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The Nenets are an indigenous tribe living in Siberia, Russia (by Alessandra Meniconzi)

Travel Photographer of the Year 2012

Reisefotografie als Abenteuer. Bei den britischen TPOTY AWARDS finden sich jährlich die spektakulärsten Natur- und Dokumentarfotos aus aller Welt

The Evens or Eveny (formerly known as the Lamuts a term meaning "ocean people" in Even) (Эвены in Russian) are a people in Siberia and the Russian Far East. They live in some of the regions of the Magadan Oblast and Kamchatka Krai and northern parts of Sakha east of the Lena River. According to the 2002 census, there were 19,071 Evens in Russia. They speak their own Even language, one of the Tungusic languages.

The Evens or Eveny (formerly known as the Lamuts a term meaning "ocean people" in Even) (Эвены in Russian) are a people in Siberia and the Russian Far East. They live in some of the regions of the Magadan Oblast and Kamchatka Krai and northern parts of Sakha east of the Lena River. According to the 2002 census, there were 19,071 Evens in Russia. They speak their own Even language, one of the Tungusic languages.

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Survival hilft indigenen Völkern ihr Leben zu verteidigen, ihr Land zu schützen und ihre Zukunft selbst zu bestimmen.

Yakuts are a Turkic people who inhabit the Sakha Republic. The Sakha language belongs to the Northern branch of the Turkic family of languages. The Sakha mainly live in the Republic of Sakha (Yakutia) in the Russian Federation, with some extending to the Amur, Magadan, Sakhalin regions, and the Taymyr and Evenki Autonomous Districts.

Yakuts are a Turkic people who inhabit the Sakha Republic. The Sakha language belongs to the Northern branch of the Turkic family of languages. The Sakha mainly live in the Republic of Sakha (Yakutia) in the Russian Federation, with some extending to the Amur, Magadan, Sakhalin regions, and the Taymyr and Evenki Autonomous Districts.

Strukturen zum Staunen: Das Eis schließt Fische und Zweige ein. Aber auch Methangasblasen sind zu erkennen, die von Algen im See produziert werden. "Das Eis des Baikalsee ist das durchsichtigste der Welt", sagt Makeeva begeistert, "man kann Objekte in einer Tiefe von bis zu 40 Metern sehen."

Strukturen zum Staunen: Das Eis schließt Fische und Zweige ein. Aber auch...

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