Portrait Color Key
1 Green Persevering
2 Tan Fastidious
3 Green Builder
4 Green Steadfast
5 Green Subdued
6 Black Passionate
7 Pink Diplomatic
8 White Unconventional
9 Black Transformational
10 Violet Spiritual
Greg Herzog has created the first contemporary painting of a country,
Haiti, by using his COLOR CODING DNA® concept and technique.
Greg Herzog created this Quantum Reaction Theory using a geometric
mathematical equation, where X # of points represents the makeup of a
subject and each degree of expression within the context of each point is
color coded and weighted accordingly.
The painting for Haiti is being auctioned off starting for Cholera Relief in
Proceeds of the painting go to Haiti Cholera relief.
|“What would a subject look like if they
were represented by a color or a series of colors?”
We know what people look like in human form, on MRIs and brain scans,
but what would they look like if they were represented by color?
To answer this question, Greg Herzog created a Quantum Reaction Theory using a
geometric mathematical equation, where X# points represent the makeup of a subject and
each degree of expression within the context of each point is color coded and weighted
Below is the country Haiti's COLOR CODING DNA®
key for the colors used in the painting.
Haiti was the first independent nation in Latin America
The total area of Haiti is 27,750 square kilometres
Haiti is one of only two independent nations in the Americas
Haiti is the poorest country in the Americas.
Haiti experienced political violence throughout its history.
On January 12, 2010, a 7.0 magnitude earthquake struck Haiti and devastated the capital city.
In Haiti more than 230,000 people were killed.
The modern country of Haiti spans most of the territory of the caciquedoms of Xaragua and Marien.
Anacaona is revered in Haiti as one of the country's founders.
Jean Jacques Dessalines, leader of the Haitian Revolution and the first ruler of an independent Haiti.
The first windmill in Haiti for processing sugar was created in 1685.
Jean-Pierre Boyer, one of the leaders of the Haitian Revolution, and President of Haiti from 1818 to 1843
Starting in September 1824, more than 6,000 American free blacks migrated to Haiti, with transportation paid by the ACS
Haiti has suffered 32 coups; the instability of government and society has hampered its progress
In January 1914, British, German and US forces entered Haiti, ostensibly to protect their citizens from civil unrest
The US occupation forces established a boundary between Haiti and the Dominican Republic by taking disputed land from the latter.
Aware that many Haitians did not speak French, Borno was the first president to authorize the use of Creole in the education system.
"Cacos" was a small rebellion in the country.
From 1957 to 1986 Haiti was governed by the hereditary dictatorship of the Duvalier family.
Sisal was introduced to Haiti, and sugar and cotton became significant exports.
Former minister of health and labor Dr. François Duvalier, known as "Papa Doc" and hugely popular among the blacks, was the
President of Haiti from 1957 until his death in 1971.
In the 1960s and 1970s, Haiti's diaspora made vital contributions to the establishment of francophone
In March 1987, a new Constitution was overwhelmingly approved by Haiti's population.
In 1994, an American team, under the direction of the Clinton Administration, successfully negotiated the departure of Haiti's military
leaders and the peaceful entry of US forces under Operation Uphold Democracy, thereby paving the way for the restoration of Jean-
Bertrand Aristide as president
In October 1994, Aristide returned to Haiti to complete his term in office. Aristide disbanded the Haitian army, and established a
civilian police force.
In 2004, a revolt began in northern Haiti
. The rebellion eventually reached the capital; and Aristide fled the country, whereupon the United Nations stationed peacekeepers in
Officials believe the cholera outbreak was caused by people drinking infected water from the Artibonite river
Haiti 2010 Earthquake, Cholera, Flood.
The 2010 Haiti earthquake left 230,000 people dead and 1.6 million homeless.
In Haiti there remains a significant challenge for relief agencies in rebuilding Haiti's infrastructure.
In October 2010, there was an outbreak of Cholera in Haiti.
