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Did you know that almost all didgeridoos not made by Aboriginal people are sold without clearly stating this fact?

Did you know that many didgeridoos not made by Aboriginal people are sold using Aboriginal cultural images or are even sold by deceiving the customer into believing they were made by Aboriginal people?

On this page you can read the answers our visitors gave to this question as part of our yearly visitor surveys, where you can win great prizes.
(we post comments only if permission was given)

Over the years we have asked our visitors many different questions and any of the below topics contain hundreds of comments from people all over the world. Enjoy reading what other people have to say on those subjects:-). If you have any question you would like us to ask our visitors, please let us know.

GENERAL DIDGERIDOO ISSUES

DIDGERIDOO AUTHENTICITY

DIDJSHOP COMMENTS

TRADITIONAL DIDGERIDOO PLAYING

EFFECTS OF DIDGERIDOO PLAYING & LISTENING

ABORIGINAL ISSUES

Name and Country

Did you know ... sold without stating that fact?

Did you know ... sold by deceiving customers?

What do you think or feel about these issue that almost all didgeridoos not made by Aboriginal people are sold without clearly stating this fact?
What do you think or feel about these issue that many didgeridoos not made by Aboriginal people are sold using Aboriginal cultural images or are even sold by deceiving the customer into believing they were made by Aboriginal people?

Étienne from Canada

Yes

No

There should be laws preventing those actions.

Aaron from USA

Yes

No

The people who lie about the didges authenticity should be punished. Karma will come back and get these people.

Adam Diiulio from USA

Yes

No

It's very disappointing. I feel like no matter how hard I look I can't find an authentic Didgeridoo In the USA. If the Didgeridoo isn't made by Aboriginal people it should say so.

Anonymous

No

No

It's exploitive and it's disgusting.

Aggeo Caccia from Italy

Yes

No

This fact is not good for aboriginals and for their culture

Anonymous

No

No

It makes me angry.

Anonymous from Canada

No

No

That is not fair at all! Also disrespectful and unsupportive of their culture.

Anonymous

Yes

No

I think the people selling them should label them as not being associated with Aboriginal people.

Aleksi from Finland

No

No

Well that just takes the biscuit!

Alisha from USA

Yes

No

Very big issue needs to be corrected

Alison from Australia

Yes

No

As above not only is it fraudulent to allow this to continue but also disrespectful to the aboriginal community as a whole who have been here for thousands of years before us.

Allegra from USA

No

No

It's wrong to deceive customers who want the best product and the most authentic product and it's not fair to Aboriginal people.

Amanda from USA

No

No

Wish this fact was better known.

Amber Fauson from USA

No

No

Again it's disturbing.

Anonymous from Hungary

Yes

No

I think this is very similar to the facts above - we can hardly help to change them. But if someone really loves the didges and knows what they really are will surely see the difference between a real didgeridoo crafted by Aboriginal people and an other one crafter by Indonesian people.

Andrew from Australia

No

No

There should be legislation to prevent this happening.

Anonymous from Australia

No

No

Same as above but it makes me feel angry - however I am not surprised as Cuddly Koalas sold in tourist shops here are always made in China.

Angela from USA

No

No

Kind of sad

Anonymous from USA

No

No

I'm not sure.

Anonymous

No

No

I'd like to know how you can tell

Anu Van Leeuwen from Netherlands

Yes

No

It should be forbidden. Maybe a worldwide patent on didge arts?

Anonymous from USA

Yes

No

See Above

Barb from USA

No

No

Interesting and worth looking and reading about

Belinda Eaton from Spain

Yes

No

Theft is the only word to describe it. but I am sure if people did know they would become actively involved in being able to make a choice. you can't stop it. so knowledge and information allow choice

Bianke from South Africa

No

No

That is betrayal! Not right at all. Instead of deceiving customers the salesperson should instead give a brief background on the origin of the didgeridoo and the cultural meaning. This way people will acknowledge the Aboriginal people and what is important to them. I think people will appreciate the didge more and will make a greater effort to give a portion of the sales to the Aboriginal people.

