Pig’s tusks and teeth, fruit of the mustard plant and fern leaves.
Linda-Grace has painted Omie tattoo designs taught to her by her mother-in-law Fate Savari. The 'trees' are sprouting mahudan'e (pigs tusk) and mahu ane bios'e (pigs teeth). Pigs tusks and teeth ate the traditional form of wealth for Omie tribespeople and are often used for brideprice. Bare trees are erected in village amore (central dance ground) to display the brideprice gifts for marriage ceremonies. The 'trees' are also sprouting hin'e baje ohu'o han'e, the fruit of the mustard plant which are used into the lime gourd and aids in the chewing of betel-nut, a very important Omie social custom known as ahi'ue. Between the 'trees' are repetitious line representing nyoni han'e, fern leaves. The border or oriseege (pathways) provides a compositional framework for the designs.