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Travel Blogs from Kairouan
... though their beliefs state that women should not partake in such studies. I'm glad that my time fosters great attention to women and their educational needs! Well -- not really in some places. Some things never change for some women. We had a bit of time to explore the area, and Waymon and I stumbled across great a mine cave that stretched a long way. But there are oranges, which makes me feel a bit homesick. They trade them and it has become helpful in their ...
... these past days, sleeping alot and preferring little to no conversation. I think she is stewing in her own anger because of how women are seen as subordinate to men during this time. I am a bit homesick but even more excited knowing we knocked off one city off our list. Ali and his men are planning to do business here as well. Even though the point of this trip was business I can't help but feel its like a vacation when I was rarely given the chance to travel back home. ...
... young men wore Islamic beards, three wore skull-caps, and all of them prayed.
-----The women of the family lived in a separate building, and the only one I would ever see was the youngest of my host's three daughters: two-year-old Fatima. She didn't pray yet. Apparently, Mohammed Idriss' wife covered herself completely in a "niqab" robe.
-----My host and I left his countryside home and drove to the city, so I could see Kerouan before sunset.
... better, at least aspects of it.
Off we headed early [not a theme of the day]. We headed out on a causeway. On our left side was Lake Tunis, man made and containing fresh water.
Our vehicle is a fair step down from Algeria. There are only three empty seats. Noubi Wan Kenobi has a microphone to interrupt our discourse and/or chills at his whim. Microphone Man told us there are some eleven million Tunisians of which 1.25 million live in Tunis.
... Islamic studies), a mosque and a place to house pilgrims. The buildings featured a rather ornate stucco motif and a beautiful marble passageway.
We left the mosque and proceeded to drive a few blocks to the second stop: the Reservoir of the Aghlabids. The reservoir was actually a series of water tanks built around the 9th century by the Arabs and were used to store water that came from the hills 36 km from Kairouan via the Roman aqueducts. Originally, there were 7 large ...