10 Unknown fact about Madagascar

Madagascar is the fourth largest island in the world, after Greenland, New Guinea, and Borneo.

The island of Madagascar is home to a vast array of unique wildlife, including lemurs, which are only found in Madagascar.

Madagascar has a very diverse population, with over 18 different ethnic groups. The Malagasy people make up the majority of the population.

The official languages of Madagascar are Malagasy and French. Malagasy is the national language, while French is used in government, education, and commerce.

Madagascar has a rich cultural heritage, with many unique traditional practices and ceremonies, including famadihana, a ritual of exhuming and rewrapping the bones of ancestors.

The economy of Madagascar is largely based on agriculture, with rice, cassava, and vanilla being the major crops.

Madagascar is one of the poorest countries in the world, with more than 75% of the population living below the poverty line.

Madagascar has a diverse landscape, with rainforests, mountains, deserts, and coastal areas. The island is also home to numerous rivers and lakes.

The Tsingy de Bemaraha National Park in Madagascar is a UNESCO World Heritage site known for its unique limestone formations, which are home to several species of lemurs and other wildlife.