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Search results for: Tolupan

Society
Society
Tolupan Tribe In Honduras Under Threat - 02 Oct 2008
18 PICTURES
Honduras/
RTX941L
October 01, 2008
Cipriano Martinez, a Tolupan tribe chief, stands out of his home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
Cipriano Martinez, a Tolupan tribe chief, stands out of his home in San Juan
Cipriano Martinez, a Tolupan tribe chief, stands out of his home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941K
October 01, 2008
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, walks out of his home in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor August 19, 2008....
La Ceiba, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, walks out of his home in La Ceiba
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, walks out of his home in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor August 19, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 19, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941J
October 01, 2008
Tolupan women talk inside their home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
Tolupan women talk inside their home in San Juan
Tolupan women talk inside their home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941H
October 01, 2008
Cipriano Martinez, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
Cipriano Martinez, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in San Juan
Cipriano Martinez, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941G
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan woman holds her son inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan woman holds her son inside her home in San Juan
A Tolupan woman holds her son inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941F
October 01, 2008
Tolupan women wait for their turn at a Health Centre in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008....
San Juan, Montaña de la flo, Honduras
Tolupan women wait for their turn at a Health Centre in San Juan
Tolupan women wait for their turn at a Health Centre in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941D
October 01, 2008
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor August 19, 2008....
La Ceiba, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in La Ceiba
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor August 19, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 19, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941C
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan man shows the type of projectiles used to hunt with blowpipe in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor,...
La Ceiba, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan man shows the type of projectiles used to hunt with blowpipe in La Ceiba
A Tolupan man shows the type of projectiles used to hunt with blowpipe in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941B
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan woman cooks inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan woman cooks inside her home in San Juan
A Tolupan woman cooks inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX941A
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan indigenous woman breast feeds her daughter inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la flor,...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan indigenous woman breast feeds her daughter inside her home in San Juan
A Tolupan indigenous woman breast feeds her daughter inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9419
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan boy stands inside his home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan boy stands inside his home in San Juan
A Tolupan boy stands inside his home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9418
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan woman sells baskets outside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan woman sells baskets outside her home in San Juan
A Tolupan woman sells baskets outside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9417
October 01, 2008
A boy on crutches stands out of a house as a kid peers out of the door in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor...
La Ceiba, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A boy on crutches stands out of a house as a kid peers out of the door in La Ceiba
A boy on crutches stands out of a house as a kid peers out of the door in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor August 19, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 19, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9416
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan girl stands next to her mother inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20,...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan girl stands next to her mother inside her home in San Juan
A Tolupan girl stands next to her mother inside her home in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9414
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan bride crosses a river after her wedding in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For...
La Ceiba, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan bride crosses a river after her wedding in La Ceiba
A Tolupan bride crosses a river after her wedding in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9413
October 01, 2008
A Tolupan man shows his skills with the blowpipe in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For...
La Ceiba, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
A Tolupan man shows his skills with the blowpipe in La Ceiba
A Tolupan man shows his skills with the blowpipe in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9411
October 01, 2008
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor August 19, 2008....
La Ceiba, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in La Ceiba at Montana de la Flor
Julio Soto, a Tolupan tribe chief, poses inside his home in La Ceiba, Montana de la Flor August 19, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 19, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
Honduras/
RTX9410
October 01, 2008
Doctor Gustavo Naira checks a Tolupan woman at a Health Centre in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August...
San Juan, Montaña de la flor, Honduras
Doctor Gustavo Naira checks a Tolupan woman at a Health Centre in San Juan
Doctor Gustavo Naira checks a Tolupan woman at a Health Centre in San Juan, Montana de la Flor, August 20, 2008. For more than a century the lived isolated from the civilization in the mountains of Honduras, but now the Tolupanes are threatened by peasants who invade their lands to expand their cultivation and drug dealers who want to sow marijuana in remote areas. Some 600 Tolupanes live in the Montana de la Flor (Mountain of the Flower) out of an ethnic group of almost 20,000 members who speak their own language, the tol. Picture taken August 20, 2008. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (HONDURAS)
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