The turquois, or sea horse, is a native of the Indian Ocean, but it is also used in the West African country of Burkina Faso and the Horn of Africa.
The turquis, or seashell, is one of the most important animals in African folklore.
In the early 20th century, the bird was considered sacred by the native people of Burkas and was considered an idol that was used in rituals to bless people’s lives.
This was especially true in the region of West Africa, where the birds’ feathers were used to make baskets for travelers.
“When the Turks took the region, the birds were all wiped out.
The Arabs came to Burkas, brought their art, and they created a new bird,” said Mariam al-Dulaimi, a researcher who researches the evolution of African art and culture at the University of Southern California, who has studied the bird in Burkas.
“They are still very important in the culture of the region.”
But as more people began to use the birds, their feathers were also taken.
According to a 2016 report by the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization, more than half of the world’s birds are being poached in Burkina as they are being traded on the black market.
Al-Dulsi said that the bird’s feathers were sold for as much as $15,000 for the sale of a single, black-and-white striped turquoulette.
Although the turquoufis have long been used in South Africa, Al-Duliaimi said, the feathers were not used in Burkinas until the late 20th Century.
Many people in Burkassas still buy the birds as pets, she said.
Some of the birds are even traded for jewelry and used as currency.
The animals have also been used as trophies in the traditional hunting of animals, she added.
He also believes that the birds symbolizes Burkas’ ancient people, who are said to have used the birds to help guide them when they crossed the sea to Europe. “
The West African people believe in this bird.”
He also believes that the birds symbolizes Burkas’ ancient people, who are said to have used the birds to help guide them when they crossed the sea to Europe.
There are also stories that the animals were used in ancient African rituals, such as making the birds dance, according to Kebede.
Kebede said that he believes the turquetos are a symbol of Burkinas’ history.
While he has heard that the Turks were once able to obtain a large quantity of the bird, he believes that its recent poaching in the Horn has not affected its status in Burka.
Burkina has been working to find a solution to the turques’ extinction.
The country’s Environment Ministry has recently introduced a new plan that calls for the culling of the turque’s population by 2020.
It has also set up a hotline for people in the country to help with the effort.
For the past year, Kebedes and his father, a fisherman, have been searching for turquotes in the river and nearby lakes.