Brad from USA

No

No

Same as previously stated. They should (apply for and) be given a cultural trademark similar to native american or eskimo or wine producers etc. to use to designate authenticity... The Australian Government could play a role here. If the didj is clearly marked as to origin and cultural reference... the free market forces will see the people will make their money. But if someone can make a better instrument then they should be allowed to do so. Just like wine. Sounds like these people just need help getting organized to bring THEIR product to the free market economy. Labeling laws/protection will help them guarantee that if someone wants an authentic didj then they can get it. But I do not think this culture or any other has a right to prohibit the manufacturing or use of the instrument or non-original duplicative art-work.... I do think it is very wrong to not represent the authenticity or origin correctly. That is fraud.

Anonymous

No

No

It's not right????

Anonymous from Australia

Yes

No

Buy from Didjshop to be sure.

Anonymous from Switzerland

Yes

No

Again unfair for the customer and the aboriginal people.

Brian from USA

No

No

Very disappointing

Calvin from Canada

No

No

I'm onboard with putting a stop to it

Anonymous

No

No

This is wrong it is stealing.

Catherine from Australia

Yes

No

I feel angry about these issues and would always encourage tourists to research carefully before making purchases of any didgeridoos or other items that appear to be of Aboriginal origin. I think it is offensive that cultural images are being misused.

Anonymous from USA

Yes

No

Its totally unfair.

Anonymous

Yes

No

Wow

Anonymous

No

No

At the very least a disclaimer should be required that it's not an original Aboriginal instrument.

Charles from USA

No

No

I still don't care

Chase Moser from American Samoa

Yes

No

I believe those people that sold the didgeridoos should be ashamed.

Chase from USA

No

No

I think people should let you know what your buying and that it isn't the true cultural thing. Respect others and get respect.

Chris from USA

Yes

No

Consumers need to know what they are buying. The info needs to be available.

Chris from USA

No

No

It's wrong but not surprising. This also happens to Native American artists.

Chris from Australia

No

No

If they are tricking people then some form of authentication should be brought in to govern the sales of all didgeridoos.

Anonymous

Yes

No

SAD

Anonymous

Yes

No

Lame also.

Anonymous

No

No

It's not good.

Anonymous

Yes

No

I think it is wrong.

Cliff from USA

No

No

I feel that laws should be enacted to stop the practice & to assure consumers that they are purchasing Aboriginal made products

Anonymous

Yes

No

Well I just assumed that most people would know that they are now mass produced

Cory from USA

Yes

No

I would HATE to be deceived by a company like that because there is a certain standard that comes with purchasing a unique instrument. Again it's to do with proper respect for the Aboriginal Art of knowing where to find the proper termite-wood etc. Also I know that the sound quality is degraded depending if the wood is bored by a machine or how many termite tracks are inside so I would want to best possible sound depending on my price range.

Anonymous

No

No

Ot good

Ct from USA

Yes

No

I think this is outrageous and more education needs to be provided to the public about this issue. I make sure that those I speak with are aware of the facts.

Dani from Australia

No

No

As above

Daniel from USA

No

No

I think it's a rip

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Not cool

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Should be a law against it.

Dave from Canada

Yes

No

It is stealing!

David Jackson from Sweden

Yes

No

It's pretty piss poor that there is no regulation stopping this from happening.

David from USA

No

No

I think it's a sad fact that the further exploitation of native peoples their traditions and religions continues today.

David from France

Yes

No

Again it is unfair to the beliefs and values of the aborigines because people rape their culture to make money. A christian wouldn't use the buddha on a piece of art... therefore people should respect the aborigines culture

David from Australia

No

No

This is not surprising either especially if most of these sales are to foreigners who are expected to be naive about these things.

Anonymous

No

No

That is so wrong.

Debby from USA

Yes

No

The product should have a sticker on it that says where it was made. My didgeridoo was bought at the Cleveland Zoo's Australia themed gift shop. It was on sale and I'd always wanted one so I bought it. It didn't say where it was made but I'm assuming it wasn't Australia as it seems to be made out of bamboo.

Anonymous

No

No

Miss leading business practices

Denton from USA

No

No

Fraudulent business practices

Dominique from USA

No

No

I think that these practices are wrong. I think full disclosure should be made.

Don from USA

No

No

I guess you should really do your homework when purchasing a Didj.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

I think that the Aboriginal people are mindful of this issues. As for me now that I am aware if this having bought my first two didgeridoos from a store I know are not giving back and the didgeridoos were not made by Aboriginal people. My future purchase will ONLY come from Aboriginals sources directly and who are giving back to the Aboriginal people.

