In this Saturday, May 10, 2013 photo, Etetu Legesse, a Christian Orthodox pilgrim from Ethiopia, reacts as she receives a tattoo in a shop owned by the Razzouk family in Jerusalem. The Razzouk family has been tattooing pilgrims with crosses and other religious symbols for hundreds of years, testament to the importance of the ancient ritual. While Catholics can get a written certificate of their pilgrimage to Jerusalem, Orthodox Christians opt for a tattoo, a permanent reminder of their visit. (AP Photo/Dusan Vranic)

Associated Press
In this Saturday, May 10, 2013 photo, Etetu Legesse, a Christian Orthodox pilgrim from Ethiopia, reacts as she receives a tattoo in a shop owned by the Razzouk family in Jerusalem. The Razzouk family has been tattooing pilgrims with crosses and other religious symbols for hundreds of years, testament to the importance of the ancient ritual. While Catholics can get a written certificate of their pilgrimage to Jerusalem, Orthodox Christians opt for a tattoo, a permanent reminder of their visit. (AP Photo/Dusan Vranic)
In this Saturday, May 10, 2013 photo, Etetu Legesse, a Christian Orthodox pilgrim from Ethiopia, reacts as she receives a tattoo in a shop owned by the Razzouk family in Jerusalem. The Razzouk family has been tattooing pilgrims with crosses and other religious symbols for hundreds of years, testament to the importance of the ancient ritual. While Catholics can get a written certificate of their pilgrimage to Jerusalem, Orthodox Christians opt for a tattoo, a permanent reminder of their visit. (AP Photo/Dusan Vranic)
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