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Lose yourself in the life of one of the most stubborn tribes in Brazil        Culture Travel 

Lose yourself in the life of one of the most stubborn tribes in Brazil      

CUIABA – Ricardo Stucker’s (47) wonderful photos give us an insight into the perhaps the most stunning tribe of Brazil. In the stunning images, the members of the Camaiuri tribe are immersed naked in the waves of one of the waterfalls in the Amazon basin, racing wild horses or climbing cats in their colorful dress. The photographs show how these people live in harmony with nature. Picit can look into the current situation of the Brazilian natives. I’ve been a professional photographer for twenty-two years and I’ve been photographing the Brazilian natives since 1996, and I visited the yanomany tribe. Since then, I have become a great supporter of the natives, “Stucker explained, who has now taken photos of almost every Brazilian ethnic group. The tribe living in the Upper Xingu region has only a population of five hundred, and some of their villages are located near the Ipavu Lake and the Kuluene River. The name of the chameleon is a platform that holds the meat and the pots. Indigenous people first came into contact with the outside world in 1884, but in the 1950s they suffered severe illness, and in 1961 the region was declared a national park by the Brazilian authorities to prevent the spread of lethal epidemics and thus prevent the spread of fish, oats and extinction of the strain that consumes banana. My goal is to show how they are doing now and how they can survive in modern society. They live in perfect harmony with nature, and they are a living example of the possibility of survival in places where technology has not yet been cloned. These natives were the first people who lived in Brazil. We owe it to them as an important part of our culture – said the Brazilian photographer who could document the life of the Indians in their natural habitat. The natives were so enthusiastic that they could still capture their special ceremonies.

They fight against their destiny

The photographer considers the natives as real warriors, as they say, constantly struggling against their illness and for nature. Because you admire them, you decided to devote the project to them and so try to help them. In 2015, Ricardo Stucker started photographing photographs of the life of the Chameleons with his new book, Brazil’s Indians, in 2015.

Source: Blikk

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