The Daasanach (Dasenach and Dassanech) community, in Kenya,  is a unique ethnic community whose networks also stretch to Kenya and Ethiopia. The community is also known as Marille or GalibeThe name has evolved from Daasanach, which is the local language used by the community.

Recycling practises have contributed to the make up of the Daasanach people throughout their cultural history, and frames the community as unique throughout the whole of a larger African continent.

As such, the Daasanach people have developed a reputation for having a social ,domestic, and environmental worldview that is ordered, and both other and reflexively skeptical, as they consider the cosmic order of all parts of life. For example, in the consumption of plants and animals, eth community does not permit itself to discard any parts of these plants and animals that others would readily render unnecessary.

The creativity evolving form this worldview has also framed the Daasanach community as material producers of a high order, who exhibit a patently vibrant lifestyle and just as vibrant ideologies.

Furthemore, the gender crossing of the use of discarded materials, through a conversion of these materials into valuable goods, is pervasive. Here, frequently, both men and women do not differentiate their use of and their wearing of the produced materials, such as jewelry.

The Daasanach evolved from a gregarian foundations, and have hence had much interactivity with the natural world.

They community is renowned, particularly in East Africa, for its environmental practises, which have pervaded the cosmic and into its social and recreational realms. With respect to its recreational realms, the community has dveloped a history of language and culture built around this environemental awareness, and incorporates this historical evolution into ritual and rite in multiple if not all lifeworld domains.

It follows that the Daasanach community has exemplified a cosmic order which is in ways ascetic and considerate, and at the same time, has exemplified how work with nature can concurrently apply to other domains, such as mercanitlism, perforamnce, and social order.