The Namibian coast is an immense, rocky, rocky landscape with many interesting islands and coral reefs.
But one of Namibians most fascinating islands, the Namibia, has not been explored by humans for centuries.
The island was the first known discovery in the South Atlantic, which is also the location of the Namibia International Airport.
It is a small, rocky island, about a hundred miles long and one hundred and twenty feet high, in a shallow, flat area of Namibi Bay in the central Namib River.
Namibia was named after the island, named after a river that flows into the Namibi, which translates to “river of light.”
It is also named after its islanders, who are known for their peaceful, simple way of life and for being friendly.
A few days before the discovery, a French crew on a French fishing vessel, the Argo, was passing through the Namiibia at about 11 a.m. on August 7, 1856.
As the ship was traveling at the speed of 30 miles per hour, the captain was alerted to a strong current in the area and ordered the Argos crew to stop.
The French crew also saw a strange creature in the water.
After several minutes, they heard a loud, scraping noise.
A strange-looking creature, similar to a crocodile, was moving toward the ship.
The French captain immediately ordered the crew to take evasive action and swim toward the island.
But the crocodile was still there, still swimming around in the waves.
The Argo’s captain was so alarmed that he ordered the boats crew to abandon the area, fearing that the crocodiles would attack the ship and kill everyone on board.
But no one could get close enough to the island to see it.
At one point, the crew was forced to swim a few hundred yards away from the island and dive into the sea, fearing for their lives.
When the Args crew finally saw the creature, it was so large that the crew believed it to be a whale.
The whale was also about the size of a crocodiles, but its mouth was long, curved and pointed, and it had two long, pointed ears that protruded out of its head.
The creature was extremely strong and extremely intelligent, and when the Arguos crew tried to get close to it, the creature attacked them.
When the crew finally reached the island in the evening of August 8, 1857, the ship found that the island was completely deserted.
They went ashore and made camp, but they did not have enough food to survive.
They stayed there for a couple of days and made plans to go to the next island, which was located about three miles away.
But when the crew arrived at the island again, the islanders had already gone back to their homes.
They told the crew that they had found a whale in the Namiba River.
They called this creature the “Namibia whale,” and the Namibeans believed that this creature was the whale that had appeared in the previous night.
The Namibeas were extremely religious and believed in a god who was named “Kamara,” which means “good fortune.”
The Namiibeas believed that a whale that lived on the Namira River was the God of Life.
The locals said that if a man found a living creature that looked like a whale, the person should make the animal his wife and feed her a meal of the whale’s meat.
After about two months, the whale was finally killed and eaten by the Namigaas.
The crew left the Namia and went to another island, the Island of Mabongo.
They were told by the locals that the Namis whale was the one that had died and was the Namigans God.
They believed that the whale had been eating the dead Namibans children, and the children had been cannibalized by the whale.
A month after the whale disappeared, the first sighting of a whale was made by a fisherman on the River Lomé, in the western Namib.
A small ship, with a crew of three, arrived on the river near Lomembe, about 200 miles (320 kilometers) from Namibia, and started to fish for the Namikeans whale.
At some point, however, the boat suddenly stopped and started sinking.
The fishermen immediately called the authorities.
They sent a team to look for the whale, but the Namiboans were not there.
They thought that the boat was blown away by an explosion.
They also believed that they saw the whale swimming up to the boat, but were not sure if the whale came up to them or if the boat disappeared into the river.
They searched the river for a few days, but couldn’t find any living whales.
In early November, the government decided to close the Namimbi Islands, and