Haiti is one of the more than 600 countries in the world.
It has the largest concentration of indigenous religions, which includes Buddhism, Hinduism, Jainism, and Islam.
But it also has a large number of religions from other cultures, including some which have never been recorded on a map before.
Here are 10 things you probably don’t know about Haiti: 1.
The religion of Haiti was invented by the British.
In 1843, the British introduced a new religion to Haiti, the “Hinduism” that came to be known as “Hindus.”
Hindu scriptures and rituals are revered in Haiti today, and many of the communities have their own language and dialect.
Hindi has no written language and no written religion, so there is no way to tell which one is the one the “official” religion.
Haiti has the world is fourth largest country in terms of population, with an estimated 2.3 billion people.
The largest group of people in Haitian are the Amish.
Their numbers are in the tens of millions.
The Amish believe that they have an eternal destiny.
Haiti is a mostly agrarian country.
The population is mainly farmers, with the rest living in villages.
There are nearly 400 ethnic groups in Haitsi.
Some are known as Haitsian-speaking communities and others as “Nimhitsi.”
There are around 200,000 members of each ethnic group.
They are often referred to as the “Mantak” or “Takay” people, and their languages are the languages of the “Nahkish” and “Hinom” groups.
The Haiti people are considered one of only three tribes in the Americas that have never declared themselves independent.
The other two are the Ute and the Apache.
The world’s largest island, Haiti Island, is in the Pacific Ocean.
It is the largest inhabited island in the Indian Ocean.
Haiti is the home to the world renowned volcano Kilauea, which has a history stretching back thousands of years.
The volcano was destroyed by an earthquake in 1692, which caused the lava lake to rise.
It has been a popular tourist destination since.
The largest religious community in Haiticas history was founded by the missionaries who visited the island in 1843.
The Jesuits arrived in Haitu to find the local people were hostile to them.
There is no recorded history of Haitians taking a position on religious issues.
The “Haitian people” are one of three indigenous ethnic groups of the Hawaiian Islands.
They come from the southern islands of Hawaii and the north, including Oahu.
Most people who call themselves “Hai” are descendants of the Mokahas, who migrated from the islands of Molokai and Hanauma, about 300 miles (482 kilometers) north of Hawaii.
The people of the islands have traditionally been nomadic hunter-gatherers, but they have since migrated into the coastal areas of Hawai’i.
Many of them live in small villages and in huts, or on a small ranch called a “hump.”
They also have a strong tradition of making their own food, including fish.
The name of the island of Haits, in the Hawaiian language, is Hait-o.