\r\n\r\n\r\nUganda Cultural Tours give you a chance to visit Uganda’s Historical, Religious archaeological and Culture. learn about Tribes and way of life of the people\r\n\r\nFor thousands of years, culture has remained one of Uganda’s treasures that are still adored by both the natives and the various visitors to this country. Uganda’s culture varies from place to place due to the different tribes that are grouped into kingdoms, chiefdoms, and their ancient customs and ways of life, are still often practiced like it was decades and centuries ago\r\n\r\nThere is cultural diversity due to multiple tribes, each with its characterized by; its language, traditions and cultural practices, beliefs, dances and much more. The cultural dances are most interesting as they are a source of entertainment. The dances are categorized according to the practices of a particular tribe or occasions on which they are supposed to be performed. These include: dances for circumcision\r\n(Bagisu tribe), marriage (Baganda and Batoro), hunting, harvesting, happiness and war dances.\r\nSome cultures in Uganda still practice male circumcision ceremonies every even year while female genital mutilation is still practiced by the sebei people despite global efforts to promote abandonment of the practice According to Sabiny custom, every young girl and boy is supposed to be circumcised in a traditional rite of passage to adulthood. In December every even year, young girls and boys in Kapchorwa are circumcised after weeks of preparation that end in festivities and merry-making following the circumcision. Parents of the girls who get circumcised, especially the mothers are given gifts, ranging from goats, cows to clothes to thank them for attaining the status of getting their daughters circumcised. Family honor, cleanliness, protection against spells and the insurance of virginity and faithfulness to the husband are used as rationales to continue the practice.\r\n\r\nWhichever region you may be visiting, make a stop at a community museum to experience more of Uganda, from its hospitable people to its indigenous knowledge and skills, languages, food, creative arts, cultural objects, and monuments that Ugandans are proud to call their own.