• Venezuela: A Paradise in Hell (Full Documentary)

    Los Llanos is a vast plain situated in central Venezuela, among the Andes, the Cordillera de la Costa and Guayané Massif. In the dry season Los Llanos is a living hell, animals survive on a very small brush and forest where the water is full of terrible piranhas. Turtles "morrocoi" (endangered species), alligators, crocodiles, peccaries, armadillos, iguanas and jaguars are also struggling to stay near bushes, which become a heaven within the plain. Don't forget to SUBSCRIBE here for more amazing docs!: http://goo.gl/vNINO4 Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NewAtlantisDocumentales Twitter: https://twitter.com/NewAtlantisDocu

    published: 04 Mar 2014
  • Wildlife of Venezuela (HD1080p)

    คำอธิบาย

    published: 19 Jul 2016
  • Wildlife watching in Los Llanos, Venezuela

    Los Llanos - The Plains - is a vast tropical grassland to the east of the Andes in Colombia and Venezuela, in northwestern South America. I created this video from an incredible three day wildlife watching trip, with so many 'firsts' for me: seeing a giant anteater, pink river dolphins and a mighty anaconda!

    published: 04 Jul 2014
  • Venezuela: A Paradise in Hell (Part 1/5)

    Los Llanos is a vast plain situated in central Venezuela, among the Andes, the Cordillera de la Costa and Guayané Massif. In the dry season Los Llanos is a living hell, animals survive on a very small brush and forest where the water is full of terrible piranhas. Turtles "morrocoi" (endangered species), alligators, crocodiles, peccaries, armadillos, iguanas and jaguars are also struggling to stay near bushes, which become a heaven within the plain. Don't forget to SUBSCRIBE here for more amazing docs!: http://goo.gl/vNINO4 Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NewAtlantisDocumentales Twitter: https://twitter.com/NewAtlantisDocu

    published: 28 Feb 2014
  • National Geographic Wild HD I Wilde Paradiese 21 Venezuela die verlorene Welt

    published: 13 Oct 2015
  • History of Venezuela's Ancient Tepuis

    I do not own rights to this video. This video preview is property of National Geographic. Video footage is taken from National Geographic's Living Edens: Lost World: Venezuela's Ancient Tepuis. It is a wonderful documentary describing the history of expeditions to the summit of Mount Roraima and some of the ecology that exists on the peaks of these immense plateus.

    published: 16 Jan 2012
  • The Lost World - Mount Roraima

    Mount Roraima is one the most mysterious and alluring mountains in the world. An enormous flat-topped mesa, its sheer cliffs rise from one of the most remote areas of the Amazon rain forest. It is entirely appropriate that Conan Doyle used Roraima as the inspiration for the novel Lost World, a tale of modern dinosaurs. The mountain is a vast heart-shaped plateau, with the area of the rolling summit area about 50 sq.km or 20 sq. miles. It lies in three countries, but Venezuela controls over 80% of the summit, with Brazil and Guyana owning much smaller slivers. The highest point on the massif, a rock called the "Maverick Stone", is in Venezuela, near the southwestern side of the plateau. Several kilometers northeast from this is the Triple-Country Point, a survey monument where the three na...

    published: 30 Apr 2014
  • Mysterious Islands in the Sky Unlock Secrets of Our: Past Return to Tepuis | Short Film Showcase

    "Mysterious towering tepuis in South America have been the inspiration for movies such as Avatar and Up, and Arthur Conan Doyle’s novel The Lost World. In this short film adventure from Pongo Media, a team of explorers repels down the mystical mountains of this legendary lost world to uncover evolutionary secrets of some of the most unique ecosystems in the world. Read more about the “Islands in the Sky.” http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2013/09/130928-tepuis-pebble-toads-biodiversity-evolution-science/ See more from the filmmaker. http://pongomediaproductions.com/ See an interview with filmmaker Joe Riis. http://video.nationalgeographic.com/video/short-film-showcase/return-to-the-tepuis-behind-the-scenes-with-filmmaker-joe-riis ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe ➡...

