Travel Photography Photos tagged as native
Native Well near Jundah
The vibrant colors of a Santa Fe, NM curio shop on the town square.
THE FACE OF T’BOLI BEAUTY…The T’boli women of South Cotabato’s Lake Sebu in Philippines’ Mindanao island, stand out for their marked and characteristics penchant for personal adornment, bearing brass jewelry, beads and shells, in their tribal attire.. Among the most well-known of the 18 tribal groups on the island of Mindanao, the T’boli tribe believe that the gods created man and woman to look attractive so that they would be drawn to each other and procreate. Tboli women learn the skills of looking beautiful from an early age. The women weave much of their own cloth, produce many ornaments in brass by the lost-wax technique.
The traditional Bukidnon women of Mindanao in the Philippines,are remarkable for their most colourful dress and the typical combination of colours used by the tribes are red, black and white. Renowned for their elaborate use of embroidery, appliqué and beadwork, their jackets are made of bright material stitched together like patchwork with geometric designs from different bright coloured materials With their hair combed back, held by headbands with tassels of red or yellow yarn and the ends tied in a bun, they wear fan-shaped headdresses made of bamboo sticks or rattan covered with material and decorated with beads, shells and feathers. The Bukidnon Province has seven ethnic tribes namely: Tala-andig, Higaonon, Umayamnon, Manobo, Tigwahanon, Matigsalug and Bukidnon.
Iban warrior in traditional costumes
Iban is the largest group of native in Sarawak, Malaysian Borneo. They mainly live in longhouses along the many rivers in the interior,
Orang Ulu are the highlanders of Sarawak, Malaysian Borneo. These three elegantly dressed ladies belong to the Kenyah tribe
When it's freezing cold, even the sandy laterite road will do to set up a wood fire to keep warm. This can only happen in Muang Ngoi, scenic village, north of Luang Prabang, across Ou River (Nong Khiaw). There are no cars in this village because there are no roads that go there.And that makes the road safe enough "for yarning stories" in this remote village which seems to survive from the new found tourism!
The Bisayan community who live in small villages by the lakeside hope the Proboscis Monkeys will attract eco-tourists to their area.
I lived near Mesa Verde for almost 2 years. This is a rare picture without tourists walking all over the ruins.