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People of Africa

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2019, People of Africa
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First Place People of Africa: After a rewarding day volunteering at the Laghangareri Primary School, the Stephen Chernof family bids farewell. Lake Eyasi, Tanzania.Second Place People of Africa: Becky Douglas – During our Namibian safari we had the opportunity to meet some Himba during our visit at the Himba Living Museum. The moms gathered with their babies.Third Place People of Africa: Alex Kostich – Our guides got into the Christmas spirit and commandeered our Santa hats for the duration of our Christmas morning game drive. They provided a source of laughter and good cheer!
Stephen Chernof – We spent time volunteering at the Laghangareri Primary School near Lake Eyasi. Here the school children gather under a shady baobab tree.Ray Arvay – Ladies at the market in the Samburu. Our Saasab guide suggested we visit the area market that takes place twice each month. It’s an important event with people coming a long way to sell goats, produce and other merchandise.Michael Ferrucci – We had a wonderful visit to a Maasai village in Tanzania. I caught this beautiful simile of a young girl. I did not discover the sibling strapped to her back until examining my photos upon arriving back home.
Becky Douglas – One of the sweet babies in the Himba Village. The Himba people are some of the last nomadic people of Africa.Stephen Chernof – School children from the Laghangareri Primary School near Lake Eyasi, Tanzania.Joseph James – Our guide Nick wanted to see if we could find his favorite elephant, Tusker. To stand just a few feet from this magnificent elephant was the single most incredible experience we have ever had through five trips to Southern Africa.
Susan Kay – At the end of another spectacular day in Tarangire National Park, we came upon this Masai gentleman who was part of Lemala Mpingo Ridge's staff. We were struck by his stateliness and the beauty of his figure against the late afternoon sky.Jennifer Steck – During my time in Arusha, we went to Shanga, which trains and employs people with disabilities, to create the most incredible arts. Basley works crafting beads from molten glass. He was so friendly and willing to share his work.Stephen Chernof – School children from the Laghangareri Primary School near Lake Eyasi, Tanzania.
Dick Swihart – Victoria Falls Hotel in Zimbabwe is a magnificent 5-Star hotel harking back to the colonial era. The staff, all dressed in their uniforms, welcomes the guests arriving at the main entrance.Erik Meyers – Driving back from Volcanoes National Park, we were amazed at how many people walked everywhere carrying incredible loads. These two ladies seem to be having fun and were very photogenic in their colorful dress.Nancy Tisdale – This little girl was walking on the road with her mother. We were driving between camps in the Congo and pulled over. She jokingly brandished her ‘pet’ on a stick at our guide.
John Lotshaw – During a visit of Gibb’s Farm we had the opportunity to visit a native tribal house. Karatu, Tanzania.John Lotshaw – Maasai boys start herding cattle and goats at about age 6 until they become initiated as warriors. Maasai warriors served as security at a number of our stops, frequently armed with their native spear.