For the next 5000 years, Ubuntuland thrived and the population swelled to over a million people. It had become a place of creativity, exponential technology and innovation. They perfected the art of terraced farming and fresh water sourcing, which greatly increased their food output. Fishing expeditions covered bigger distances as boat building and navigation skills improved. And artistic output accelerated as the Ubuntulanders became aware of art’s power to reflect the nuances of society, drive cultural growth, and entertain. What started as simple, painted scenes on rock faces, developed into a rich, multi-media culture of artistic creation and innovation. The artistic community produced plays, stories and music, and curated exhibitions to display art works. They built a massive cultural complex alongside the university that included a theatre, a concert venue and two art galleries: The Mila and The Inuka. The Mila displayed the works of famous artists, while up-and-coming artists had their works displayed in The Inuka. Ubuntuland became the centre of the art world, and a constant stream of painters, sculptors, actors, musicians and other types of artists from across Africa made pilgrimages to Ubuntuland to perform, exhibit their work and get the opportunity to rub shoulders with other artists in an environment that lent itself to collaboration, inspiration and continuous artistic production.