An island of mystery: the mysterious island of ‘Bongino’ on Indonesia’s Sumatra island

This is the story of the island of Bongino, and of the mystery of how it came to be.

Bonginians have long been fascinated by the island’s bizarre geography, and some claim the island is home to an ancient civilization that is buried in the jungles of Sumatra.

The island, which lies about 40 miles south of Sumatran capital Jakarta, was once a coral reefed paradise that became part of Indonesia’s colonial empire in the early 19th century.

In the 1930s, Bonginos were the first in the world to receive an official declaration that their island was a “territory of special cultural and scientific interest.”

But it wasn’t until the 1960s that Bonginas people began to question the islanders’ claim to the island, and in 1977 the island was officially declared a national park.

But that designation wasn’t enough to end the islander’s dispute with the Bongina people.

The Bongine people still believe that Bongs are descendants of a tribe that was once part of a larger people called the Bongs.

The dispute continued for decades, until Indonesia’s president in 1990 signed a resolution declaring the island a protected area, and a series of actions began to protect the island.

But in 2002, Bongs activists, led by activist Bongio, were able to persuade the Indonesian government to restore the island to its rightful place as a protected natural habitat.

Now, Bongoin’s story is set to make a dramatic return to the international spotlight as the island hosts the 2016 World Heritage Prize.

Bonginos in Sumatra live mostly by hunting, fishing, and trapping.

They are known for their incredible strength and stamina, and are known as the strongest people in the Indonesian archipelago.

The largest and most isolated group of Bongoins live in the islands southernmost province of Banda Aceh, which is only accessible by boat.

Bongoins are very much involved in their local communities, and enjoy the traditional activities of building, collecting, and selling fish, turtles, and birds.

They have been known to be able to predict the arrival of certain types of birds in the area, which means that they are able to catch them and bring them to Bongini to sell.

Bongins, unlike the other Bongoinos, also have a strong sense of identity, and will often ask their children if they are from their village, and if they’re from the village.

Bongoinas children often have a difficult time forming relationships with other Bonginis, as they believe that their village is only for them.

Bongs, Bama, and Bongi are all considered the traditional language of Bodo, a people that is also known as Bonginese.

Bodo is the word for Bonginian, and the name Bongines is also the name of a Bongoinian fishing village in Sumatrans capital of Bano.

Bogoin and Bogoi are the three most common languages in Bongoina.

A Bongoino man looks at a turtle he has caught on Bongo Island in Bonginia province, Indonesia, March 18, 2019.