Donna from Australia

Yes

No

As I have stated above I find it an insult to the Aboriginal people as well as those who think they are purchasing the genuine article.

Doug from USA

Yes

No

This shows disrespect and dishonor to the ancestral peoples and helps to perpetuate the division between the cultures.

Dylan Davenport from USA

Yes

No

IT's SOME MORE BULLCRAP!!! Not only is it basically stealing the Aboriginal culture but its also lying to the customers.

Anonymous

No

No

Shame!

Anonymous

No

No

This is just wrong

Elaine from USA

No

No

I understand your pain look what America did to the Native Americans and is continuing the shame as we speak.

Elliott from Canada

Yes

No

This is despicable.

Erin from Australia

No

No

Something should be done to rectify them!

Ethan Mud from USA

Yes

No

LIARS and THIEVES

Anonymous from Ireland

Yes

No

Its sickening to see people profiting from an age old culture without recognising the people and beliefs behind it.

Fran from United Kingdom

Yes

No

It is not right

Anonymous

No

No

This is wrong and the Aussie Govt. should do something about it.

Gary from Australia

No

No

Then if this is so they should be marked to say that they wasn't created by aboriginal people(persons) and there should be some type compensation paid

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Another surprise

Genevieve from Australia

No

No

Should be clearly stated on product if not made by aborigines. Should be stated if using cultural images whether rights have been obtained.

Geoff from Canada

No

No

Should be illegal

Gina from USA

Yes

No

I think that it would be almost impossible to regulate retailers who follow these deceptive practices but if more websites like yours were to spread the word it would happen less and less as we enlighten the rest of the world.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Terrible injustice!

Anonymous from Italy

No

No

The west countries don't give chances at all the rest of world for grow up because they make the rules.

Graham from United Kingdom

Yes

No

Here is where there could be effective legislation - wrongful and deceitful advertising is surely a crime. "As a significant artefact of Australian identity every didgeridoo sold must state its origin clearly."

Greg from Australia

No

No

I believe aboriginal images should not be used didges that are not made by aboriginal people

Guido from Israel

Yes

No

It must be very clear as to who made the didge!!!

Anonymous

No

No

Bad too. Some authentication mechanism should be created.

Anonymous

No

No

Not good.

Howard Davis from USA

No

No

Karma will rule out

Hugo Ferreira from Portugal

Yes

No

I think that this people should be embarrased about it!!! I think you feel unhappy with this reality.

Ian from Canada

Yes

No

This extends the error from cultural profit piracy to include a type of cultural fraud!!! The use of another culture's icons should be credited not plagiarised.

Anonymous from Russia

Yes

No

Again I think it's the same matter as piracy (music piracy for example) -- anyone who cares about the quality of what he's listening wouldn't do it with mp3. he also might care about supporting musicians with buying legal stuff

Ivaylo from Bulgaria

No

No

I don't know

Anonymous

No

No

A crime

Jamalun Taufik from Malaysia

No

No

Easy to sale

James Connelly from USA

No

No

Also not good.

Anonymous

No

No

I believe the origin of a didgeridoo should be disclosed.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

I think items should state where they are made

Jay from USA

No

No

They are immoral and unethical practices. Period.

Anonymous

No

No

Quizzical

Jayden McCurnin from USA

No

No

They should say if they were made by aboriginal people if they were.

Jean from USA

No

No

There is little enough that they have--they should be allowed at least this opportunity

Anonymous

No

No

It is a total shame and is a fraud.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Sucks that I don't know which one to buy.

Anonymous

Yes

No

They should be clearly marked as to who made them.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Disgusted

Anonymous

No

No

Deceitful and unfair

Anonymous

No

No

Deceitful

Jesse from USA

No

No

I think that something should be done about this. The better business bureau should get involved

Anonymous

No

No

Sad and unhappy.

Jesse from Australia

Yes

No

I think this is appalling I think if other people choose to make and sell didgeridoos then that is there choice however I don't believe it is fair to use the aboriginal culture to help sell these products.

Anonymous

No

No

It's deceiving to the consumer and mis represents Aboriginal people

Jessica Davidson from USA

No

No

Again that's horrible.

Anonymous

Yes

No

Shouldn't be done.

