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People of Africa

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2018, People of Africa
Click on image for caption
First Place People of Africa: Jeremy Hearne - One of the most fascinating adventures on the Namibia safari was visiting the Himba tribe. We spent over an hour with them and I was able to get this portrait of a teen girl at the village.Second Place People of Africa: David Gulliver - We saw this boy and his friend traveling near the entrance to Tarangire National Park. While our guide talked to them, we took some photos with them, but I like this un-posed one the best.Third Place People of Africa: Lauren Zimmerman - With help from many of my coworkers, we were able to donate some much needed school supplies to the students of Matanya Primary School. It's amazing how much joy a simple pencil can bring. Ol Pejeta, Kenya.
Bill Webb - Junior Maasai warriors known as ‘morans’ wear elaborate hair dresses with beads, ostrich feathers and head bands. They usually live in the bush while guarding the cattle or in special moran manyattas.Jeremy Hearne - We stayed at Onguma Tree Tops Camp at Etosha National Park. The food was fabulous and this is Jeremiah, the main cook, serving a yummy pasta dish. I just love his genuine and warm smile.David and Katrina McIntyre - Driving to start the trek to see the Susa Group in Rwanda. We drove through the village and all the children would come out and wave to us and cheer. It was so special seeing their smiling faces.
David Pinkernell - In Hwange National Park, we enjoyed a fascinating walking safari led by knowledgeable guides Michael and Honest, who I though had the most photogenic safari equipment and outfits.Lauren Zimmerman - The son of a Maasai chief in front of his home, he was so proud and went inside to get his lion's mane for the picture. He let me try it on but it was a bit clumsy! Maasai Mara, Kenya.Greg Illes - The Himba women of Namibia are renowned for their elaborate hair styles. Using red ochre, meat fat and various animal skins result in a truly stunning effect.
Dave Reilly - We thoroughly enjoyed our time at the Serengeti Explorer Camp. Some of the staff were Maasai and wore the traditional cloth known as a ‘shuka’.Greg Illes - The Himba women put long hours into their hair-do’s, braiding and coating with an ochre-fat ‘cosmetic’ mixture which firms up into a modeling clay. Animal skins, bones and other accoutrement complete the adornment.Mike Ghourdijan - The Bushmen at the Kalahari Plains Camp showing us how they make fire. We were on a desert walk where they also explained their use of medicinal plants and how to make snares to catch animals for food.