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Search results for: Nopal-cactus

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4ZB
April 18, 2020
Men work in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Men work in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4T1
April 18, 2020
People arrive with boxes containing nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods, to...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
People arrive with boxes containing nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods, to sell at the local market as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4SX
April 18, 2020
Local vendors sell nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods and other products at...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Local vendors sell nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods and other products at the local market as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4RP
April 18, 2020
Local vendors clean the nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods, to sell at the...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Local vendors clean the nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods, to sell at the local market as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4RO
April 18, 2020
A local vendor wearing a protective mask holds a couple of nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
A local vendor wearing a protective mask holds a couple of nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods, while she sells them at the local market as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4RE
April 18, 2020
Men put nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods, in boxes at the local market as...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Men put nopal (prickly pear) cactus, one of the national staple foods, in boxes at the local market as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4R0
April 18, 2020
Farmer Guillermo Pineda works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods,...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Farmer Guillermo Pineda works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4QY
April 18, 2020
A farmer works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
A farmer works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4QT
April 18, 2020
A farmer works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
A farmer works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4PK
April 18, 2020
Women exercise near a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Women exercise near a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4PJ
April 18, 2020
A farmer works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread...
Mexico City, Mexico
Nopal farmers are finding themselves in an ever more precarious situation as the coronavirus pandemic...
A farmer works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4O7
April 18, 2020
Farmer Alejandro Rivera works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods,...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Farmer Alejandro Rivera works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4N1
April 18, 2020
A child is seen in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
A child is seen in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4LG
April 18, 2020
A youth works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
A youth works in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4LF
April 18, 2020
Men work in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Men work in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020.REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4LA
April 18, 2020
Men work in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
Men work in a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 17, 2020. Picture taken April 17, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-CACTUS
RTX7E4IX
April 18, 2020
The sun rises over a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread...
Mexico City, Mexico
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Mexico
The sun rises over a nopal (prickly pear) cactus field, one of the national staple foods, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, at Milpa Alta municipality in Mexico City, Mexico April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Jasso
CHILE-ENVIRONMENT/TRASH
RTX5D2CR
March 26, 2018
A farmer uses rubber gloves to pick up prickly pears during harvest time in Til Til, Chile, February...
Santiago, Chile
The Wider Image: Chile's tiny Til Til faces big trash problem
A farmer uses rubber gloves to pick up prickly pears during harvest time in Til Til, Chile, February 16, 2018. REUTERS/Ivan Alvarado SEARCH "TIL TIL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
CHILE-ENVIRONMENT/TRASH
RTX5D2C1
March 26, 2018
A prickly pear plantation located next to a rail line used by a train to transport garbage, is seen in...
Santiago, Chile
The Wider Image: Chile's tiny Til Til faces big trash problem
A prickly pear plantation located next to a rail line used by a train to transport garbage, is seen in a valley of Til Til, Chile, October 5, 2017. REUTERS/Ivan Alvarado SEARCH "TIL TIL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
MEXICO-ECONOMY/EMPLOYMENT
RTSJGEQ
July 25, 2016
A man works at his nopal cactus field in Nopaltepec, state of Mexico September 30, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas...
Nopaltepec, Mexico
Man works at his nopal cactus field in Nopaltepec
A man works at his nopal cactus field in Nopaltepec, state of Mexico September 30, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo/File Photo GLOBAL BUSINESS WEEK AHEAD PACKAGE - SEARCH "BUSINESS WEEK AHEAD JULY 25" FOR ALL IMAGES
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UHD
October 03, 2014
Cochineal insects are seen on a nopal cactus leaf in Nopaltepec, state of Mexico September 30, 2014....
Nopaltepec, Mexico
Cochineal insects are seen on a nopal cactus leaf in Nopaltepec
Cochineal insects are seen on a nopal cactus leaf in Nopaltepec, state of Mexico September 30, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 30, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE)
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UH8
October 03, 2014
Cochineal insects are seen on a nopal cactus leaf at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
Nopaltepec, Mexico
Cochineal insects are seen on a nopal cactus leaf at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
Cochineal insects are seen on a nopal cactus leaf at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects in Nopaltepec, Mexican state of Puebla September 30, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 30, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UGP
October 03, 2014
Nopal cactus leafs, infested with cochineal insects, are seen hanging at a greenhouse in Huejotzingo,...
Huejotzingo, Mexico
Nopal cactus leafs, infested with cochineal insects, are seen hanging at a greenhouse in Huejotzingo
Nopal cactus leafs, infested with cochineal insects, are seen hanging at a greenhouse in Huejotzingo, Mexican state of Puebla September 25, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 25, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE)
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UGJ
October 03, 2014
A man arranges nopal cactus leafs at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects in Huejotzingo,...
Huejotzingo, Mexico
Man arranges nopal cactus leafs at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects in Huejotzingo
A man arranges nopal cactus leafs at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects in Huejotzingo, Mexican state of Puebla September 25, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 25, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE EMPLOYMENT)
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UGH
October 03, 2014
A man works at his nopal cactus field in Nopaltepec, state of Mexico September 30, 2014. In the shadow...
Nopaltepec, Mexico
Man works at his nopal cactus field in Nopaltepec
A man works at his nopal cactus field in Nopaltepec, state of Mexico September 30, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 30, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE EMPLOYMENT)
