This unusual dung-based art is providing a livelihood for women who survived the Rwandan genocide.
A group of women who lost their husbands in the atrocity have formed a cooperative creating the traditional Imigongo artworks to support their families.
They mould the clay-like dung into geometric patterns on boards before painting it to create vibrant art panels.
The first Imigongo paintings date back to the 18th century. However, today this art form is still booming with both locals and tourists.
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During its 20th anniversary, the UN chief has told a stadium that the world will "never again" let genocide tear Rwanda apart.Read the full story ›
In the aftermath of Rwanda's genocide, UK charity Save the Children worked to reunite orphaned or missing children with remaining family members.
Many of the children had witnessed their parents being killed, and had fled alone or with their siblings, as the 100 day atrocity unfolded.
Last last year, Rwanda's Save the Children office found their archive containing thousands of Polaroids of children, along with their files.
They went to visit two of the families they helped to reunite, to see how their lives are 20 years since the atrocities that left 800,000 people, mainly Tutsi, dead.
Church services will be held across Rwanda today ahead of tomorrow's national ceremony to mark the 20th anniversary of the genocide that left more than 800,000 people dead.
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A Paris court gave a Rwandan ex-soldier a 25-year jail sentence for genocide and crimes against humanity during Rwanda's 1994 genocide, in the first trial in France to punish those responsible for the three-month wave of violence.
Pascal Simbikangwa, 54, described by prosecutors as a former soldier who rose to become the No. 3 in Rwanda's intelligence services, denied the charges against him during the trial.
Under French law, Rwandans suspected of involvement in the genocide can be tried in a French court.
Olivia Marks-Woldman, chief executive of the Holocaust Memorial Day Trust, said:
We are deeply concerned by the lack of understanding among the population as a whole, and in particular the younger generations.
This research shows our work is more important than ever.
Genocide is not something that takes place by itself - it happens when a set of circumstances occur or are created, when racism and discrimination go unchecked and are allowed to divide communities.
A lot has been achieved, but there's plenty still to do to ensure that history does not repeat itself.