities involved in the adjustment and adaption process and the challenges that Cameroonian migrants go through in a bid to fit into a new environment in South Africa. The book provides a naunced and contextual understanding of how the research participants make sense of their migration experience by using the transnational migration approach, social identity and the social network theory. It examines how migrants negotiate the ?in- betweeness? of being Cameroonians on the one hand and adjusting to the local South African context on the other. The book utilises an insightful and reflexive approach to document the migrants'' experiences by examining various areas of adjustment and negotiation such as language, dress, food, voluntary associations and livelihood strategies and how these in turn impact on their identities.