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UGE
October 03, 2014
A man arranges nopal cactus leafs before hanging them at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
Huejotzingo, Mexico
Man arranges nopal cactus leafs before hanging them at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
A man arranges nopal cactus leafs before hanging them at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects in Huejotzingo, Mexican state of Puebla September 25, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 25, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE EMPLOYMENT)
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UGA
October 03, 2014
A man looks for a place to hang nopal cactus leafs at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
Huejotzingo, Mexico
Man looks for a place to hang nopal cactus leafs at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
A man looks for a place to hang nopal cactus leafs at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects in Huejotzingo, Mexican state of Puebla September 25, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 25, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE EMPLOYMENT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
MEXICO-AGRICULTURE/RED
RTR48UFE
October 03, 2014
A man brushes cochineal insects off a nopal cactus leaf at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
Huejotzingo, Mexico
A man brushes cochineal insects off a nopal cactus leaf at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects...
A man brushes cochineal insects off a nopal cactus leaf at a greenhouse used to cultivate cochineal insects in Huejotzingo, Mexican state of Puebla September 25, 2014. In the shadow of the massive El Popo volcano, cactus growers in Mexico are helping to revive an ancient dying tradition with the help of a tiny bug that feeds off the country's prickly pears. The humble cochineal insect once occupied a proud place in pre-Hispanic culture as a natural dye for clothes and art. But over the years synthetic colours and the bug's parasitic nature saw it lose favour with local farmers. But amidst worldwide demand for the bug that has come from unlikely sources such as Starbucks and fashionistas, growers of the bug are cashing in. Picture taken September 25, 2014. REUTERS/Tomas Bravo (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TEXTILE EMPLOYMENT)
EGYPT
RTR2GADK
July 10, 2010
A worker walks through a prickly pear farm in the Khanka area, about 30 km (18 mi) northeast of Cairo...
Cairo, Egypt
A worker walks through a prickly pear farm in the Khanka area, northeast of Cairo
A worker walks through a prickly pear farm in the Khanka area, about 30 km (18 mi) northeast of Cairo July 10, 2010. REUTERS/Asmaa Waguih (EGYPT - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE)
EGYPT
RTR2GAD5
July 10, 2010
A worker picks prickly pears at a farm in the Khanka area, about 30 km (18 mi) northeast of Cairo July...
Cairo, Egypt
A worker picks prickly pears at a farm in the Khanka area, northeast of Cairo
A worker picks prickly pears at a farm in the Khanka area, about 30 km (18 mi) northeast of Cairo July 10, 2010. REUTERS/Asmaa Waguih (EGYPT - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE)
MEXICO-CACTUS/
RTR1OPIW
April 16, 2007
Nopal cacti are seen at a market in Mexico City April 12, 2007. Production of a thorny, flat-leaved cactus...
Mexico City, Mexico
Nopal cacti are seen at a market in Mexico City
Nopal cacti are seen at a market in Mexico City April 12, 2007. Production of a thorny, flat-leaved cactus that has been a Mexican food staple since Aztec times is rising fast as it wins a reputation as a natural remedy for maladies ranging from diabetes to hangovers. REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
MEXICO-CACTUS/
RTR1OPIV
April 16, 2007
Isabel Garces removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing...
Mexico City, Mexico
Isabel Garces removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's
Isabel Garces removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing suburbs in the south of the metropolis, April 12, 2007. Production of a thorny, flat-leaved cactus that has been a Mexican food staple since Aztec times is rising fast as it wins a reputation as a natural remedy for maladies ranging from diabetes to hangovers. Photo taken April 12, 2007. REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
MEXICO-CACTUS/
RTR1OPIU
April 16, 2007
Sandra Aurelio removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing...
Mexico City, Mexico
Aurelio removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing suburbs...
Sandra Aurelio removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing suburbs in the south of the metropolis, April 12, 2007. Production of a thorny, flat-leaved cactus that has been a Mexican food staple since Aztec times is rising fast as it wins a reputation as a natural remedy for maladies ranging from diabetes to hangovers. REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
MEXICO-CACTUS/
RTR1OPIQ
April 16, 2007
A man arranges buckets of "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing suburbs...
Mexico City, Mexico
Man arranges buckets of "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing suburbs...
A man arranges buckets of "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing suburbs in the south of the metropolis, April 12, 2007. Production of a thorny, flat-leaved cactus that has been a Mexican food staple since Aztec times is rising fast as it wins a reputation as a natural remedy for maladies ranging from diabetes to hangovers. REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
MEXICO-CACTUS/
RTR1OPIM
April 16, 2007
Jose Castro removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing...
Mexico City, Mexico
Jose Castro removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing...
Jose Castro removes thorns from "nopales" at a market in one of Mexico City's largest cacti producing suburbs in the south of the metropolis April 12, 2007. Production of a thorny, flat-leaved cactus that has been a Mexican food staple since Aztec times is rising fast as it wins a reputation as a natural remedy for maladies ranging from diabetes to hangovers. Photo taken April 12, 2007. REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
MEXICO
RTXI9E4
June 09, 1998
A Mexican peasant walks through his nopales plantation, in a rural suburb of Mexico City June 6. At...
A Mexican peasant walks through his nopales plantation, in a rural suburb of Mexico City June 6. At.....
A Mexican peasant walks through his nopales plantation, in a rural suburb of Mexico City June 6. At least 10,200 families produce more than 250,000 tons of the cactus and Mexican food staple each year in the village of Milpa Alta south of the capital. An annual "Nopal Fair" from June 7 to June 22 promotes traditonal and exotic food made with the cactus, [including nopal ice cream, shampoos, medicines, soaps and lotions].
MEXICO
RTXI9E0
June 09, 1998
A Mexican peasant harvests "nopales," a kind of cactus and Mexican food staple, in a rural suburb of...
A Mexican peasant harvests "nopales," a kind of cactus and Mexican food staple, in a rural suburb of.....
A Mexican peasant harvests "nopales," a kind of cactus and Mexican food staple, in a rural suburb of Mexico City on June 6. At least 10,200 families produce more than 250,000 tons of nopales each year in the village of Milpa Alta south of the capital. An annual "Nopal Fair" from June 7 to June 22 promotes traditonal and exotic food made with the cactus, [including nopal ice cream, shampoos, medicines, soaps and lotions].
RTREQVE
June 09, 1998
A Mexican villager carry a hamper with nopales cactus, a Mexican food staple, in a rural suburb of Mexico...
Mexico
MEXICAN VILLAGER CARRY NOPALES CACTUS.
A Mexican villager carry a hamper with nopales cactus, a Mexican food staple, in a rural suburb of Mexico City on June 6. At least 10,200 families produce more than 250,000 tons of nopales each year in the village of Milpa Alta south of the capital. An annual "Nopal Fair" from June 7 to June 22 promotes traditonal and exotic food made with the cactus, including nopal ice cream, shampoos, medicines, soaps and lotions.