    published: 11 Dec 2014
  • The lost worlds of Venezuela

    A helicopter expedition to three of Venezuela's tabletop mountains: Ptari, Apacará and Amurí. This video shows a combination of the amazing wildlife that can be seen on these rarely visited sky islands and the difficulty of getting there. Thank you to Stewart McPherson for organising the trip and to my fellow travellers on the expedition. Drone footage: George Marcells and Luis Velutini. Background music: "The Blue Danube" by Johann Strauss performed by the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. Other stills and video footage: James Rosindell.

    published: 04 Apr 2017
  • Illegal WildLife Trafficking in Colombia - English Language- TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

    Twitter @juangangel More than 59,000 wild animals are illegally captured each year in Colombia and smuggled to Bogota, a city that has become a hub for the exotic species trade. In 2012 alone, Colombia's environmental police rescued 46,637 illegally trafficked animals, a trade that brings in about 64 billion pesos (about $35 million) a year, according to a report by Colombian daily ADN. Vendors paint the animals in bright colors and declaw them to make them more attractive to buyers, the ADN report highlights. Colombia's birds, snakes, and other exotic species are usually sold as pets, luxury food items, aphrodisiacs, or remedies in alternative medicine. According to ADN, the most frequently trafficked animals outside of Colombia include the orange-chinned parakeet (at least 400 rescued...

    published: 19 Sep 2015
  • VENEZUELA ECONOMIC COLLAPSE - Coffins Being Made From Cardboard. Crazy Inflation & Lack of Materials

    I NEED YOUR HELP! - Please Support Us, Become A Patreon & Get Extra Content http://www.Patreon.com/EliteNWOAgenda SUBSCRIBE to ELITE NWO AGENDA for Latest Updates - http://www.youtube.com/user/elitenwoagenda?sub_confirmation=1 VENEZUELA ECONOMIC COLLAPSE - Coffins Being Made From Cardboard. Crazy Inflation & Lack of Materials With food and medicine short, life is hard in Venezuela - and is hard, too. The country's situation is so acute that families are burying their loved ones in cardboard coffins. A lack of materials and soaring inflation fuelled by an economic crisis are making funerals a costly business. “It is more expensive to here than to stay alive,” says funeral director Ronald Martinez, in the northern city of Maracay. If you were hungry enough, would you and eat zoo anim...

    published: 13 Aug 2016
  • It`s Venezuela !!! ... "The Immensity Of Our Plains"

    It`s Venezuela !!! ... "The Immensity Of Our Plains" One of the most beautiful regions in Venezuela is "los llanos", those huge plains where only the horizon stops your sight. Both, the vegetation and the fauna are full of beauty. Several ecosystems will make a trip to this region an unforgettable one. In this region there are only two very different seasons, where life changes completely: Rainy and dry season. In the first one, the woods, the rivers, the trees show all their beauty. A large part of the region is under the water. In the second one the become yellow and brown, and the dust covers most part of the plains, but that is when all the wildlife converges in the few spots where water is present. It is the season where you can see more birds and animals. The difference between the ...

    published: 05 Sep 2016
  • Colonia Tovar, Venezuela, German colony HD

    Colonia Tovar (English: Tovar Colony) is a town of Venezuela, capital of the municipality Tovar in Aragua state. Founded in 1843 by a group of immigrants from the then independent state of Baden (later incorporated into Germany), is characterized by maintaining the cultural imprint of their origin, so it is called "the Germany of the Caribbean". The economy depends primarily on agriculture and tourism; and the town is located 42 kilometres (26 miles) from Caracas. The Colonia is known for its temperate crops (peaches, strawberries, beets, cauliflower, carrots, cabbage, chard, broccoli, lettuce, onions and potatoes) and their derivatives. Since 1990 has shown a high rate of population growth, rising from 3,373 to 14,309 inhabitants in 2001. Hydrography, flora and fauna[edit] View of a typ...

    published: 05 Aug 2014
  • Venezuela

    Venezuela - officially titled Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela (Spanish: República Bolivariana de Venezuela), is a tropical country on the northern coast of South America. It is a continental mainland with numerous islands located off its coastline in the Caribbean Sea. Venezuela possesses recognized borders with Guyana to the east of the Essequibo river, Brazil to the south, and Colombia to the west. Trinidad and Tobago, Grenada, St. Lucia, Barbados, Curaçao, Bonaire, Aruba, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines and the Leeward Antilles lie just north, off the Venezuelan coast. Its size is 916,445 km² with an estimated population of 26,414,816. Its capital is Caracas. The colors of the Venezuelan flag are yellow, blue and red, in that order: the yellow stands for land wealth, the blue for c...