Anonymous from USA

Yes

No

Any untrue marketing methods should be illegal. As for the cultural images this is a fact of modern day that images are going to be copied. This is not a issue unique to Australian Aboriginals. This has happened through out all time.

John from United Kingdom

Yes

No

Having seen and tried these inferior didgeridoos these are deception techniques practiced by unscrupulous dealers on the tourist

Anonymous from USA

No

No

It would be false advertising

Jon Larue from USA

No

No

This is distinctly wrong. Full and honest disclosure is a must.

Jose Maria from Spain

No

No

Should be controlled because they are deceiving us!!

Julia from USA

No

No

Bad

Anonymous

No

No

It's wrong

Julie from USA

No

No

That is stealing from the Aboriginal people.

Anonymous

No

No

It's unethical

Kara from USA

Yes

No

It's disgusting the way people try to trick other people.

Karen from Australia

Yes

No

I think there should be a law against it.

Katherine from USA

No

No

Once again fake and a shame.

Kay from Australia

Yes

No

Trying to work with my Indigenous community to manufacture authentic didges. Wanted to win this so I can show them a benchmark sample

Kei Tomono from Japan

Yes

No

Because it is the culture of the aborigine didgeridoos wants you to divide didgeridoos and the thing which is not so which an aborigine produced clearly.

Anonymous from USA

Yes

No

If a didge is crafted by non aboriginal means the crafter should at least give credit stating that the images are borrowed.

Kent from USA

No

No

Unfortunately it is a brilliant marketing scheme/scam. in the long run people will believe that a product they have bought (an inferior one) reflects the Aboriginal people and these customers will believe that they are helping them. a deceitful and harmful act. again money/power over culture.

Kevin Vorst from Netherlands

No

No

Its again no problem to me. If its a good-quality didge just like the original ones Than it is good to me.

Kevin Wilkinson from USA

Yes

No

It is criminal in my opinion. Throughout the world manufacturers must disclose their material/ingredient usage. The makers of non-aboriginal didges should be forced to disclose the facts behind their products and stop deceiving their customers!

Anonymous

Yes

No

Stolen images = wrong

Anonymous

No

No

It would be like selling any tribal art that you are not a member of. I am not Sioux and do not replicate Sioux historical crafts

Kristi from USA

Yes

No

It isn't right. While I don't think that the instrument should only be made BY these folks - especially the art should not be imitated and it should be clearly stated.

Lara from USA

No

No

I feel that it is wrong to deceive people into believing they are buying products made by Aboriginal people.

Anonymous

No

No

Double sucks

Laura from USA

No

No

I don't think people should be mislead. They probably think they are supporting artists in the Aboriginal tribes.

Anonymous

No

No

Stealing their culture.

Anonymous

No

No

There should be stricter controls on how the "fake" didges are sold.

Lisa from USA

No

No

The consumer should know whether the product they are buying is authentic or not.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

That STINKS!

Manu from Spain

No

No

It's unfair and probably illegal

Manu Plaza from Spain

No

No

Everything its ok in business but should be controlled

Manuel from Spain

No

No

Unfair and government should do something with this fact

Margie from USA

No

No

Something such be done to correct this

Anonymous

Yes

No

Appalled. These lies to sell products are simply wrong.

Marjorie from USA

Yes

No

I do not think Aboriginal cultural images should be allowed to be used by non-Aboriginal people.

Mark Elliott from Jersey

No

No

To me a didgeridoo is always an aboriginal form of art and craft. One made by a non aboriginal just does not seem like the real deal to me. I would only buy one made by an aboriginal person.

Anonymous

Yes

No

Aboriginal culture ought to be protected by international and Australian law particularly in light of the prior disgusting treatment of Aboriginal peoples.

Marlene Brussaard from Netherlands

No

No

It makes me set

Martin Sørensen from Denmark

Yes

No

What a lame world.

Matt Doss from USA

No

No

That's not cool and that's false advertising and I don't think its fair for the aboriginal people to be exploited like that.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

I feel they should be clearly marked as to such

Anonymous

Yes

No

This I abhor as while I feel that it is decent for others to make and sell didgeridoos they should not claim affiliation with Aboriginal people to sell their wares.

Melanie from USA

Yes

No

It seems like thievery to me

Michael from Australia

Yes

No

I feel it should be stated where they are made and where the profits go from their sale.

