akito is one of the three children of a former king, Akito the Elder, and is the leader of the Akito clan, an ancient family that originated in Sumatra and is based in the northern part of Indonesia.
He has been studying and training as a doctor since he was a baby, and when he’s not busy tending to his family’s many goats and chickens, he’s been a teacher, and an avid photographer.
His father is a priest and the mother is an archery instructor.
Akito is a kind, caring, and very protective father.
He’s known for his kindness, and he always makes sure his kids have a good time.
“My father would do anything for me,” he says, laughing.
“He would say, ‘Go play with your friends.'”
Akito grew up in a small village called Kalimantan in Indonesia’s southern Aceh province.
Like his father, he had a good education, but he never really went to university because of his parents’ financial hardship.
He spent most of his time at home with his parents, and that was the extent of his education.
Akito was always interested in science, and so he applied to various universities, including one at the University of Queensland in Brisbane.
After graduating from the University, Akitos father got a job in a hospital, but after his first year he quit.
He took a job at a roadside shop, where he worked for two years.
Akitosa went back to his hometown, but when he saw a picture of his father sitting on a hilltop, he thought that he could become an adventurer.
“When I got there, I saw a white, big apple,” he recalls.
“I knew that it was my father.
I thought, ‘Oh, that is my father!'”
Akito’s parents started to plan a trip to Thailand, and in 1997 they set off from Kalimanta on a fishing boat.
He decided to join the boat crew, and it turned out that the crewmembers were all related.
“My parents are both very rich, and my father is from a big family, so we had to go through many hoops,” Akito says.
The two brothers had to be accompanied by the older brother when they started out, so Akito spent about three months on the boat.
“After that, I was always hungry, but I learned to live with the hunger.
When I was on the road, I could see how the people were living, so I was happy to see people like that.”
The trip to Bangkok was relatively short, and the brothers spent a lot of time relaxing.
“One of the things we were doing when we got there was going on a boat cruise.
When we were sailing through the sea, I got tired and we went to bed,” Akitoma says.
“We were sleeping on the deck.”
The brothers also met their teacher, who was the son of a local fisherman.
“Our teacher was very friendly, and his name was Muntir, and we got along very well,” Akita says.
The two brothers soon fell in love and married.
“The first year was a hard year for us because my father had a stroke, but we got over it quickly,” Akiti says.
Akitoma and Muntira have been married for 30 years, and Akito, the father of three, says that they have five children.
He says that he spends a lot more time on the mountain with his children, and they have more time with their family.
“It is hard because they are not very good at talking about their family,” he adds.
The children all have their own special abilities, but Akitomas oldest son, Akiti, is an accomplished archer, and Mira, Akita’s younger sister, is a singer.
Akita is a natural born athlete, and has won numerous competitions.
“A lot of people don’t know that my dad is a bowman,” he explains.
“When I am with my son, I can shoot arrows and the bows.”
But despite his many achievements, Akiteras father is not yet a bow-thrower.
“Sometimes I miss a shot because I am tired, but the next shot will come back,” he jokes.
The elder Akito is also very passionate about nature, and although Akitomo’s family often goes on hikes in the mountains, the elder Akitoso says that when he does, he likes to climb a mountain.
“There is nothing more beautiful than the mountains,” he laughs.
“In my family, it’s not a problem because my mother and my brother are very religious.”
Akito also has a very good sense of humor.
“For me, the funniest thing is when I see people smiling,” he tells Ars Technic.
“That’s when I laugh.”