EAST FLORES AND ADONARA +Lamaholot, Adonara: The red dye process is a very secretive process and done with ceremony. +Lamaholot, Adonara: The traditional house where the red dye process is held. No one outside of the clan may enter this space. +Lamaholot, Larantuka, Flores: The weavers that are known for the textile called Kreot beloge where the threads are tied and dyed so that they can be woven by a grand daughter – and she must do the same for her grand daughter. +Lamaholot, Larantuka, Flores: Securing the ikat threads to a loom so that the motif will be clear. LEMBATA +Lamaholot, Lembata: Tying threads before they will be dyed and woven. +Lamaholot, Lembat: Weavers meet to discuss dye plants and techniques before assisting each other in their dye work. +Lamaholot, Lembata: The weaving group that Threads of Life first began working with in 1998 that started with only 12 women. +Lamaholot, Lembata: Weaving a Kwetek Nai Rua or two part marriage sarong using all natural dyes and handspun threads. +Lamaholot, Lembata: Opening ties and and retying threads after having been dyed indigo and will then be overdyed with red. +Lamaholot, Lembata: Spinning cotton into thread. +Lamaholot, Lembata: The group of weavers and basket makers on Lembata the work with Threads of Life. +Lamaholot, Lembata: A newly made Kwetek Nai Telo or three part brideprice sarong. +Lamaholot, Lembata: Threads of Life orders a wide range of traditional baskets which brings good income to the community and keeps the art alive. +Lamaholot, Lembata: Textiles stored in some of the lontar plaited baskets are ready for Threads of Life to collect. +Lamaholot, Lembata: These baskets are made by Pay Sebastion and are essential in their use for taking betel nut to the woman's family when marriage is being purposed. +Lamaholot, Lembata: Baskets that have been ordered by Threads of Life are used by the community for many things; storing food, textiles, winnowing and more.