While a lot of people are familiar with the Maasai. The Hadza, or Hadzabe, are an indigenous ethnic group in north-central Tanzania, living around Lake Eyasi in the central Rift Valley and in the neighboring Serengeti Plateau
Still leading the same hunter-gatherer lifestyle that has sustained their people for generations, the Hadzabe make use of locally made poisons and ingenious camouflage to hunt.
Visitors comming to tanzania are stunned by their deep relation to nature and experience the thrilling sunrise hunt to see just how these hardy people have survived in the sometimes harsh Tanzanian wilderness for thousands of years.
About The Hadzabe
Hadza typically live in camps with 20-40 residents,There are, as of 2015, between 1,200 and 1,300 Hadza people living in Tanzania
The Hadza language is simple, yet it has held the fascination of linguists for half a century. Hadzane is one of the oldest languages that employs clicks sounds, supposedly as not to scare off prey. It was once believed that Hadzane was related to the language of the Khoisan but it has since been classified as an isolate language meaning it is entirely unique to the Hadza
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THE HADZA GALLERY