The government of Haiti is a semi-presidential republic, a multiparty system wherein the President of Haiti is head of state elected
directly by popular elections.
The current structure of Haiti's political system was set forth in the Constitution of Haiti on 29 March 1987.
Most Haitians are aware of Haiti's history as the only country in the Western Hemisphere to undergo a successful slave revolution
Legislative power is vested in both the government and the two chambers of the National Assembly of Haiti.
Haiti has been divided into ten departments
Cité Soleil, Haiti’s largest slum in the capital of Port-au-Prince has been called "the most dangerous place on Earth" by the United
According to Corruption Perceptions Index, Haiti has a particularly high level of corruption.
Haiti is situated on the western part of Hispaniola, the second largest island in the Greater Antilles.
Haiti is the third largest country in the Caribbean behind Cuba and Haiti at its closest point is only about 45 nautical miles away from
Cuba and has the second longest coastline in the Greater Antilles, Cuba having the longest. Haiti's terrain consists mainly of rugged
mountains interspersed with small coastal plains and river valleys.
Haiti's largest lak is Lac Azuei.
In 1925, Haiti was lush, with 60% of its original forest covering the lands and mountainous regions.
Earlier that year in May, floods had killed over 3,000 people on Haiti's southern border with the Dominican Republic
Haiti will need to be completely rebuilt from the ground up
Haiti now ranks 149th of 182 countries in the United Nations.
Haiti has 50% illiteracy and over 80% of college graduates from Haiti have emigrated, mostly to the United States.
About 80% of the population in Haiti were estimated to be living in poverty in 2003.
Mangoes and coffee are two of Haiti's most important exports.
Natural resources of Haiti include bauxite, copper, calcium carbonate, gold, marble and hydropower
Haiti contains relatively small amounts of gold, silver, antimony, tin, lignite, sulphur, coal, nickel, gypsum, limestone, manganese,
marble, iron, tungsten, salt, clay, and various building stones. Gold and copper are found in small quantities in the north of the country.
Haiti has no hydrocarbon resources on land or in the Gulf of Gonâve and is therefore heavily dependent on energy imports (petroleum
and petroleum products.
Haiti's richest 1% own nearly half the country's wealth.
Haiti's government has been notorious for its corruption
The United States alone had provided Haiti with 1.5 billion in aid
In 2005 Haiti's total external debt reached an estimated US$1.3 billion, which corresponds to a debt per capita of US$169
Haiti has two main highways that run from one end of the country to the other.
The port of Saint-Marc is currently the preferred port of entry for consumer goods coming into Haiti.
In the past Haiti used railroads, but today they are no longer in use due to other forms of transportation that have become available.
Half of the children in Haiti are unvaccinated and just 40% of the population has access to basic health care.
Ninety percent of Haiti’s children suffer from waterborne diseases and intestinal parasites.
Approximately 5% of Haiti's adult population is infected with HIV.
Cases of tuberculosis (TB) in Haiti are more than ten times as high as those in other Latin American countries.
Some 30,000 people in Haiti suffer each year from malaria.
Most people living in Haiti are at a high risk for major infectious diseases.
The educational system of Haiti is based on the French system.
Haiti counts 15,200 primary schools
Haiti's literacy rate is 52.9%.
Haiti averages approximately 250 people per square kilometer
Haiti's population was about 9.8 million according to UN 2008 estimates.
Haiti has the highest fertility rate in the Western Hemisphere.
One of Haiti's two official languages is French.
Haiti is a majority Christian country, with strong roots in Roman Catholicism
Haiti has a long and storied history and therefore retains a rich culture.
Haiti is world famous for its distinctive art.
Haiti includes music derived from Voodoo ceremonial traditions.
Haiti had no recorded music until 1937.
Football is the most popular sport in Haiti.
The cuisine of Haiti originates from several culinary styles.
|Haiti's COLOR CODING DNA®