Loading...
Done
Mexican wrestler known as Mini Psycho walks inside the Basilica of Our Lady Guadalupe during the annual pilgrimage in Mexico City, Mexico August 25, 2016. (Photo by Carlos Jasso/Reuters)

Mexican wrestler known as Mini Psycho walks inside the Basilica of Our Lady Guadalupe during the annual pilgrimage in Mexico City, Mexico August 25, 2016. (Photo by Carlos Jasso/Reuters)
Details
27 Aug 2016 11:00:00
Skulls are seen at the witch doctor kiosk during the day of offerings to the “Pachamama” (Mother Earth) in El Alto, Bolivia, August 1, 2016. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)

Skulls are seen at the witch doctor kiosk during the day of offerings to the “Pachamama” (Mother Earth) in El Alto, Bolivia, August 1, 2016. Pachamama is a goddess revered by the indigenous people of the Andes. She is also known as the earth/time mother. In Inca mythology, Pachamama is a fertility goddess who presides over planting and harvesting, embodies the mountains, and causes earthquakes. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)
Details
02 Aug 2016 08:11:00
A visitor walks underneath a replica of a Titanosaur at the Cretaceous park in Cal Orcko, on the outskirts of Sucre, Bolivia, July 22, 2016. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)

A visitor walks underneath a replica of a Titanosaur at the Cretaceous park in Cal Orcko, on the outskirts of Sucre, Bolivia, July 22, 2016. A footprint measuring over a meter wide that was made by a meat-eating predator some 80 million years ago has been discovered in Bolivia, one of the largest of its kind ever found. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)
Details
28 Jul 2016 13:32:00
Many of the trains and locomotives are British imports and have been eroded by the harsh Bolivian climate. (Photo by Chris Staring/Rex Features/Shutterstock)

Chris Staring photographs a mysterious train graveyard in the heart of southern Bolivia, where the skeletons of British steam locomotives and rail cars rust away on the edge of the world’s largest salt flats. More than 100 rail cars and locomotives can be found in different states of decay in the train graveyard. (Photo by Chris Staring/Rex Features/Shutterstock)
Details
03 Jul 2016 10:46:00
Local priests celebrate the “Aimara New Year”, an Andean Bolivian traditional festival that marks the winter solstice in El Alto, Bolivia, 21 June 2016. Aimara or Aymara means the Return of the Sun. (Photo by Martin Alipaz/EPA)

Local priests celebrate the “Aimara New Year”, an Andean Bolivian traditional festival that marks the winter solstice in El Alto, Bolivia, 21 June 2016. Aimara or Aymara means the Return of the Sun. (Photo by Martin Alipaz/EPA)
Details
22 Jun 2016 12:57:00
Morenada dancers perform during the “Senor del Gran Poder” (Lord of Great Power) parade in La Paz, May 21, 2016. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)

Morenada dancers perform during the “Senor del Gran Poder” (Lord of Great Power) parade in La Paz, May 21, 2016. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)
Details
22 May 2016 07:25:00
A porter stands at the bottom of the Illimani mountain, on the outskirts of La Paz, Bolivia, April 16, 2016. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)

A porter stands at the bottom of the Illimani mountain, on the outskirts of La Paz, Bolivia, April 16, 2016. For years, Lydia Huayllas, 48, has worked as a cook at base camps and mountain-climbing refuges on the steep, glacial slopes of Huayna Potosi, a 19,974-foot (6,088-meter) Andean peak outside of La Paz, Bolivia. But two years ago, she and 10 other Aymara indigenous women, ages 42 to 50, who also worked as porters and cooks for mountaineers, put on crampons – spikes fixed to a boot for climbing – under their wide traditional skirts and started to do their own climbing. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)
Details
22 Apr 2016 12:33:00
Alicia Vargas, 23, a performer from the Urus Diablada group, tied the laces of her boots before a practice ahead of Carnival in Oruro, Bolivia February 5, 2016. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)

Alicia Vargas, 23, a performer from the Urus Diablada group, tied the laces of her boots before a practice ahead of Carnival in Oruro, Bolivia February 5, 2016. (Photo by David Mercado/Reuters)
Details
08 Feb 2016 11:15:00