Jungle ladder, pig's hoof-prints and spots of the wood-boring grub. Lila has painted a traditional design taught to her by her aunt, Joyce-Bella Mujorumo, former Duvahe (Chief) of Dahoruraje clan women. The main design seen within the square frames are ije rideme'e, the customary jungle ladder which is used to climb tall trees to collect fruit and set traps for hunting birds. The black triangle within and surrounding the orriseege frames are mahuva'oje, the hoof prints of a mischievous pig that has wreaked havoc on a garden. The border and the lines that run through the work are known as orriseege or pathways and provide a compositional framework for the designs. The spots within the oriseege are sabu deje representing the spots which can be seen on the sides of a wood boring grub. This grub is sacred to Omie people as it plays an important part in the creation story of how Huvaimo (Mt Lamington) came to be volcanic. It is a traditional sor'e (tattoo design) which was most commonly tattooed running in one line under both eyes. Today it is applied to Omie people's faces for dance performances with natural pigments.