Shepherd / Goat Breeder in the desert - Stock Photo
Artist: AWL Images
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Web-Res550×357px | 7.6×5.0in 72ppi
Medium-Res2326×1511px | 7.8×5.0in 300ppi
Low-Res1051×683px | 14.6×9.5in 72ppi
Hi-Res6807×4421px | 22.7×14.7in 300ppi
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- African (places and things)
- African agriculture
- AWL Images
- color image
- color photography
- color picture
- cultural heritage
- domestic animal
- Equus africanus asinus
- goat herding
- head cloth
- indigenous culture
- indigenous people
- Indigenous person
- Sahara Desert
- shepherd (male)
- stock photograph
- stock picture
- Traditional Attire
- traditional clothing
- traditional head-dress
- Traditional lifestyle
- In the early morning,a Maasai family drives their livestock across the friable,dusty plains near Malambo in northern Tanzania.
- Up to a year before his circumcision,a Samburu boy will style his hair is a distinctive 'pudding bowl' shape and often rub charcoal and fat into it.Uncircumcised boys are considered children whatever their age. They have no standing in the tribe and do not belong to an age-set..
- In the early morning,a Maasai herdsboy and his sister drive their family's flock of sheep across the friable,dusty plains near Malambo in northern Tanzania.
- Maasai herdsmen drive their cattle home in the late afternoon over the dusty volcanic soil at the base of the western wall of the Gregory Rift,which dominates the landscape in this remote corner of northern Tanzania.
- A nomad sits in the desert and talks on his mobile phone. It should be noted that it is not always possible to recieve a signal.
- Mauritanian guide in the desert.
- Turkana women and girls are responsible for watering livestock,which is unusual among pastoral societies. Here,a young girl waters goats from a waterhole dug in the sand of a seasonal watercourse. Her young brother will control the flow of stock to the water trough. In the background,a man digs out another waterhole; they have to been deepened regularly towards the end of the dry season.
- Turkana women and girls are responsible for watering livestock,which is unusual among pastoral societies. Here,a girl waters cattle from a Waterhole dug in the sand of a seasonal watercourse. The Turkana manipulate the horns of their ox's into perfect symmetry or any whimsical shape that takes the owner's fancy.
More Related Images
- A Samburu girl drives her family's flocks of fat-tailed sheep and goats to grazing grounds after her brothers have watered them from wells dug in the Milgis - a wide,sandy seasonal watercourse that is a lifeline for Samburu pastoralists in the low-lying,semi-arid region of their land.
- A young Samburu herdsman drives goats towards a Waterhole along the Milgis - a wide,sandy seasonal watercourse which is a lifeline for pastoralists in the low-lying semi-arid region of their district. The hair style of the young man denotes his status as an uncircumcised youth.
- A Samburu Warrior drives his goats along the wide,sandy seasonal watercourse of the Milgis where waterholes dug by the Samburu in the dry season are a lifeline for pastoralists in this semi-arid region of their district.
- Maasai pastoralists water their livestock at the seasonal Sanjan River,which rises in the Gol Mountains of northern Tanzania.
- Maasai men,spears in hand,drive their laden donkeys across pristine volcanic grassland at the southern end of Lake Natron. Donkeys carry loads in leather panniers strapped loosely to their flanks
- A Maasai warrior and a young herdsboy draw water for livestock from the deep wells at Naberera where cattle paths are cut deep into the soil to allow livestock nearer to the source of water.
- A young Maasai herdsboy drives his family's herds to grazing grounds close to the Sanjan River in Northern Tanzania.