Michael Mitchell from Australia

No

No

I feel this is totally misrepresenting to the public if the people are using the aboriginal to give credibility then the original item is clearly sought after.

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Awful state of affairs

Michael from USA

No

No

Once again it is important that credit be given to people for who and what they create. Another negative example is what people do with Ghanese or african artwork and carvings. I think honestly it is a form of theft however how would we do anything about such an action taken by so many people.

Michele from Australia

No

No

Hope someone will stop the people who does this

Anonymous

No

No

That's a crime and should be punishable by law. Not only because it's dishonest but it's immoral. People will resort to just about anything to make a buck nowadays without regard to who is hurt by their actions.

Miles Bassin from USA

No

No

Again I feel outraged. Why purchase a piece that is so unoriginal. Give back!

Miles from Canada

Yes

No

It has to change

Miroslav Miskovic from Serbia

No

No

Abuse abuse.abuse...

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Protect aboriginal culture and rights

Mitra from India

Yes

No

The new government should make & enforce stringent laws applicable to all forms of commercial enterprise that use include or market aborigine art craft music ie. any form of indigenous culture that can be marketed (like a royalty). strict application of these laws will lead to the betterment of all as only the genuine enterprises will succeed and the money will be re-invested back into the community to ensure the continuity of the indigenous culture.

Monica from Spain

No

No

I feel really disappointed I didn't know that fact. I feel that it doesn't help at all to them they also have to spread their way of living but not being used by other interests.

Nancy Runyan from USA

No

No

Again - I am not surprised. I buy fair trade coffee and buy at fair trade shops. But there are many people out there who are willing to make a buck by standing on somebody else's neck.

Nathan from USA

Yes

No

I think it's sad that people who want to buy a didge have to be so careful about what they're purchasing. Retailers telling people that their didges are aboriginal made when they know that not to be true is just wrong this type of person obviously has very low moral standards.

Anonymous

No

No

Interesting

Pamela from USA

No

No

I think it is wrong to deceive the customer and there should be a law to protect the aboriginal people and us the consumer

Parker from USA

Yes

No

Mankind generally lacks understanding of universal truth

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Lying is wrong.

Anonymous

No

No

Ripped

Patty from USA

No

No

I think that consumers are ignorant to these facts

Paul from Australia

Yes

No

It should be policed in a way that the creators/authors get a profit from every product sold (royalties)

Paula from USA

Yes

No

As I stated above it's a terrible sham.

Peggy Gorman from USA

No

No

I don't like it. It is their culture and they should get the credit

Pete from United Kingdom

Yes

No

Again it is disgusting

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Deception is what humans do best!

Randy Wilson from USA

Yes

No

Like I said above I see it all the time so if I ever purchase anything "Native" related I make sure it is authenticate and the right people are getting paid.

Ravinderjit Singh from Malaysia

Yes

No

Like I mentioned earlier outraged From the moment that I found out I started spreading this fact to other didj players in my country and have always bought a didj from the right sources like this site.

Anonymous

Yes

No

It's a problem.

Rev Sheree Hennessy from Australia

Yes

No

Ripping off their culture will only bring about more earth-changing rituals and strategies of the aboriginal people and I believe ripping them off will bring this about.

Richard Bernard from France

Yes

No

I can read about that fakes but it is not really easy to separate what is true or false especially when it is not ones native culture. Read and read again and try to feel who is sincere

Richard from Peru

No

No

This is wrong it is exploiting someone else's heritage

Risa from USA

Yes

No

It's stealing cultural icons for selfish greedy profit.

Robert Barriga from Mexico

No

No

It is really amazing to me that your government has done absolutely nothing to protect the rights of Aboriginal people and their ART.

Anonymous

No

No

Sad

Anonymous

Yes

No

I think that if you're going to claim it is authentically aboriginal then it had darn well better be so. However I don't see any need to claim authenticity.

Roger from USA

Yes

No

About the same as I feel about thieving Republicans.

Ron from USA

No

No

From a cynical point of view it sounds like fairly typical Internet sales and marketing but it IS actually bad faith between seller and buyer.

Ronald from Netherlands

Yes

No

I only buy original

Ronald Jonker from Netherlands

Yes

No

Any deceiving is not doing fair business

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Criminal

Anonymous

No

No

Again like I said before I'm sad to hear that and something should be done to prevent that.

