Models present traditional Palestinian dresses at Al Hanouneh society in Amman.
Palestinian refugee Um Zeid spends her days at home in the sprawling Baqaa camp in Jordan sewing colourful dresses which gives her an income and keeps tradition alive.
"At first, this was a hobby, because I love wearing the Palestinian thobe (dress), but it has since become my profession," she said.
The mother of seven works with five other women hand-sewing the dresses from brightly coloured thread.
They sell to customers in fashionable parts of the city for 150-700 dinars ($200-990) a piece.
The 47-year-old Palestinian woman who was born in the camp on the edge of Amman recalls how her parents left their village in the Israeli-occupied West Bank when Israel took the territory during the 1967 Arab-Israeli war.
"It’s important to me that our heritage is not lost. I love seeing Palestinian heritage on all people, on every Palestinian woman, whether here or abroad," she said.
Many of Jordan's population are descendants of Palestinian refugees whose families left after the creation of Israel in 1948 and cling to their roots in villages and towns that are now in present-day Israel or the Palestinian territories.
Nemat Saleh, who heads the Hanouneh Society for Popular Culture, where embroidered dresses are worn in dances and festivals to revive Palestinian folklore, says the patterns and colours of the robes are unique to each village.
"Our attire is unique, and despite the small size of Palestine, there is great variety in the dresses," Saleh said.
Um Nayef, 74, another refugee in the camp, says wearing traditional dress, which many of the younger generation no longer do, identifies who she is and makes her feel proud.
"We can be identified through the Palestinian attire, and this is something we are very proud of ... when we see our sons and daughters wearing this, it makes us very proud," she said.
28-year-old Nguyen Duc Loc wants to try his best to keep the tradition and culture of Vietnam alive with his designs.
Families in a mountainous community on Indonesia's Sulawesi island dig up their mummified relatives every three years, clean them and dress them in their favourite clothes to honour their spirits.
China has embraced Western fashion in recent decades, but a growing number of young people like Xiao are looking to the past for their sartorial choices and donning traditional "hanfu", or "Han clothing."
Mangrove Forest opens at the Jebel Ali Wildlife Sanctuary aims to plant one million mangrove trees by this year.
Your toothbrush can get grimy with toothpaste residue over time. Therefore, it is important to clean it after each use and replace it often.
The women travel by train to Cairo to sell their home-baked bread, piled high on metal trays, as well as eggs, vegetables, and cheese, produced by neighbours in a farming village near the city of Beni Suef.