top of page

I'm a title. Click here to edit me


I'm a paragraph. Click here to add your own text and edit me. It’s easy. Just click “Edit Text” or double click me to add your own content and make changes to the font. Feel free to drag and drop me anywhere you like on your page. I’m a great place for you to tell a story and let your users know a little more about you.

This is a great space to write long text about your company and your services. You can use this space to go into a little more detail about your company. Talk about your team and what services you provide. Tell your visitors the story of how you came up with the idea for your business and what makes you different from your competitors. Make your company stand out and show your visitors who you are.


At Wix we’re passionate about making templates that allow you to build fabulous websites and it’s all thanks to the support and feedback from users like you! Keep up to date with New Releases and what’s Coming Soon in Wixellaneous in Support. Feel free to tell us what you think and give us feedback in the Wix Forum. If you’d like to benefit from a professional designer’s touch, head to the Wix Arena and connect with one of our Wix Pro designers. Or if you need more help you can simply type your questions into the Support Forum and get instant answers. To keep up to date with everything Wix, including tips and things we think are cool, just head to the Wix Blog!

Sumba Raja (northeastern Sumba)

This photograph depicts a local Raja and his family. Notice the tortoise hair combs on the two women on the right. Notice, too, these two women’s sarongs: one is black with embroidery while the other is decorated with “rambut”, or hair threads. The threads are not actually made of hair but are cotton threads pulled through the material to form a design. The use of “rambut” decoration is known to exist only on Sumba tubular sarongs worn by women.
I suspect the two women on the right are the Raja’s wives.
Of particular interest is the hairstyle worn by the young girl on the left. Sharply defined as it is, it shows she is NOT ready for marriage. This is a common usage among young Sumbanese girls.


bottom of page