Why your house should look like this

When we think of houses, we think about a particular house in the neighborhood.

But how about a house on the street that looks like it’s from a different era?

In the case of the Amakan House, that house looks like the 1930s.

Its a large and very modern house on a corner in the village of Ubon in eastern Uganda.

The house was designed by architect Fadwa Agha, and it sits on the edge of the town, in the middle of the village.

The Amakans have a tradition of building small houses on the edges of their village, and the house is no exception.

The building of Amakas houses on this corner of Ubu was a big part of their cultural identity, and Agha’s design also has a connection to her childhood.

Her grandfather, Abi Amin Amak, was the village leader in the 1930’s, and his home was a very small house on his property.

The house was named after his grandmother.

He called it Amakah in honor of her great grandfather.

When he was born, he was one year old, and when he left home to attend school, he would stay in the house for three years.

The family would then move back to their village and continue living there for a few years.

When Amakam passed away in 1974, he passed away as well.

When I visited Amakac in 2010, I saw that this house was actually the first house that I had ever seen on the Ubu streets.

I was so happy to see that Amakum had done it again, and I wanted to try it myself.

I thought I would try to find the exact design on the internet.

I came across a photo of a very similar house that was originally built in the 1950’s on the outskirts of Ubiwa, in an area that is now called Naiya.

I asked myself what I could find on the Internet about the Amakhan house.

The building of the house on that corner of the Ubea neighborhood in Ubu is also a very famous one.

I had seen a few images of this house, but I did not know what it looked like.

When Amaken first built their house, they did not have a lot of money.

The original price of the building was around 4 million shillings (about $1,600).

The new owners were looking to build something bigger.

Agham Amak died in 1974.

It was a difficult time for the family.

They were forced to move to Ubon to live.

The Amakams were a small village.

They had no access to electricity and they had no running water.

They could only go to their fields and farms for food and milk.

The children had to take turns watering their fields.

The children would often get hungry, and they would ask their parents for money to buy more food.

When they got enough money, they would buy more and more.

It seems that the Amaks used to have a big problem.

They lived a very traditional life, and were not very happy.

When I asked them, I asked what they would do if the electricity was cut off, what they were going to do if they had to sell the land, or if they were forced out of their house.

They told me that they would stay at home, eat their food, and drink their milk.

When the electricity cut off in 1980, the Amako house was still there, and people were still coming to the Amaki village for their daily meals.

People would walk down to the water well to get water, and their daily prayers were carried out in the same way that they had done for centuries.

A very old man named Mombasa Mumba had been a local leader in UbeA, and he had a very big house.

He had a big house, a big porch, and a lot o’ food.

Mumbabasa Momba, who was a member of the Naiyans family, was also a teacher at the local school, and so the students would come to him for their prayers.

The students would sit on the porch, where they would pray together.

It’s a very old tradition, and in Uba Agha we have this tradition of people coming to their father, Mombaba, and praying with him in the porch.

They would stand in the front and pray with him, and then they would go back and pray on the other side of the porch where they prayed with the elders of their community.

They still go back to the old tradition in Ubon.

Agha Agha and her family built a small house in Ubiwara, a village that was a few miles from Ubon, in 1960.

When she was a little girl, she would walk through the fields and gather water to drink.

She would do this because she was very thirsty.

She wanted to keep the water flowing for her family.She would