    published: 03 Aug 2009
  • Strange Things In the Amazon Forest BBC wildlife documentary - Documenatry & Discovery ™ HD Channel

    National geographic - Strange Things In the Amazon Forest - BBC wildlife animal documentary The Amazon rainforest (Portuguese: Floresta Amazônica or Amazônia; Spanish: Selva Amazónica, Amazonía or usually Amazonia; French: Forêt amazonienne; Dutch: Amazoneregenwoud), also known in English as Amazonia or the Amazon Jungle, is a moist broadleaf forest that covers most of the Amazon basin of South America. This basin encompasses 7,000,000 square kilometres (2,700,000 sq mi), of which 5,500,000 square kilometres (2,100,000 sq mi) are covered by the rainforest. This region includes territory belonging to nine nations. The majority of the forest is contained within Brazil, with 60% of the rainforest, followed by Peru with 13%, Colombia with 10%, and with minor amounts in Venezuela, Ecuador, Boli...

    published: 02 Jan 2017
  • VENEZUELA FOOD CRISIS - Zoos Being Raided for Food. Collapse So Bad People Eating Zoo Animals

    I NEED YOUR HELP! - Please Support Us, Become A Patreon & Get Extra Content http://www.Patreon.com/EliteNWOAgenda SUBSCRIBE to ELITE NWO AGENDA for Latest Updates - http://www.youtube.com/user/elitenwoagenda?sub_confirmation=1 VENEZUELA FOOD CRISIS - Zoos Being Raided for Food. Collapse So Bad People Eating Zoo Animals If you were hungry enough, would you kill and eat zoo animals? To most of us such a notion sounds absolutely insane, but this is actually happening in Venezuela right now. This is a country where people are standing in lines for up to 12 hours hoping that there will be food to buy that day, and where rioting and looting have become commonplace. So even though the U.S. economy is in dreadful shape at this moment, we should be thankful for what we have, because at least ...

    published: 05 Aug 2016
Venezuela: A Paradise in Hell (Full Documentary)

Venezuela: A Paradise in Hell (Full Documentary)

  • Order:
  • Duration: 52:22
  • Updated: 04 Mar 2014
  • views: 52682
videos
Los Llanos is a vast plain situated in central Venezuela, among the Andes, the Cordillera de la Costa and Guayané Massif. In the dry season Los Llanos is a living hell, animals survive on a very small brush and forest where the water is full of terrible piranhas. Turtles "morrocoi" (endangered species), alligators, crocodiles, peccaries, armadillos, iguanas and jaguars are also struggling to stay near bushes, which become a heaven within the plain. Don't forget to SUBSCRIBE here for more amazing docs!: http://goo.gl/vNINO4 Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NewAtlantisDocumentales Twitter: https://twitter.com/NewAtlantisDocu
https://wn.com/Venezuela_A_Paradise_In_Hell_(Full_Documentary)
Wildlife of Venezuela (HD1080p)

Wildlife of Venezuela (HD1080p)

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:11
  • Updated: 19 Jul 2016
  • views: 227
videos
คำอธิบาย
https://wn.com/Wildlife_Of_Venezuela_(Hd1080P)
Wildlife watching in Los Llanos, Venezuela

Wildlife watching in Los Llanos, Venezuela

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:48
  • Updated: 04 Jul 2014
  • views: 446
videos
Los Llanos - The Plains - is a vast tropical grassland to the east of the Andes in Colombia and Venezuela, in northwestern South America. I created this video from an incredible three day wildlife watching trip, with so many 'firsts' for me: seeing a giant anteater, pink river dolphins and a mighty anaconda!
https://wn.com/Wildlife_Watching_In_Los_Llanos,_Venezuela
Venezuela: A Paradise in Hell (Part 1/5)

Venezuela: A Paradise in Hell (Part 1/5)

