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Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ... 14 Total 66 reportages
WILD FORAGE AND THE FOODINGUES (72 photos)
Cooking starts by being curious and by pushing away bounderies, to explore new horizons... so that we can astonish our friends with incredible dishes made with the most simple ingredients, on the border of the unknown and totally free, fresh and local : wild plants picked after a short walk in the garden.
© G. Oxley Ubarrechena/TheReportage.com
CAVAILLON : MELON PERFECTION (75 photos)
Under a lavender sky, soak up the sun and the sounds of cicadas, intoxicated by the surrounding perfumes, abandon yourself to Provence, where all is to be devoured. “Melon, you of the squash family, are you fruit or veg?” “I am both”.
© A. Muriot/TheReportage.com
TSUKIJI : THE GREAT TOKYO FISH MARKET (61 photos)
As the EU announces an early closure of the bluefin tuna fishery, zoom on a fishing assiduous in Japan to supply the markets of Tokyo.
© J. Alpeyrie/TheReportage.com
EL SALAR DEL UYUNI, THE WHITE GOLD ... (77 photos)
Salt mounds in Salar de Uyuni, Bolivia. The Salar de Uyuni is the world's largest (12 000 km²) and highest (3 700 m) salt flat, ca. 25 times as large as the Bonneville Salt Flats. It's the remnant of a prehistoric lake surrounded by mountains without drainage outlets. Salt is harvested in the traditional method: the salt is scraped into small mounds for water evaporation and easier transportation, dried over fire, and finally enriched with iodine.
© A. WP/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
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