Ethiopia is situated in the Horn of Africa, lining Sudan, South Sudan, Kenya, Somalia, Eritrea and Djibouti. The nation has the second greatest populace in Africa, with more than half of individuals being under 25 years of age.1 Because of the huge size of the populace, it is essential to perceive that depictions of Ethiopian social traditions can fluctuate altogether. There are numerous unmistakable social practices that are well defined for individuals’ locale, identity or religion. Notwithstanding this variety, Ethiopians are by and large joined by their enthusiasm and pride in the nation’s overall social personality.
Ethiopia is the most established free country in Africa, when managed as a line by a progression of rulers. It is particular from most other African countries as one of the main nations effectively opposed European colonization. It likewise has a verifiable association with Christianity, with the locale embracing the religion before numerous Western countries were presented to it. This tradition of the nation’s autonomy and the Ethiopian ‘Tewahedo’ Conventional Church are vital to Ethiopians’ feeling of public pride. Their feeling of ethical quality and social refinement are formed by hundreds of years of training, and keep on illuminating how they see themselves in the contemporary setting. By and large, are eminent for being inviting, chivalrous, agreeable and non-fierce individuals.