  • Order:
  • Duration: 10:12
  • Updated: 28 Feb 2014
  • views: 12412
videos
Los Llanos is a vast plain situated in central Venezuela, among the Andes, the Cordillera de la Costa and Guayané Massif. In the dry season Los Llanos is a living hell, animals survive on a very small brush and forest where the water is full of terrible piranhas. Turtles "morrocoi" (endangered species), alligators, crocodiles, peccaries, armadillos, iguanas and jaguars are also struggling to stay near bushes, which become a heaven within the plain. Don't forget to SUBSCRIBE here for more amazing docs!: http://goo.gl/vNINO4 Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NewAtlantisDocumentales Twitter: https://twitter.com/NewAtlantisDocu
https://wn.com/Venezuela_A_Paradise_In_Hell_(Part_1_5)
National Geographic Wild HD I Wilde Paradiese   21 Venezuela die verlorene Welt

National Geographic Wild HD I Wilde Paradiese 21 Venezuela die verlorene Welt

  • Order:
  • Duration: 53:20
  • Updated: 13 Oct 2015
  • views: 27412
videos
https://wn.com/National_Geographic_Wild_Hd_I_Wilde_Paradiese_21_Venezuela_Die_Verlorene_Welt
History of Venezuela's Ancient Tepuis

History of Venezuela's Ancient Tepuis

  • Order:
  • Duration: 12:28
  • Updated: 16 Jan 2012
  • views: 201982
videos
I do not own rights to this video. This video preview is property of National Geographic. Video footage is taken from National Geographic's Living Edens: Lost World: Venezuela's Ancient Tepuis. It is a wonderful documentary describing the history of expeditions to the summit of Mount Roraima and some of the ecology that exists on the peaks of these immense plateus.
https://wn.com/History_Of_Venezuela's_Ancient_Tepuis
The Lost World - Mount Roraima

The Lost World - Mount Roraima

  • Order:
  • Duration: 29:46
  • Updated: 30 Apr 2014
  • views: 155841
videos
Mount Roraima is one the most mysterious and alluring mountains in the world. An enormous flat-topped mesa, its sheer cliffs rise from one of the most remote areas of the Amazon rain forest. It is entirely appropriate that Conan Doyle used Roraima as the inspiration for the novel Lost World, a tale of modern dinosaurs. The mountain is a vast heart-shaped plateau, with the area of the rolling summit area about 50 sq.km or 20 sq. miles. It lies in three countries, but Venezuela controls over 80% of the summit, with Brazil and Guyana owning much smaller slivers. The highest point on the massif, a rock called the "Maverick Stone", is in Venezuela, near the southwestern side of the plateau. Several kilometers northeast from this is the Triple-Country Point, a survey monument where the three nations meet. In these days of popular adventure tourism, the ascent has become a relatively easy trek of about three to five days. There is a ramp on the southwest side of the mountain's mostly sheer cliffs that allows a non-technical route to the summit plateau, very close to the Maverick Stone. The start point for these trips is Santa Elena, Venezuela, and several tour companies arrange them, using native guides and porters. Highlights from the top of Roraima includes the views from The Window, Maverick (highest peak), the Jazucci, underground caves, the amazon jungle, the neighbouring countries of Guyana and Brazil, and the crystal valley. Photo Albums https://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.591648780903614.1073741897.115319668536530&type=3 https://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.592075187527640.1073741898.115319668536530&type=3 https://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.592502087484950.1073741899.115319668536530&type=3 https://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.592942287440930.1073741900.115319668536530&type=3 https://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.593317820736710.1073741901.115319668536530&type=3 Photography and Filming Equipment: 5D mark II, 16-35mm 2.8L lens 24-70mm 2.8L lens 4 batteries 3 32 gig, and 1 16 gig memory card 200 gig external harddrive iPhone4s Gorillapod SLR-zoom card reader Edited with Final Cut Pro X Tour with G Adventures Music by Chris Zabriskie - http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Chris_Zabriskie/Vendaface/05_-_Air_Hockey_Saloon http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Chris_Zabriskie/Vendaface/04_-_The_Life_and_Death_of_a_Certain_K_Zabriskie_Patriarch http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Chris_Zabriskie/Reappear/01_-_Unfoldment_Revealment_Evolution_Exposition_Integration_Arson
https://wn.com/The_Lost_World_Mount_Roraima
Mysterious Islands in the Sky Unlock Secrets of Our: Past Return to Tepuis | Short Film Showcase

