In the Nacirema tribe, during the courting phase, men signal that they want to speak with a woman by blowing a horn hollowed from rhinoceros tusks -- each woman has a different tune assigned specifically to her.Nacirema women have been known to get quite obsessive about these horn-calls, spending hours each day waiting for the sound of the horn.For the men of Bhutan, this tradition has been ingrained in their culture for the longest time—a form of courtship known as “night hunting.” Formally known as “bomena,” night hunting started in the eastern rural areas of Bhutan, and involved a man who would sneak up into a girl’s room and spend the night there.If caught, he would have to either marry the girl or work it off on the girl’s family’s fields.The women also spend countless hours analyzing the tracks their courters leave in the dirt outside their huts, often looking for deeper, hidden meanings or clues with regard to their level of romantic interest.Nacirema women have even been known to come down with what the tribespeople call "sweating sickness" during these early days of courting.If he liked her back, he would Amish courtship is notoriously secretive.
Recently, I spent some time digging deeper into the Nacirema culture.
Instead they spent time with people their father saw as acceptable and the father typically setup their relationships.
The father looked for someone with power in the tribe or a strong warrior.
After long hours of research, I uncovered additional information about the Nacirema's mating and coupling customs, which, of course, piqued my interest given my specialty as a dating coach and columnist.
Apparently, the Nacirema women engage in all sorts of peculiar and extreme behavior when it comes to the mating game.