HR/SV/WS
RTREQV0
June 09, 1998
A Mexican peasant walks through his nopales plantation, in a rural suburb of Mexico City June 6. At least...
Mexico
MEXICAN PEASANT WALKS THROUGH NOPALES CACTUS PLANTATION.
A Mexican peasant walks through his nopales plantation, in a rural suburb of Mexico City June 6. At least 10,200 families produce more than 250,000 tons of the cactus and Mexican food staple each year in the village of Milpa Alta south of the capital. An annual "Nopal Fair" from June 7 to June 22 promotes traditonal and exotic food made with the cactus, including nopal ice cream, shampoos, medicines, soaps and lotions.

HR/SV/ME
RTREQUO
June 09, 1998
A Mexican peasant harvests "nopales," a kind of cactus and Mexican food staple, in a rural suburb of...
Mexico
MEXICAN PEASANT HARVESTS CACTUS.
A Mexican peasant harvests "nopales," a kind of cactus and Mexican food staple, in a rural suburb of Mexico City on June 6. At least 10,200 families produce more than 250,000 tons of nopales each year in the village of Milpa Alta south of the capital. An annual "Nopal Fair" from June 7 to June 22 promotes traditonal and exotic food made with the cactus, including nopal ice cream, in addition to shampoos, medicines, soaps and lotions.

HR/SV/EB
RTRENYE
June 05, 1998
An elderly woman arranges a cactus hamper June 5 in Mexico City's central market during an exhibition...
Mexico
AN ELDERLY WOMAN ARRANGES A CACTUS HAMPER.
An elderly woman arranges a cactus hamper June 5 in Mexico City's central market during an exhibition to announce the "Feria del Nopal" cactus fair, which will be held beginning next weekend in the southern village of Milpa Alta. The nopal or cactus is one of the Mexican food staples which are harvested in Milpa Alta.

HR/SV/CLH/
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