Mysterious Islands in the Sky Unlock Secrets of Our: Past Return to Tepuis | Short Film Showcase

  • Order:
  • Duration: 9:25
  • Updated: 11 Dec 2014
  • views: 45776
videos
"Mysterious towering tepuis in South America have been the inspiration for movies such as Avatar and Up, and Arthur Conan Doyle’s novel The Lost World. In this short film adventure from Pongo Media, a team of explorers repels down the mystical mountains of this legendary lost world to uncover evolutionary secrets of some of the most unique ecosystems in the world. Read more about the “Islands in the Sky.” http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2013/09/130928-tepuis-pebble-toads-biodiversity-evolution-science/ See more from the filmmaker. http://pongomediaproductions.com/ See an interview with filmmaker Joe Riis. http://video.nationalgeographic.com/video/short-film-showcase/return-to-the-tepuis-behind-the-scenes-with-filmmaker-joe-riis âž¡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe âž¡ Get More Short Film Showcase: http://bit.ly/Shortfilmshowcase About Short Film Showcase: A curated collection of the most captivating documentary shorts from filmmakers around the world. Know of a great short film that should be part of our Showcase? Email SFS@ngs.org to submit a video for consideration. See more from National Geographic's Short Film Showcase at http://documentary.com Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Mysterious Islands in the Sky Unlock Secrets of Our Past: Return to Tepuis | Short Film Showcase https://youtu.be/S9K8QcjwjYs National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo"
https://wn.com/Mysterious_Islands_In_The_Sky_Unlock_Secrets_Of_Our_Past_Return_To_Tepuis_|_Short_Film_Showcase
The lost worlds of Venezuela

The lost worlds of Venezuela

  • Order:
  • Duration: 8:53
  • Updated: 04 Apr 2017
  • views: 76
videos
A helicopter expedition to three of Venezuela's tabletop mountains: Ptari, Apacará and Amurí. This video shows a combination of the amazing wildlife that can be seen on these rarely visited sky islands and the difficulty of getting there. Thank you to Stewart McPherson for organising the trip and to my fellow travellers on the expedition. Drone footage: George Marcells and Luis Velutini. Background music: "The Blue Danube" by Johann Strauss performed by the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. Other stills and video footage: James Rosindell.
https://wn.com/The_Lost_Worlds_Of_Venezuela
Illegal WildLife Trafficking in Colombia - English Language- TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

Illegal WildLife Trafficking in Colombia - English Language- TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

  • Order:
  • Duration: 22:23
  • Updated: 19 Sep 2015
  • views: 8486
videos
Twitter @juangangel More than 59,000 wild animals are illegally captured each year in Colombia and smuggled to Bogota, a city that has become a hub for the exotic species trade. In 2012 alone, Colombia's environmental police rescued 46,637 illegally trafficked animals, a trade that brings in about 64 billion pesos (about $35 million) a year, according to a report by Colombian daily ADN. Vendors paint the animals in bright colors and declaw them to make them more attractive to buyers, the ADN report highlights. Colombia's birds, snakes, and other exotic species are usually sold as pets, luxury food items, aphrodisiacs, or remedies in alternative medicine. According to ADN, the most frequently trafficked animals outside of Colombia include the orange-chinned parakeet (at least 400 rescued per year in Bogota), much in demand due to its ability to imitate speech, the "icotea" freshwater tortoise (350 rescued a year), and the yellow-crowned parrot (some 320 rescued per year). In one indication of the sheer size of Colombia's illicit wildlife trade, Bogota's main wildlife rehabilitation center reports receiving some 350 animals each month. Only about 15 percent of these are successfully reintegrated back into the wild. The rest stay in captivity, donated to zoos or parks. Not only do the illegally trafficked animals supply a domestic market within Colombia, they are also smuggled to Europe, the United States, and Asia. Worldwide, illegal animal sales garner some $20 billion a year, according to estimates by Interpol. InSight Crime Analysis Exotic animal trafficking is the world's third largest illicit trade after drug and weapons. In Colombia, the trade is particularly well established thanks to the biodiversity of areas like the Eastern Plains and the Amazon, which provide smugglers ready access to animals which fetch a high price in the global black market. Animal smugglers also rely on the same well-established movement corridors used to transport drug shipments, as a 2009 report by Reuters highlighted. Drug traffickers supplement their profits by taxing animal smugglers in exchange for using the same smuggling routes, or may even use the animals to help hide the drug shipments. Not only are animal and drug smuggling routes often the same, but drug leaders often use exotic beasts as power symbols. One Zetas leader, borrowing a page from Pablo Escobar's African hippos, allegedly housed two lions and a tiger Vea Mas información en es.wikipedia.org Juan Gonzalo Angel www.tvagro.tv
https://wn.com/Illegal_Wildlife_Trafficking_In_Colombia_English_Language_Tvagro_Por_Juan_Gonzalo_Angel
VENEZUELA ECONOMIC COLLAPSE - Coffins Being Made From Cardboard. Crazy Inflation & Lack of Materials

