A shelter made out of cow dung and sticks by the Himba tribespeople.
Credit: JOY TESSMAN
Creative #: ngs28_0039
License type: Rights-managedRights-managed products are licensed with restrictions on usage, such as limitations on size, placement, duration of use and geographic distribution. You will be asked to submit information concerning your intended use of the product, which will determine the scope of usage rights granted.
Collection: National Geographic
Max file size: 5,040 x 3,371 px (16.80 x 11.24 in) - 300 dpi - 6.23 MB
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A Shelter Made Out Of Cow Dung And Sticks By The Himba Tribespeople Stock PhotoAnimal Dung,Color Image,Day,Horizontal,Namibia,No People,Opuwo,Outdoors,Photography,Residential Building,Stick - Plant Part,TraditionPhotographer JOY TESSMANCollection: National Geographic The Himba are herdsmen, breeding mainly cattle and goats while leading a semi-nomadic life. They migrate with their herds to the different waterholes from season to season. Clothes, hair and jewellery hold a special meaning and form an important part of their tradition and culture. Women spend many hours on beauty care and grooming every day. They cream their whole body with a mixture of rancid butterfat and ochre, scented with the resin of the Omuzumba shrub. The cream lends the body an intense reddish glow, which reflects the Himba idea of beauty.