Explore Tree Bark, The Secret, and more!

This hairstyle is known as Eembuvi Braids, worn by women of the Mbalantu tribes from the Namibia. It requires preparation from a young age, usually around twelve years old, when girls use thick layers of finely ground tree bark and oils– a mixture that is said to be the secret to growing their hair to such lengths. The girls will live with this thick fat-mixture on their scalp for several years before it’s loosened. It will then be braided into various headdresses throughout their life.

The Braided Rapunzels of Africa The hairstyle currently making you do a double-take is known as Eembuvi Braids, worn by women of the Mbalantu tribes from the Namibia. It’s a style that requires.

West Africa |  Collection of vintage postcards and photographic prints of the lovely hairstyles worn by the Fula (Fulani/Fulbe) women of Guinea

Collection of vintage postcards and photographic prints of the lovely hairstyles worn by the Fula (Fulani/Fulbe) women of Guinea

Rihanna uncovers all, parades around in tiny, sexy costume at Barbados festival ( Photos)

Rihanna, who was the carnival queen at the Barbados Annual Kadooment Day parade, wore a very sexy barely-there diamond sparkly bra, matching underwear and a

Russian Santa Claus

Funny pictures about Grandfather Frost: The Russian Santa. Oh, and cool pics about Grandfather Frost: The Russian Santa. Also, Grandfather Frost: The Russian Santa photos.

#Beautiful#Braids

Braiding cornrows is a traditional art that anyone who has the patience can learn, but it takes some time and skill to be an expert. Cornrow hairstyles won't go

A female from the Beja People, the remaining ancestry of the True Egyptians...

A beautiful female from the Beja People, the remaining ancestry of the True Egyptians, who built the world's greatest and longest lasting empire that stood for years! She reminds me of a lot of the women in ancient Egyptian scrolls I've seen.

A Moor from Aswan, Egypt, 1910. Few today talk about the remnants of original people of Egypt, who lived there for thousands of years. Yes, they are still there, although the invading Arabs and their descendants who currently populate the country have tried to take that identity for themself, the seeds of the Pharaohs are still alive. Interestingly, an Arab lady (writer) was threatened and harassed for trying to shed light on the original people of Egypt.

A Moor from Aswan, Egypt, Few today talk about the remnants of original people of Egypt, who lived there for thousands of years. Interestingly, an Arab woman writer was threatened and harassed for trying to shed light on the original people of Egypt.

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