VENEZUELA ECONOMIC COLLAPSE - Coffins Being Made From Cardboard. Crazy Inflation & Lack of Materials

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:08
  • Updated: 13 Aug 2016
  • views: 5923
videos
I NEED YOUR HELP! - Please Support Us, Become A Patreon & Get Extra Content http://www.Patreon.com/EliteNWOAgenda SUBSCRIBE to ELITE NWO AGENDA for Latest Updates - http://www.youtube.com/user/elitenwoagenda?sub_confirmation=1 VENEZUELA ECONOMIC COLLAPSE - Coffins Being Made From Cardboard. Crazy Inflation & Lack of Materials With food and medicine short, life is hard in Venezuela - and is hard, too. The country's situation is so acute that families are burying their loved ones in cardboard coffins. A lack of materials and soaring inflation fuelled by an economic crisis are making funerals a costly business. “It is more expensive to here than to stay alive,” says funeral director Ronald Martinez, in the northern city of Maracay. If you were hungry enough, would you and eat zoo animals? To most of us such a notion sounds absolutely insane, but this is actually happening in Venezuela right now. This is a country where people are standing in lines for up to 12 hours hoping that there will be food to buy that day, and where rioting and looting have become commonplace. So even though the U.S. economy is in dreadful shape at this moment, we should be thankful for what we have, because at least we are not experiencing a full-blown economic collapse yet like Venezuela currently is. Black stallions can be some of the most beautiful horses on the entire planet, but things are so desperate down in Venezuela this summer that everything looks like food to some people at this point. What happened at the Caricuao Zoo on Sunday is so horrible that I actually debated whether or not to share it with you. Desperate people do desperate things, and when people get hungry enough they will do things such as this… Venezuela is selling oil to Jamaica in exchange for food, medicine, farming materials and building supplies. Jamaica announced last week that it would provide up to $4 million in the form of goods and services to Venezuela. Venezuela's economy is the worst in the world, according to IMF projections. Its economy is estimated to contract 10% this year and inflation could skyrocket by 700%. Years of heavy government spending, and the recent decline of oil prices, have left the government without enough cash to import basic foods. the most miserable country in the world" for two years running is really starting to show signs that it is running out of cash. The Venezuelan government says it has imported thousands of tons of basic foodstuffs and will begin distributing them through communal councils directly to family homes. President Nicolas Maduro has accused private food production companies and supermarkets of hoarding food for speculation. Unemployed construction worker Roberto Sanchez could hear a time bomb ticking as he waited in line with 300 people outside a grocery store this week, hoping that corn meal or rice might be delivered later in the afternoon. Venezuela could at any minute into political and economic chaos. The question is what will give first. As the economy spirals into deeper disarray, protests aimed at driving the unpopular president out of office are growing. Maduro responded over the weekend by declaring a 60-day state of emergency But, to the fury of the long line of people waiting out front, the cargo wasn’t unloaded. Instead soldiers took it away. The clubbing districts of Las Mercedes and San Ignacio in Caracas are as packed as ever, despite the economic crisis gripping Venezuela. But there is one notable difference: a lack of Polar beer. Empresas Polar SA, the country’s largest food and beverage company, has halted beer production because, it says in a statement on its website, it cannot obtain the foreign currency it needs to purchase malted barley. “The state of emergency isn’t improving anything. It is not making us eat better. There is only the market and it is too expensive … this economic model of regulations is only making us poor, without any groceries, and hungry,” she says. Venezuela Zoo Animal Horse Wild Wildlife food supermarket "South America" emergency nutrition health healthy economy collapse "economic collapse" life lifestyle people 2016 2017 oil line official hunger poverty "emergency supplies" latin charity leader leadership "united states" "food stamp" EBT "Clean water" "water filter" prepare survival news media entertainment shopping market eat supply "elite nwo agenda" gerald celente jim rogers marc faber gloom doom jsnip4 montagraph coast to coast am alex jones louis farrakhan gold silver bullion crash end times earthquake california zika rio 2016 President Nicolás Maduro put into motion in January, which declared an “economic emergency” and allowed the government to further intervene in private corporations. Venezuela’s Supreme Court extended the viability of the emergency decree power over the food industry in Venezuela.
https://wn.com/Venezuela_Economic_Collapse_Coffins_Being_Made_From_Cardboard._Crazy_Inflation_Lack_Of_Materials
It`s Venezuela !!! ... "The Immensity Of Our Plains"

