Bush snail shells, stars, Omie mountains and beaks of the Papuan Hornbill. The borders and line that run through the work are known as oriseege or pathways and provide a compositional framework for the designs. The border design within each frame is composed of two designs - the triangles are daharu'e, Omie mountains and the zig-zag design over the triangles is buboriano'e, the beaks of the Papuan Hornbill. Hornbills are the largest flying birds that can be found in the Omie mountains. The spiral design is vaigu dere, shells of the bush snail. Bush snail shells are usually found in the rainforest and were used in the time of the Ancestors for the important social custom known as haiwu'e, the chewing of beetle-nut. This custom is practiced in everyday life but especially during feasting and dancing after ujawe initiation tattooing rites as well as for marriage ceremonies. The shell would be ground up into powder, similar to powders used toady, then chewed with the fruit of the beetle-nut. It is said that beetle nut chewing induces a trance-like state in the dancer. The small designs are jije, stars. Diona was originally taught this old design from the late Chief of Emate clan women, may Naumo of Godibehi village.