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Pacific Islander countries are some of the most beautiful places on Earth.
The people who live there have a variety of cultures, languages, and religions that make for an interesting mix. One thing they all have in common is their love for richly colored fabrics and natural materials from the land around them. In this blog post we will talk about 6 products made by Pacific Islanders that you should know about to bring some flair into your life!
This is a gorgeous round necklace made from Taga shell found near the Solomon Islands. These shells are known to be unbreakable and this custom jewelry pieces symbolizes strength, unity, and perseverance.
Jumping into these waters may feel refreshing but you might not know how much coral reefs mean to Pacific Islander people. They provide refuge for many of them because they protect against cyclones that happen in their regions with regularity which makes it hard for islanders to live off land alone. This bracelet will help you support our future generations by donating $20 per purchase towards Coral Restoration Projects!
Avoiding Common Pitfalls: Don’t forget about your other senses when talking about products; smell, taste, and touch can be just as important. Avoid repeating yourself or rephrasing your points in the same sentence
Benefits of Taga Shell Jewelry: Taga shell jewelry is an unbreakable symbol for strength, unity, and perseverance that you should wear proudly!The shells are found near Solomon Islands which means they’re strong enough to withstand any kind of ocean waves. The different colors represent the uniqueness of this country’s culture while being able to unite their people with one another through these bracelets like we want them do with us by saving Coral Reefs from extinction!
Supporting our future generations by donating $20 per purchase towards Coral Restoration Projects so that all children will have access to the beauty of our oceans
Taga bracelets are made with attention to detail and care because we want them to last a lifetime
Benefits of Tiga Shell Jewelry: The Malay word “tiga” means three and that’s the essence behind this design. It symbolizes unity- as reflected in the colors, shapes, and meanings associated with each shell. The red shells represent courage while yellow represents deep spiritual meaning for luck!With these benefits on your wrist you’ll never be alone again when slaying those dragons!
Tiga bracelets are one size fits all so whoever wears it will have the sense of belonging they need to always feel at peace or happy around friends who love them unconditionally like family should do
It symbolizes unity as reflected in the colors, shapes, and meanings associated with each shell. The red shells represent courage while yellow represents deep spiritual meaning for luck! With these benefits on your wrist you’ll never be alone again when slaying those dragons!
Pacific Islander Countries: Fiji, Vanuatu, Solomon Islands, Papua New Guinea (PNG)
Fiji The eldest daughter of Queen Elizabeth II is also known as Her Royal Highness Princess Anne after her father’s elevation to Duke of Edinburgh. She was born at Clarence House on the 20th of August, 1950 and is now 64 years old.
Vanuatu The country has a population of around 280 thousand people with a mainly English speaking language divided into many tribes. It is estimated that over 80% of the population are not formally educated but this doesn’t stop them being innovative in their crafts!
Solomon Islands Located on some of the most strategic parts of Earth- it’s no wonder why they have had such an impactful history! If you were to look at their flag closely, you’ll notice five stars which represent peace, unity, justice, equality and freedom sounds about right for these islands 😉
Papua New Guinea (PNG) It is the second-largest country in Oceania and is home to a huge amount of languages, cultures and heritage. PNG has over 850 islands with many different traditions as well as some incredible beasts!
Samoa *The beautiful Samoan Islands are made up of 14 major islands and about 140 smaller ones. This lovely place that was first discovered by Europeans followed Cook’s arrival there on April 17th, 1787 – making it one of the most recent countries to be contacted by Westerners which is why so much more needs to be done for their preservation!
Tonga Their flag contains red stripes representing blood brotherhood between them all while also containing green leaves from coconut trees meaning wealth or money flowing into Tonga’s economy.
fiji Their green flag, features a yellow lion at the top of it with four red stripes coming from behind. The black and white cross in the middle is symbolic for Christianity which played an important role in Fiji’s history as this was one of their first Christian countries!
Vanuatu: The Vanuatuan Flag has three different colors – blue signifying peace, yellow symbolizing sunshine or happiness while also representing their bright future together. Lastly there are some stars on the left side to represent how they have risen up out of colonialism and oppression but still continue to shine despite all that they’ve been through.
Nauru:One interesting aspect about Nauru is that it doesn’t really have a flag to represent it. They’ve been using the Union Jack since they’re still under British rule and their national colors are red, blue and green which is representative of equality and unity!
Papua New Guinea:The Papua New Guinean Flag has two triangles on either side with one pointing upwards while another points downwards. The triangle that faces up represents how the people in this country hold high moral values like courage and truthfulness as well as having independence from other countries. Meanwhile, the upside down triangle signifies that there’s an urgency for them to care about themselves first before they can help others out!
In the Polynesian culture, coconut oil is an ingredient used for cooking and beauty products. Coconut milk can also be found in many dishes such as laulau or chicken long rice. -If you like avocados, then try them in a mango salsa with tortilla chips! This island favorite goes great with any Mexican dish that includes guacamole or pico de gallo topping on your tacos.
Taro root is very popular in Hawaiian cuisine and has been consumed since ancient Hawaiians first arrived to these islands over 100 years ago. The taro plant produces edible tubers which are cooked into soups, stews, salads and desserts including Malasadas doughnuts