Occipital head-dress with a fan shape, made with a center of black feathers surrounded by white ones of bigger size and fixed through a knotting technique to the rope base. From the nerves of the rope, thin ribs come out, covered in cotton, according to a special technique from the Karaja people, and the end of the rib is finished in a small feather. In the initiation rite for young Karaja males. Certain age adolescent and married men wear this head-dress, called lahetô or 'house for the head', while the young one that are going to be initiated, have a different head-dress, a hat with red parrot feathers. The lahetô represents the sun, and there are researchers that believe they could also represent the settlement, with houses arranged in circles with the men’s house in the center.