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| Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ... 14 Total 68 reportages|
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|OMAN, PALM GROVE IN THE MIDDLE OF WADIS (55 photos)|
Only few people can localize Oman on a map. Fortunately, the Oman Sea and the Oman Golf are here to remind us that this place does exist, facing Iran and surrounded by Yemen and the Emirates. Historically, its long coast was the place where eastern companies used to get fresh supplies and refuel their boats between Asia and Africa. Today, Oman is opening its borders to tourists. However, business used to have an other nature. In this country, trading is an old tradition.
© A. WP/TheReportage.com
|CARPATHIAN MONASTERY (50 photos)|
Close to the frontier with Moldova and the Ukraine and beyond the fearsome and fabulous realm of Vlad Tepes or Dracula, as some prefer to call him a succession of monasteries emerge between beech forests, rivers, valleys and a number of plains.
© E. Scagnetti/TheReportage.com
|HACIENDAS REVIVAL IN MEXICO (65 photos)|
After years of decay, some haciendas come back to their splendor, thanks to new owners or hotel businesses, making Merida and around a great destination for colonial architecture
© E. Sander/TheReportage.com
|THE FORGOTTEN FORTRESSES OF KAIPING (69 photos)|
At Kaiping and its surroundings in the province of Canton (Guangzhou, South China), subtropical region, a country of monsoon stand architectures fortified towers quite amazing, called Diaolou. These towers shuttered, usually topped terraces and domes of Baroque inspiration European overlooking bucolic landscapes and wetlands where farmers still work with bare hands in ricefield.
© P. Wang/TheReportage.com
|THE MEKONG, DAMNED DEVELOPMENT (24 photos)|
The Mekong River is the second most biodiverse river in the world and one of the few major rivers in the world that has been spared the development that has transformed waterways in most parts of the world. But governments in the six Mekong countries, China, Burma, Thailand, Laos, Cambodia and Vietnam have realized the economic potential of the river. Most dramatic development is the planned construction of almost 30 dams (of which 4 have been built so far) in the main stream of the Mekong River. These dams will severely restrict the migration of fish and will reduce the seasonal fluctuations destroying the fish nursery grounds around Tonle Sap Lake.
© R. de Hommel/TheReportage.com