Berehet is one of the woredas in the Amhara Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Semien Shewa Zone, Berehet is bordered on the south by the Germama River which separates it from Menjarna Shenkora, on the west by Hagere Mariamna Kesem, on the north by Asagirt best fuel belt, and on the east by the Afar Region. The major town in Berehet is Metiteh Bila.

Berehet is the location of the Battle of Bereket, fought 19 November 1855. In this battle, the last Shewan nobles to resist Emperor Tewodros II were defeated by his general Ras Ingida, and seeing that further defiance was futile they surrendered the young heir to the Shewan throne, Menelik.

Based on the 2007 national census conducted by the Central Statistical Agency of Ethiopia (CSA), this woreda has a total population of 34 tritan plastic water bottle,810, an increase of 13.07% over the 1994 census, of whom 17,669 are men and 17,141 women; 3,978 or 11.43% are urban inhabitants. With an area of 791.44 square kilometers, Berehet has a population density of 43.98, which is less than the Zone average of 115.3 persons per square kilometer. A total of 7,658 households were counted in this woreda, resulting in an average of 4.55 persons to a household, and 7,221 housing units. The majority of the inhabitants practiced Ethiopian Orthodox Christianity, with 79 steel water container.62% reporting that as their religion, while 20.19% of the population said they were Muslim.

The 1994 national census reported a total population for this woreda of 30,786 in 5,741 households, of whom 15,789 were men and 14,997 were women; 1,328 or 4.31% of its population were urban dwellers. The two largest ethnic groups reported in Berehet were the Amhara (80.26%), and the Argobba (19.47%); all other ethnic groups made up 0.27% of the population. Amharic was spoken as a first language by 99.75%. The majority of the inhabitants practiced Ethiopian Orthodox Christianity, with 79.21% reporting that as their religion, while 20.75% were Muslim buy stainless steel water bottle online.


Suzanna Clarke

Suzanna Clarke is an author, photographer and journalist. She was born in New Zealand in 1961, lived in Brisbane, Australia, but now she lives in Fez, Morocco.

She worked as a photographer, reviewer, travel and feature writer for The Courier-Mail in Brisbane Australia where she is now the Arts Editor. Suzanna Clarke has been a professional photographer for over twenty years cheap mens socks wholesale. Her first project, on children with disabilities, was exhibited in Sydney when she was just sixteen. After studying contemporary dance in Amsterdam in her early twenties and travelling extensively, she returned to a BA Communications degree at the University of Technology, Sydney. She has since completed an MA in Creative Writing at Queensland University of Technology and worked there as a part-time lecturer.

During the late 1980s and early 1990s, Clarke worked as a freelance photographer for editorial bpa free reusable water bottles, commercial and government clients. These included The Australian newspaper, The Age newspaper, Travel and Life magazine (now Conde Nast Traveler), New Scientist, Illustrated Science (Scandinavia), The Bulletin/Newsweek, Australian Country Style, WWF, The Australian Tourism Commission and The NSW &amp stainless steel water canteen; NT Tourism Commissions. Her photographic work has been the subject of major government exhibitions and her last novel was shortlisted for the Premier’s Literary Awards.

Her travel and news photography covers many countries including, Morocco, Greece, Vietnam, the Czech Republic, Ireland, France, Italy, Austria best fuel belt, Australia, Indonesia, East Timor, New Zealand and the UK.

Her photographs can be seen on the web log she shares with her husband the writer and broadcaster Sandy McCutcheon.

In 2006 Suzanna Clarke completed a book on the restoration of their house in the old medina of the Moroccan city of Fes for Penguin books. The book “A House in Fez” has been published in Australia, New Zealand, the UK and the USA. A Korean language version is due in late 2009