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The wet tropical forests to the south are good for farming fruits and vegetables—main income producers for the Yoruba, Igbo, and others in this area.
The small ethnic groups living along the coast, such as the Ijaw and the Kalabari, are forced to keep their villages small due to lack of dry land.
Though Jehovah's Witnesses are open community, members of expect servants of Jehovah here, so only may join the site.
Everyone here has to declare and prove that he is true Jehovah's Witness, actively associated with his local congregation. provides many features, such as detailed profile specification, searching, matching (useful not only for dating), e-mail like messaging, chat, forum, gallery, blog, media sharing, content wall, comments, bible verse helper, stationery, content-access permission settings, and more, all backed by responsible admins. If you meet the requirements, we like to welcome you here :) Site FAQHow to join Register Sign in Site rules Thank you so much for this opportunity....
Assemblies and conventions help active Jehovah's Witnesses to perceive international extent of the love and unity.
Brothers and sisters wish to keep all the spiritually upbuilding relations, exchange greetings, wishes or experiences with other Jehovah's servants.
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The name Nigeria was suggested by British journalist Flora Shaw in the 1890s.
She referred to the area as Nigeria, after the Niger River, which dominates much of the country's landscape. More than 250 ethnic tribes call present-day Nigeria home.
The three largest and most dominant ethnic groups are the Hausa, Yoruba, and Igbo (pronounced ee-bo).
Other smaller groups include the Fulani, Ijaw, Kanuri, Ibibio, Tiv, and Edo.
Living among creeks, lagoons, and salt marshes makes fishing and the salt trade part of everyday life in the area.