It’s the most expensive carpet ever.
And it’s time to get rid of it.
The carpet is not only a source of pride for the Berber people, it’s also an important piece of identity for the city.
Berber carpet repair, or carpet replacement, is the second-most common carpentry job in the United States after carpet repair.
It is also the only carpet repair industry in the world to be certified by the American Red Cross, which says carpet repairs are safe and effective.
But while carpet repair is a labor-intensive, high-risk business, it can also be the most rewarding because it can mean getting to work with your own hands instead of having someone else do it for you.
It’s one reason that the city of Oakland has set a goal to have its first carpet repair workers by 2021, and a second by 2022.
“When people hear, ‘I’m going to take my carpet and I’m going back to Berber,’ they think, ‘What the hell is that?'” says Aladdin carpet replacement and maintenance director Mike Mancini.
“They think, that’s the carpet I want.
And that’s not the carpet that I have.”
Berber is an indigenous tribe in the Sahara Desert of northern Morocco, and the Berbers are known for their carpentry skills, which are prized by the local Bedouins.
When Berbers move to the desert in the 19th century, they are not only the first to set foot in the new city of Berber, they also make a mark on the city by being the first in the Middle East to be allowed to build and sell their own homes.
It was in this era that Berber became a city of people.
In 1882, a Berber woman named Huda Ibrahim was the first woman to own and operate a business, opening a business in Berber’s old town called Al-Sultan.
The new city is known for its vibrant nightlife, which draws crowds every night.
“Berber is not just a city,” says Mancina.
“It’s a whole community, a whole village, a community with many different cultures, all of whom have a very different way of life.”
After Huda and her business, Al-Wadis, were forced to flee their home in 1885, they moved to Berbers old town.
Huda built a house in the old town that was originally a refugee camp.
The family eventually settled in Berbers new city, and Huda continued to work on the building, renovating it.
“I had my own dream,” says Huda.
“We had a dream to live in a city.
But then we realized that we couldn’t do it.
And so we had to go back to our home village.”
The city was renamed Berber in 1896, and in 1916, Berber was officially recognized as the country’s capital.
Hilda Berber moved her family to the city in the 1920s.
In 1940, the Berbs moved to a new town called Gogjali, which was located in the same desert.
The Berbers, however, were not the only Berber to make the move.
In 1941, Huda was named Berber city mayor, and she began to build Berber communities throughout the city, which grew to include many others.
The city became known as Berber City, which means the people.
“The people are the people,” says Al-Mancini, who is also Berber rug and carpet repair director.
“What they are is Berber.
And Berber means ‘people.'”
The city of Al-Khalil, a town on the northern edge of the desert, is also named after Berber Mayor Hilda.
“Al-Khadil is not about Berber,” says Mike Muckel, who also works at Berber carpentry.
“But Al-Khali is, and Al-Karli is.
And Al-Muwaddil is the name of the city.”
Berbers first official title, Berbers capital, came in 1949, and it was in that year that the first Berber flag was flown at City Hall.
The flag is a colorful depiction of a white flower surrounded by five stars.
“In the Arab world, the word ‘flag’ is a very emotional symbol,” says Matt Hochberg, the president of Berbers city council.
“There is an emotion in it that you feel when you see the flag, and that’s what people feel when they see the flags.”
The flag was later replaced by the modern flag, which is a flag of unity with the rest of the world.
But the flag is just one symbol of the Berbarian identity.
The flags colors are a mix of white and green, and blue and purple.
Mancani, who started his career in carpentry in the 1960