The food they eat is really different then our food. This is palm nut stew and there is more food there. The food they eat there is different then ours we eat gumbo, soup, and not palm nut stew.
They sell gallons of water to people.
If people are looking for water there they can go to this place and get some because they have all the water and they are selling it so people in Guinea they go to here and they get there water and after it is all empty they go back give them the container they gave them back and get a new one besides going to the pond and back to refill it.
This is the coin they have.
Their coins are different then ours we have pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters and they don't have that stuff.
This is the hen they have.
They have a lot of hens and chickens and we barly have any.
This is the Guinea state bird.
Place to visit
They speak sousou Arabic and we don't.
this is the flag
Guinean education is based on the French system. Primary school begins at age six and lasts six years. Secondary school begins at age twelve and is divided into two levels: level one (four years) and level two (three years). While primary school is technically mandatory, only about 80 percent of children are enrolled. Secondary school is not required, and rates drop sharply at this level, with only about one-third of children attending. Enrollment rates for girls and rural children are lower than the national average. In urban areas, students pay minimal fees in public schools at all levels. In rural areas, primary school is free and parents begin paying fees in secondary school. All students must supply their own uniforms, textbooks, and supplies.
Dating and marrige
In Guinea, marriage is viewed not only as the union of two individuals but also of two families. A person's family frequently influences the choice of a mate. Most marriages are arranged by a couple’s parents and relatives. Couples may date unofficially before the engagement and more openly after the engagement. The couple may have little input on the choice of spouse and is expected to accept their parents’ decision. More Westernized, urban youth may choose their own spouses. They may date one-on-one, but they more often associate in groups, going to the beach, attending parties, or playing sports. Young people often meet at school or through work. Most people marry within their ethnic group, but a growing number of urban people pay less attention to ethnicity. Some people marry cousins or more distant relatives.
Both men and women under age 21 need consent from the head of their household to marry. Most women marry before they turn 20, though university-educated women may marry later. Men usually wait until they are 25 or older.