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WEATHER-VANUATU/KAVA
RTR4UXVU
March 26, 2015
A man orders four bowls of kava at a kava bar operating with limited electricity days after Cyclone Pam...
Port Vila, Vanuatu
A man orders four bowls of kava at a kava bar operating with limited electricity days after Cyclone Pam...
A man orders four bowls of kava at a kava bar operating with limited electricity days after Cyclone Pam in Port Vila, capital city of the Pacific island nation of Vanuatu March 19, 2015. The sprinkling of fairy lights on the roadside was the only sign of life as darkness descended and a curfew began in Vanuatu's shattered capital, Port Vila, in the aftermath of Cyclone Pam this week. Ignoring calls to stay at home, men were gathering among the debris of blasted trees and twisted corrugated iron to swap news of the storm over a drink of kava, a mildly intoxicating brew that is deeply embedded in the social fabric of Pacific islanders. Vanuatu escaped the worst with only 11 people confirmed dead. But as the rebuild begins, one concern is for the devastated kava crop, a major export and vital source of cash for subsistence farmers in the South Pacific island nation. Picture taken March 19, 2015. REUTERS/Edgar Su
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