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Tanzania Day Festival
Sat, May 6, 2017, 8:00 AM – 5:00 PM CDT
Consider this event as if "Tanzania is brought to you”. You will join over a thousand other participants to learn more about Tanzania's culture, history, food, tourist attraction and heritage. The history of Tanzania and its relationship with United States before its independence to the present. You will get a chance to learn more about The famous Olduvai Gorge, the cradle of mankind is in northern Tanzania; it is an internationally recognized for Louis and Mary Leakey’s famous discoveries of early humans. Research at Olduvai has produced an unparalleled wealth of archaeological data for the study of some key phases of early human evolution.
Tanzania is also the home of the tallest free standing mountain in the world,Mount Kilimanjaro.
Tanzania occupies a total land of 364,898 square miles in East Africa, south of Kenya and Uganda, and east of Burundi, Rwanda and Congo—with an estimated population of 50 million people (slightly less than twice that of Texas). English and Kiswahili are both official languages; ethnic composition include native Africans, Asians, Europeans and Arabs. These groups have diverse religious believes including 35% Islam, 30% Christians, and about 35% indigenous and other religions.
Tanzania has three of Africa's best-known lakes—Victoria (is Africa's largest lake by area, the world's largest tropical lake), Tanganyika (second largest freshwater lake in the world by volume, the second deepest and the world's longest freshwater lake), and Nyasa. Tanzania’s Serengeti reserves is the continent’s most diverse and largest concentration of plains animals – a breathtaking spectacle that features more than one million wildebeest, 500,000 gazelles and 250,000 zebras on the move. Tanzania is also home of the famous Masai tribe
At this Festival there will be a Tanzanian Live Band playing