Nawal al-Hawsawi is a Saudi-Arabian female pilot. This is not common, if not impossible in Saudi Arabia, making Nawal al-Hawsawi a pioneer and a problem for the monarchy in the country, she has led the county's women in fights against racism and domestic violence. She has been referred to as the "Rosa Parks of Saudi Arabia", due to her in dominatable spirit and desire to see women move forward in her country. Al-Hawsawi, who originated from Mecca, married a white American male, breaking this common tradition of only marrying within her religion and her race, as well as marrying outside her culture, she has a commercial pilot's license and is a mental health counselor and marriage therapist. These are not traditional fields for women in Saudi Arabia, further the strain that al-Hawasai has felt from her relations with the monarchy in Saudi Arabia, she founded the therapy provider Soundheart.org, not allowed to pass through filters on the internet with Saudi Arabia. She has 50,000 followers on Twitter, utilizes social media to strengthen her causes and beliefs.
She meets it with grace and strength. The fact she is black and Saudi Arabian create issues for her in the western community, but she is not daunted by this, she was verbally abused by a woman in Saudi. She won her case in Saudi Arabia, but she dropped charges against the woman, now her friend, she never identified herself as black until time spent in the United States, where she learned to fly and got her license. She is not permitted to fly an aircraft in Saudi Arabia, her predicament doesn't appear to go unheard. Al-Hawsawi sent an accumulation of the harsh messages she has received on social media to the department of the interior in Saudi Arabia, says the issue is being considered important, yet endeavors to find the abusers, the greater part of whom post secretly is requiring some serious energy. What's more, she is known for taking her lessons from Mandala and others who fought with peaceful resistance, believing that only love and light will change the darkness of repression
A tarp tent is a tarpaulin, a plastic or nylon sheet, used in place of a tent. It is rigged with poles, tent pegs, guy lines. Ultralight backpackers use tarp tents because they are lightweight compared to other backpacking shelters. In its simplest form it is floorless with open ends, as a fly or with the sides attached to the ground, it can be set up as a loue with two adjacent sides by the ground and the opposite corner as highest point, giving more protection from wind and reflecting heat from an optional fire in front of the open side. A tarp tent is lighter and cheaper than a tent and easier to set up. However, because it is more open, it does not provide as much protection from rain, wind, or cold as a tent does, it provides no protection from insects. More sophisticated tarp tents are now manufactured or homemade with such things as bug screening and storm flaps on the ends and floors and vents. According to Harvey Manning in his book Backpacking One Step at a Time, "The term'tarp-tent' as used here denotes a broad category which at one boundary is nothing more than a shaped tarp and at the other end verges on a'true' tent.
The common characteristic is a single wall, in most cases, waterproof." In Mountaineering the Freedom of the Hills it says, "A tarp tent is both light in weight and low in cost, offers adequate shelter from all but extreme weather in lowland forests and among subalpine trees." Tarp tents are made of silnylon material because it is lightweight and waterproof. The basha is a tarp tent used by the British and Australian armies. Poncho tent Commercial manufacturer: Vihe Vaellus