It`s Venezuela !!! ... "The Immensity Of Our Plains"

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:53
  • Updated: 05 Sep 2016
  • views: 341
videos
It`s Venezuela !!! ... "The Immensity Of Our Plains" One of the most beautiful regions in Venezuela is "los llanos", those huge plains where only the horizon stops your sight. Both, the vegetation and the fauna are full of beauty. Several ecosystems will make a trip to this region an unforgettable one. In this region there are only two very different seasons, where life changes completely: Rainy and dry season. In the first one, the woods, the rivers, the trees show all their beauty. A large part of the region is under the water. In the second one the become yellow and brown, and the dust covers most part of the plains, but that is when all the wildlife converges in the few spots where water is present. It is the season where you can see more birds and animals. The difference between the two seasons is so big, that you can't say that you know the "llanos" if you don't go in both periods. Moving cattle is one of the most important duties in this region, where cattle breeding is the most important economic activity. There are many different animal species. In the rivers and ponds you can find crocodiles and toninas (similar to dolphins), in the land deers, chiguïres (capybaras), jaguars and foxes, on the trees monkeys and birds. Summer (dry season) is the best moment for bird and watchers, because all the animals must go to the few spots where the water is. Transportation in winter (rainy season) is also more difficult because many roads are flooded under water. However in this season is when nature is more spectacular.
https://wn.com/It`S_Venezuela_..._The_Immensity_Of_Our_Plains
Colonia Tovar, Venezuela, German colony HD