Ryan Anderson from Australia

Yes

No

I think it is disgraceful to market non-indigenous didgeridoos as being created by the aboriginal people as it steals all due credit from the original creators and transforms the didgeridoo into a common recognizable souvenir rather than an ancient instrument created by the aboriginal people of Australia.

Sam Maize from Canada

Yes

No

After reading the information on this website I have found it easier to notice the didjes on other websites that aren't genuine aboriginal ones. I think they should all be made from aboriginal peoples.

Sandra Riley from USA

No

No

Some companies have no honor.

Scott from USA

Yes

No

This is wrong

Anonymous

No

No

Not right

Shaun from Canada

Yes

No

It should become regulated by the government and the aboriginal people should have a stamp that would go on there Didjes to let consumers know it is authentic

Shawn Mcdonald from USA

No

No

The theft of a culture in such a way is despicable. To intentionally deceive someone into thinking something is what it isn't is shameful. Two things that make me sick are liars and thieves and the people who do what you described are both of those.

Anonymous from USA

Yes

No

It is not right. A great example is the tons of cheap didjes pouring out of Indonesia and Malaysia

Anonymous

No

No

That's not good

Anonymous

No

No

I feel there should be a law stating who made them & where

Sheila from USA

No

No

I wouldn't buy one unless I knew for sure

Anonymous from USA

No

No

That deception deprives those who most deserve it of the credit and more importantly the support that should come from the use of their name and their culture.

Anonymous from United Kingdom

No

No

I think that a didgeridoo should state whether or not it is authentically made and people should not be deceived.

Sonia Gelov from Australia

No

No

I'm very upset this needs to STOP

Stephen from Canada

Yes

No

I think that dishonesty is a bad energy that should be left out of all aspects of life including business.

Stephen Scott from USA

Yes

No

I think it's great that people are trying to maintain the feel and look of the traditional styles. Again respect is desired here; customers should be made aware of where and who these come from. Of course often the customer doesn't care. One of the things I love about this site is that you inform the people visiting and shopping of these issues.

Anonymous

No

No

Its deceitful

Steven Bolton from USA

Yes

No

Well the imagery itself is part of the didgeridoos. I don't feel its appropriate to use cultural imagery when its misrepresented

Anonymous

No

No

We always check to see where any product we buy is made

Susan from USA

No

No

This should not be allowed.

Suzy from USA

No

No

Capitalist economy what are you going to do?

Anonymous from USA

No

No

Knock off products are a dime a dozen. I have no idea how to stop such rip offs.

Thomas Gonzalez from USA

No

No

Deceiving people is just plain fraud.

Thomas from USA

No

No

Sounds like didgeridoo sales identification is needed or at the least some kind of regulations should be required

Tim from USA

Yes

No

People will do anything for money so the buyer beware especially in our internet world

Todd Walden from USA

No

No

That seems a little bit more serious of an issue to me. Again it does not seem a heinous act though.

Tony from United Kingdom

No

No

I feel really angry and just hope that if enough people voice their opinions in the right places legislation will be brought in to stop these evil fraudsters!

Anonymous from USA

Yes

No

I would much rather have an authentic souvenir and support the Aboriginal people.

Anonymous

No

No

Definitely wrong

Anonymous

No

No

It's a bit troubling.

Ulla from Denmark

Yes

No

They shouldn't do. I think it is Sacred symbols on the original didgeridoos that only should be sold by Aboriginals because the symbols mean something for them.

Anonymous

No

No

Laws should be set in place to protect Aboriginal cultural images.

Anonymous

No

No

Interesting

Anonymous

No

No

There should be a law that says that items need to be correctly marked

Anonymous from USA

No

No

There should be a law against deceiving people and using others hard work and culture to make money.

Wallace from USA

No

No

I think that we should pay some type of respect to the people that created such a unique instrument.

Zak from USA

No

No

Again it's a terrible thing that people are actually out there doing this.

 

No

No

 

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Check out other selections of our visitors' comments:

GENERAL DIDGERIDOO ISSUES

DIDGERIDOO AUTHENTICITY

DIDJSHOP COMMENTS

TRADITIONAL DIDGERIDOO PLAYING

EFFECTS OF DIDGERIDOO PLAYING & LISTENING

ABORIGINAL ISSUES

 

If you have any question you would like us to ask our visitors, please let us know.

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