The Mystery Of Beads In Africa And How It Turns Men On

Africa is a land of culture, traditional and the aspects of its cultural experience are complex. From generation to generation, beads play a significant role in the lives of girls, as they grow into full adults. In the African society, beads are worn around the waist of women, neck, and hands. They are also used by men and the Royal families on ceremonial occasions because it is perceived as ornamental, symbolic adornment; and as well as signs of wealth, high-class society, and of femininity.

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According to the elders, wearing beads around the waist help to shape the figure of women, but the way it helps remains a mystery. However, it is confirmed that girls who wear beads around the waist, often grow to have attractive beautiful curvy hips. In regard to girls when the beads become small around the waist that determine that the girl is gradually entering maturity or growing.

There are many things that turn men on, believe it; some are gentle, painful and weird, especially in the Western world. Some guys even like women to whip them just to turn them on. Does this sound like insanity? What about those who like to lick the armpit of ladies, because of their sweet perfume just to turn them on? At times when reading articles, I keep repeating over and over to be sure, if I’m developing a mental problem or reading exactly what is written because it’s hard to believe.

In Africa, it is the beads around the waist of women that play a significant role in turning men on. The beautiful colored beads over the curved hips act like a magnet making men soft like a piece of bread in water. Many African women could tell you how their men hate to see them without beads around the waist because the men like to see the hips more accentuated. In fact, beads around the waist of women are no more considered traditional, but a fashion, because they want to make their men happy.

It’s more interesting as many Europeans and Americans are interested in African costumes, beads, tradition, and festivals. Every year thousands of Europeans travel to Africa to participate in cultural events. Some visit Kumasi, the Garden City, in the Ashanti Region to visit study about the Ashanti Empire and its legend. Others go to Cape Coast in the Central Region of Ghana to visit the castles used as slave depots, inhumanly transporting many African across the Atlantic as slaves.