Wool and soft-soled shoes are a staple of every Palestinian summer vacation, but many Palestinian men in the West Bank and Gaza Strip have no choice but to walk barefoot, with no socks or shoes, or wear them on their heads and arms.
As a result, their bodies often become the most visible sign of their occupation.
This year, the West’s leading international charity, Save the Children, released a report on the health and well-being of Palestinians in the Gaza Strip, where a large percentage of the population lives under a one-child policy.
While the children of Palestinian men and women have to endure physical and sexual abuse in order to survive, the men of Gaza are not allowed to attend school or to do their own work.
The only reason they can get on an airplane or a train is to make sure their families can afford to take them there.
They are also required to wear the wool of the wool-producing area that they live in, with little or no choice about the type of wool they use or how it is dyed.
The wool is often dyed in pigments, which are usually used to dye wool, but also can be dyed in animal fat, as well as the skin of sheep and goats, and even some plants.
The result is a highly saturated product that can cause irritation and pain.
The resulting garment can be worn by any Palestinian man or woman, even if they have no medical training, or by women who have been married to Palestinians for years.
The wool used in Gaza, according to Save the Child, has the same characteristics as the wool used for Israeli soldiers’ uniforms.
However, the wool is dyed to resemble the wool from the West bank.
Save the Youth, an organization that aims to end the Israeli occupation of the West, called the Wool of the World survey a “wake-up call.”
While the survey showed that some 20% of Gaza’s adult men are using the wool in their everyday lives, more than 80% of those surveyed said that they had never worn wool garments.
The number of women wearing the wool, however, was significantly higher.
Almost half of women surveyed said they did not wear wool garments at all, with only 10% saying they had ever used a wool-wool blend.
Save Youth’s findings show that the men in Gaza have the same health problems as the women, with their physical and psychological well-beings being significantly impaired.
According to the report, men’s physical and mental health suffers as a result of the daily cycle of violence and oppression they face in their daily lives, and the constant harassment and violence they face.
It also showed that the effects of being in Gaza are being felt most acutely among Palestinian boys.
Children are frequently killed and wounded by Israeli soldiers, who are allowed to carry weapons for the most part.
This, in turn, is the main reason why Palestinians in Gaza can no longer attend school.
Save the Children says that there are currently 1,800 children in Gaza and the Westbank who are not enrolled in school.
These children suffer severe emotional and psychological trauma from being deprived of education.
As a result they are often more likely to commit suicide and seek out other means of coping with the hardships they face, such as self-mutilation.
“The lives of these children are at stake in the context of an increasingly dangerous situation,” said the report.
“Children’s physical, emotional and mental wellbeing is of great concern to the international community and to the United Nations.”
While there is no official data on the number of children in the territories who have not been attending school, Save The Children says it estimates that up to 30,000 children under the age of five are not in schools.
It said that this number could rise as the Palestinian Authority seeks to increase the number enrolled in schools to accommodate the children who are unable to attend because of restrictions in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
“We urgently need the international communities to support the Palestinian children who suffer from a lack of access to education and the children and families who are deprived of the opportunity to study and learn,” said Save the Charity’s head of advocacy, Eran Ben-Meir.
“We must all be working together to make the situation better and we must also work together to support Palestinian children and their families who suffer a lack or no access to schools.”