Welcome To Djibouti.

Marissa D.

Djibouti’s are very fun-loving and very nice as long as you are nice to them, and as I said they are loving so they wouldn't do much if you are mean to them. Sometimes girls go to school. Sometimes they stay at home and help with chores. Most boys go to school but some can't.

Djibouti woman were a dira and a long flowing robe and underneath is a long slip with embroidery at the bottom. The dira is pulled up on the sides to show off the embroidery on the gorgorat, though it is important for the legs to be covered. men wear clothing such as jeans and t-shirts, or sometimes typically the macawiis garments.

Families slaughter a goat or sheep and prepare a feast, which they share with relatives and friends who visit throughout the day. Families who cannot afford a whole goat or sheep may pool their money to purchase one together. People generally wear new clothing and visit friends and relatives.

On Fridays the the men go to church to pray while the women stay home and pray and get the midday meal ready. The children stay home with there mother, pray with her, and help her prepare the meal. They pray with there hands kind of framing there heads.

There are two languages in Djibouti. They are French and Arabic. Djibouti children have very little struggles learning these languages.

Djibouti is an Islamic state, and 94 percent of the population is Muslam. On Fridays, the streets are empty, as men go to the mosques to pray and women pray at home and then prepare the midday meal. On other days, the call to prayer emanates from the mosques five times a day.

Sometimes girls go to school! Sometimes they stay at home and help with chores. They enjoy school and are happy they get the education.

I like how some girls go to school. Sometimes they stay at home and help with chores. I also like how boys can get the edication they need to.

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