The banjo has long been a popular pastime in Washington, D.C. But the city has banned the popular instrument, along with all other musical instruments, from public parks, playgrounds, and beaches in 2018.
The ban was announced by Mayor Muriel Bowser, who said the ban is needed to protect the health of the public.
“The ban is a first step to ensure the safety and welfare of our city’s residents and visitors, and the ban will help protect public health and safety,” Bowser said in a statement.
“I look forward to working with Congress to pass a bill that will help ensure the health and well-being of our residents, visitors, residents and businesses in Washington.”
The ban, which has been in effect since April, applies to any public parks in the District, including playgrounds and playgrounds that are open to the public, according to the city’s website.
It also applies to places of public assembly, where public performers perform, including the Capitol Building, the National Mall, and city-owned parks.
C.-area is home to the nation’s largest concentration of banjo players, who play on a vast, sprawling scale, as well as many other musical styles, including country, blues, jazz, and country-rock.
According to the American Banjo Society, the average banjo player plays for about seven hours a day.
The most popular instrument is the Banjo.
The U.S. banjo is also known as a ‘wax-wax’ instrument, which is played with a single string, and is also called a ‘saddlebend’.
The banka is a short, upright instrument that is played by four to eight players and is often played by female banjoists.
It is usually played by two or three players.
According the banjos website, the banka was created in the 18th century in Russia.
It was used for traditional Russian dances and music.
The name “banjo” comes from the Russian word “banan” meaning “to play.”
Banjo playing has been around for thousands of years, and has been used by different cultures for centuries.
The American banjo was created by William F. Hutton and was first popularized by Scottish composer John Philip Sousa in the 1800s.