Table of Contents
If you are looking for pictures of a nutscaping sunset, then you might want to check the nutscaping Instagram account @Nutscapings or the official Nutscaping Instagram account @OfficialNutscaping.
What Is a Nutscape Sunset?
So what is a nutscaping sunset?
Nutscaping Trend/Nut Scaping
Nutscaping is “the practice of taking a photo of lovely scenery with your testicles dipping into the top of the shot”, so it goes to follow that a nutscaping sunset is a picture of a sunset with testicles dipping into the top of the shot.
Nutscaping Female Version
The concept of a “female version” of nutscaping might involve the idea of creatively capturing a scenic view or landscape while incorporating nude or semi-nude imagery with a female body. However, it’s important to note that unlike the somewhat established trend of “nutscaping” involving male genitalia, there isn’t a widely known or established equivalent trend involving female genitalia.
Ocean Basket Menu Botswana
If you would like to see the Ocean Basket Botswana menu, you can find it here.
It’s been a fun past three months for me on Instagram.
In case you don’t follow me there, today I’d like to share some highlights from my Instagram gallery from that period.
In this post, you’ll see 8 of my most liked Instagram pictures and videos from the last three months. They include sunset pictures, pictures of delicious and interesting food, as well as pictures of some great books I’ve read recently. I hope you enjoy them! With no further ado, here they are.
READ ALSO: Flights to Tanzania
30. Food at the Swedish Community Lucia Celebration in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania
On the morning of Lucia Day (December 13), the children in a Swedish family will often wake their parents with a breakfast of lussekatter (saffron buns), pepparkakor (gingerbread cookies) and glögg (hot spiced wine). The kids will be dressed in their special Lucia costumes and they’ll sing Lucia songs. The songs are often about Christmas, joy and the coming of lighter days.
READ ALSO: 21 Photos from Around East Africa
29. A Tree Grows Around the Ruins of the Great Mosque of Kilwa, Kilwa Island, Tanzania
A tree grows around the ruins of the Great Mosque of Kilwa whose earliest parts were built in the 11th-century, i.e., the Middle Ages. Until the 16th century, the Great Mosque of Kilwa was the largest mosque in sub-Saharan Africa.
READ ALSO: Photos from Around East Africa
28.—26. Visiting Tanzania’s National Parks
Getting ready to go for a game drive, Saadani National Park, Tanzania
A pride of lions lazily hanging about, Mikumi National Park, Tanzania.
Lunch at Saadani National Park, Tanzania.
This boozy lunch could only have taken place in one country: Tanzania. Chips mayai (a french fry omelet), quintessential Tanzanian street food, accompanied by Fanta orange spiked with Konyagi, “The Spirit of the Nation”. Never heard of Konyagi before? Check out my review of Konyagi here.
25. Sanyu & MoRoots For the Children Concert, Kampala, Uganda
One of the best musical events I attended last year was the Sanyu & MoRoots “For the Children” Rotary fundraising concert held at the Serena Hotel in Kampala. It was a grand production, with amazing attention paid to detail. I love the scope of genres that these two ladies performed. And the talent…aye aye aye!
24. Chittick House, Kilwa, Tanzania
This house, now in ruins, found on the Island of Kilwa, was built by Neville Chittick, a British archaeologist who pioneered the study and conservation of the ancient settlement of Kilwa. He used this house as a base when he worked there.
Chittick was Tanzania’s first Conservator of Antiquities. He led teams of researchers in training and excavation programs in Kilwa from 1958 to 1965. He helped develop a strong tradition of archeological study in Tanzania.
23. The Three Dikgosi Monument, Gaborone, Botswana
You could swear these were just three men in deep conversation, and that is what this monument, the Three Dikgosi Monument in Gaborone, Botswana, is meant to evoke.
The Three Dikgosi (Chiefs) Monument was erected in 2005 on the occasion of the 39th anniversary of Botswana’s Independence. The monument commemorates three Setswana chiefs (including the great-grandfather of Botswana’s current president), who in 1895 traveled to Great Britain to request that the area now known as Botswana not fall under the rule of Cecil Rhodes.
Were it not for these three chiefs, Botswana would likely not exist as a separate entity today and would instead be part of her neighbors Zimbabwe and/or South Africa.
Read more about Gaborone and Botswana in my Guide to Gaborone.