04272017 Headline:

A day in the life of the Noitaiva

Tribe maintains strict schedule to carry out daily actions

By Giovanni Hittman

The younger Noitaiva tribe members flee from the temple's premises within a matter of minutes to leave in their quadricycles. Our researchers presume this migration is repeated daily to escape the droning voices of the elders and return to the comforts of their dwelling.

The younger Noitaiva tribe members flee from the temple’s premises within a matter of minutes to leave in their quadricycles. Our researchers presume this migration is repeated daily to escape the droning voices of the elders and return to the comforts of their dwelling.

After constant monitoring and observation of the Noitaiva people for months on end, our researchers have noted how they seem to enter their Temple of Learning for a certain time period and remain there for approximately seven hours

Being proud and organized people, the Noitaiva people live out their days in what is believed to be an ancient tradition to praise their gods at the temple, based on the repetitive nature of this ritual.

In the temple, the routine is continued by separating the hours into Sessions of Education, where Elders bestow ancient knowledge upon the younger tribal members through the usage of memory boxes, which help them carry out their traditions for later generations.

Also, the Noitaiva tribe seem to adhere to this schedule without any aid of sunlight or bell tolls to mark the end of these lessons. Even though these teachings were believed to be for the entertainment of the younger tribal people, further study has confirmed that this is not so.

Based upon the lack of vigor in the facial expressions and the long periods of droning by the elders, it is mainly assumed that this is a severe form of torture that is used to mold the tribal members. Another theory persists that the younger tribe members practice their meditation skills while attempting to ignore the elders’ attempts to distract them.

Despite the lack of enjoyment in the youth and even some of the elders, it seems like the Noitaiva tribe follows this routine as part of a mandatory spiritual ritual, in order to worship their gods and attain enlightenment one day.

Once the ritual is completed by the entire tribe, they seem to flee the premises in fear of staying in the confines of the Temple of Learning past the fall of darkness, seemingly worshiping the sky and light in connection with their all-powerful phoenix god, Archimedes. To read more about religion, refer to Sociologist Robyn McLuen’s article.

Though the people of the Noitaiva congregate collectively at the temple for a portion of the day and cooperatively work and interact together, the remainder of the day is spent at their respective dwellings spread throughout their tribal land.

Journeying from sometimes far and distant and locations, most tribal members make this trip beginning in the earliest hours in the morning and returning in the late hours of night. However, some tinkering clan members seem to deviate from this system and stay until the late hours of night, apparently unafraid of its shadowy abyss that most of the tribe seems to fear. These warriors brave the darkness head on and continue to work on their mechanical constructions until completed.

This unprecedented order is simply astounding for a primitive culture to carry out an organized routine for days on end without fail. However, this migration is not made daily, as previously thought.

During a week,  they spend what is apparently five days of the week migrating back and forth from the Temple of Learning back to their dwellings, but the remaining two days are spent mainly at their homes or elsewhere.

Based upon evidence of wild festivities discovered by our research teams, this time is normally for their own vigorous pleasure and relaxation, leaving the tribe members tired and despondent.

Additionally, the entire Noitaiva tribe will spend sometimes three or four days in their dwellings, for some reason not taking their long and perilous journeys in lieu of staying at home and delaying their duties. Emphasis on delaying.

Even more peculiar, during two separate occasions after the winter solstice and midway through spring, they will spend a week or more avoiding their temple.

Both traditions seemed to be linked to an avoidance of the worship, as a sort of spiritual hiatus, yet these breaks are not long-lasting.  As soon as the Noitaiva tribe returns from the depths of their dwellings in the wild, the Sessions of Education continue once again.

However, the largest anomaly occurs for the entirety of the warm season, which last for over two months, that seems to be free from work, stress, and more.  Also, this seems to usher in new tribal members as part of a coming of age ceremony while the oldest social class reaches maturation and departs for the afterlife.

While researchers may never fully understand this spiritual schedule or its irregularities, many scientists agree that the Noitaiva tribe seems to function in this manner to endure this severe mental conditioning for as little as possible.

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