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The Hadza people were snapped at their home on the shores of Lake Eyasi, in the Ngorongoro district in the north of Tanzania. They are desperately searching for a way to secure land rights to preserve their 10,000-year-old way of life. The Hadza need access to unpolluted water springs and wild animals to hunt in the east African country. Here: Hadza boy with vervet monkeys. The Hadza live as hunter gathers and regularly shoot monkeys with bow and arrow. Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)

The Hadza people were snapped at their home on the shores of Lake Eyasi, in the Ngorongoro district in the north of Tanzania. They are desperately searching for a way to secure land rights to preserve their 10,000-year-old way of life. The Hadza need access to unpolluted water springs and wild animals to hunt in the east African country. Here: Hadza boy with vervet monkeys. The Hadza live as hunter gathers and regularly shoot monkeys with bow and arrow. Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)



Lake Eyasi, Ngorongoro district, Tanzania on October 3, 2018. Young Hadza men test their daily hand-made arrows.The Hadza are one of the last remaining societies, which remain in the world, that survive purely from hunting and gathering. Very little has changed in the way the Hadza live their lives. But it has become increasingly harder for them to pursue the Hadza way of life. Either the Hadza will find a way to secure their land-rights to have access to unpolluted water springs and wild animals, or the Hadzabe lifestyle will disappear, with the majority of them ending up as poor and uneducated individuals within a Westernized society that is completely foreign to them. The hunter gatherer Hadza way of live is under threat. (Photo by Stefan Kleinowitz/ZUMA Wire/Rex Features/Shutterstock)

Lake Eyasi, Ngorongoro district, Tanzania on October 3, 2018. Young Hadza men test their daily hand-made arrows.The Hadza are one of the last remaining societies, which remain in the world, that survive purely from hunting and gathering. Very little has changed in the way the Hadza live their lives. But it has become increasingly harder for them to pursue the Hadza way of life. Either the Hadza will find a way to secure their land-rights to have access to unpolluted water springs and wild animals, or the Hadzabe lifestyle will disappear, with the majority of them ending up as poor and uneducated individuals within a Westernized society that is completely foreign to them. The hunter gatherer Hadza way of live is under threat. (Photo by Stefan Kleinowitz/ZUMA Wire/Rex Features/Shutterstock)



Osama, 15, and Manu, 14, sit on deadwood in Tanzania following a hunt. Lake Eyasi, Ngorongoro district, Tanzania. (Photo by Stefan Kleinowitz/ZUMA Wire/Rex Features/Shutterstock)

Osama, 15, and Manu, 14, sit on deadwood in Tanzania following a hunt. Lake Eyasi, Ngorongoro district, Tanzania. (Photo by Stefan Kleinowitz/ZUMA Wire/Rex Features/Shutterstock)



Two men drink from a muddy watering hole which has almost run dry. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

Two men drink from a muddy watering hole which has almost run dry. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)



A Hadza hunter carries an antelope skewered by an arrow. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

A Hadza hunter carries an antelope skewered by an arrow. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)



A Hadza hunter clutches the head of a hunted dead stork. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

A Hadza hunter clutches the head of a hunted dead stork. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)



A Hadza hunter wearing a baboon skin returns to camp with a haunch of impala over his shoulder. (Photo by Nigel Pavitt/Getty Images/AWL Images)

A Hadza hunter wearing a baboon skin returns to camp with a haunch of impala over his shoulder. (Photo by Nigel Pavitt/Getty Images/AWL Images)



A hunting party returns to the village with an antelope ready to be butchered. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

A hunting party returns to the village with an antelope ready to be butchered. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)



Skulls of baboons and antelope hanging on tree near huts where the tribe live. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

Skulls of baboons and antelope hanging on tree near huts where the tribe live. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)



Hadza (or Hadzabe) Hunting party return to the village with a hunted antelope. They butcher and divide the animal between them. Photographed at Lake Eyasi, Karatu, Manyara Region, Tanzania, 2013. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)

Hadza (or Hadzabe) Hunting party return to the village with a hunted antelope. They butcher and divide the animal between them. Photographed at Lake Eyasi, Karatu, Manyara Region, Tanzania, 2013. (Photo by Alamy Stock Photo)



Hadza hunters with dead vervet monkeys. The Hadza still hunt with traditional bows and arrows. Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)

Hadza hunters with dead vervet monkeys. The Hadza still hunt with traditional bows and arrows. Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)



Hadza hunter with large baboon. The Hadza live as traditional hunter gatherers.Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)

Hadza hunter with large baboon. The Hadza live as traditional hunter gatherers.Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)



Hadza hunters butchering baboon. Baboon is the meat of choice for Hadza hunters. Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)

Hadza hunters butchering baboon. Baboon is the meat of choice for Hadza hunters. Tanzania 2013. (Photo by Harry Hook/Getty Images)



A Hadza hunter wearing a genet cat skin cape smokes cannabis from a crude stone pipe sheathed in leather. (Photo by Nigel Pavitt/Getty Images/AWL Images)

A Hadza hunter wearing a genet cat skin cape smokes cannabis from a crude stone pipe sheathed in leather. (Photo by Nigel Pavitt/Getty Images/AWL Images)
08 Oct 2018 00:03:00