Photo Competition Gallery

Photo images received from AAC clients from their year of travel.

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2013  -  2012  -  2011  -  2010


2013  -  2012  -  2011  -  2010


2013  -  2012  -  2011  -  2010

Clients on Safari

2013  -  2012  -  2011  -  2010

People of Africa

2013  -  2012  -  2011  -  2010


2013  -  2012  -  2011  -  2010

Portfolio of Photos

2012, People of Africa

Maureen Nolan – The Moran are decorated with intricate markings and headdressMaureen Nolan – Moran range in age from 12 to 25 and have to experience a painful circumcision ceremony before graduating to warriorMaureen Nolan – The Maasai began to replace animal-skin calf hides for their clothing with cotton cloth in the 1960's
Tanis Rovner – Piercing and stretching the earlobes is common among the MaasaiChris Swindal – Maasai children in Tanzania take a break from playing and chores to greet visiting touristsChris Swindal – Maasai manyattas or huts are composed of mud, dung and supported with branches
Jeff Thompson – Himba women of Namibia rub their bodies with red ochre and fat to protect them from the sunJeff Thompson – The Himba people lead a nomadic life and predominantly breed cattle and goatsMarie Caner – A momentary glimpse into the hard working women of rural Africa
Vivian Delgado – White beads on this Maasai is a sign of purityVivian Delgado – Shúkà is the Maa word for the red cloth traditionally worn by the MaasaiRichard Douglas – Two junior Maasai warriors, known as Moran, experience several rites of passage such as circumcision, as they go from boyhood to man
Larry Lowenthal – A young member of the Maasai tribe in TanzaniaCharles Mittman – Young students attend Tengeru School in Arusha, TanzaniaCharles Mittman – While on safari in Southern and Eastern Africa, there are opportunities to visit local schools and orphanages. Here some Tanzanian children ham it up for the camera
Maureen Nolan – This young female Maasai will be responsible for chores such as cooking and milking when she gets olderMaureen Nolan – The Tanzanian and Kenyan governments have instituted programs to encourage the Maasai to abandon their traditional semi-nomadic lifestyle, but the people have continued their age-old customs