Colonia Tovar, Venezuela, German colony HD

  • Order:
  • Duration: 2:16
  • Updated: 05 Aug 2014
  • views: 2832
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Colonia Tovar (English: Tovar Colony) is a town of Venezuela, capital of the municipality Tovar in Aragua state. Founded in 1843 by a group of immigrants from the then independent state of Baden (later incorporated into Germany), is characterized by maintaining the cultural imprint of their origin, so it is called "the Germany of the Caribbean". The economy depends primarily on agriculture and tourism; and the town is located 42 kilometres (26 miles) from Caracas. The Colonia is known for its temperate crops (peaches, strawberries, beets, cauliflower, carrots, cabbage, chard, broccoli, lettuce, onions and potatoes) and their derivatives. Since 1990 has shown a high rate of population growth, rising from 3,373 to 14,309 inhabitants in 2001. Hydrography, flora and fauna[edit] View of a typical mill in Colonia Tovar. The hydrography of Tovar municipality is divided into three basins: of the Caribbean Sea, formed by the rivers: San Miguel, Ocumare, Cata, Aroa and Tuy, of the Orinoco River, formed by the Memo River and the Guárico River, and the endorheic of Lake Valencia where empty into the Rivers of Aragua, Turmero, Maracay, Tapa-tapa, Tocorón and Las Minas. The River Aragua, southern boundary of the Colonia Tovar, was formed by the confluence of the rivers Gabante and Curtidor, a level of «Pie de Cerro», at north of La Victoria. The River Gabante, in turn, is tributary to Quebrada Honda, while the River Curtidor converge River San Carlos and Quebrada Coche. All these rivers and streams rise in the high mountains surrounding the Colonia Tovar. The headwaters of the Tuy River are near the town. In its first stage is a mountain river. The city is located in a catchment area of the river, which forms a kind of amphitheater. The Colonia is located within Codazzi Peak Natural Monument and near the Henri Pittier National Park. In addition to its diverse climate zones and flora, The Colonia Tovar has a great diversity of wildlife, mainly species of birds, which includes a total of 578 registered species. The region has a rich fauna, recognized for its biodiversity, especially migratory birds. Mammals and snakes also contribute to the diversity of this area. View of a house in Colonia Tovar. In the Estación Biológica de Rancho Grande is a zoological museum with the species of the area, plus an informative trail of interpretation of the biological processes that occur in the Cloud Forest. It also has facilities and equipment for users to review the material under appropriate conditions such as magnifying glasses, water, trays and instruments of measurement and accessible literature. Among the diverse flora include orchids, bromeliads and varieties of tree ferns. The fauna is characteristic of cloud forest; is habitat for many species due to its status climax. Among the wildlife species most characteristic referred to in Golden-headed Quetzal, Toucan beak emerald bottle, also known by the residents with the name "tiátaro." Among the most common primates include Black howler, there are also Hummingbird coludo blue and Tiles swallows. Also common Tara butterfly, Mountaineer armadillo and many more. There are two paths: the road to El Junquito and route La Victoria, the last of a remarkable beauty.
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Venezuela

Venezuela

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  • Duration: 4:42
  • Updated: 03 Aug 2009
  • views: 7206
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Venezuela - officially titled Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela (Spanish: República Bolivariana de Venezuela), is a tropical country on the northern coast of South America. It is a continental mainland with numerous islands located off its coastline in the Caribbean Sea. Venezuela possesses recognized borders with Guyana to the east of the Essequibo river, Brazil to the south, and Colombia to the west. Trinidad and Tobago, Grenada, St. Lucia, Barbados, Curaçao, Bonaire, Aruba, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines and the Leeward Antilles lie just north, off the Venezuelan coast. Its size is 916,445 km² with an estimated population of 26,414,816. Its capital is Caracas. The colors of the Venezuelan flag are yellow, blue and red, in that order: the yellow stands for land wealth, the blue for courage, and the red for independence from Spain. A former Spanish colony, which has been an independent republic since 1821, Venezuela holds territorial disputes with Guyana, largely concerning the Essequibo area, and with Colombia concerning the Gulf of Venezuela. In 1895, after the dispute over the Essequibo river border flared up, it was submitted to a "neutral" commission (composed of United Kingdom, USA and Russian representatives and without a direct Venezuelan representative), which in 1899 decided mostly against Venezuela's claim.[4] Venezuela is known widely for its petroleum industry, the environmental diversity of its territory, and its natural features. Venezuela is considered to be among the world's 18 most biodiverse countries,[5] featuring diverse wildlife in a variety of protected habitats. Venezuela is among the most urbanized countries in Latin America;[6][7] the vast majority of Venezuelans live in the cities of the north, especially in the capital Caracas which is also the largest city. Other major cities include Maracaibo, Valencia, Maracay, Barquisimeto and Ciudad Guayana. ( wikipedia )
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Strange Things In the Amazon Forest  BBC wildlife documentary - Documenatry & Discovery ™ HD Channel

Strange Things In the Amazon Forest BBC wildlife documentary - Documenatry & Discovery ™ HD Channel

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  • Duration: 1:03:12
  • Updated: 02 Jan 2017
  • views: 613130
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National geographic - Strange Things In the Amazon Forest - BBC wildlife animal documentary The Amazon rainforest (Portuguese: Floresta Amazônica or Amazônia; Spanish: Selva Amazónica, Amazonía or usually Amazonia; French: Forêt amazonienne; Dutch: Amazoneregenwoud), also known in English as Amazonia or the Amazon Jungle, is a moist broadleaf forest that covers most of the Amazon basin of South America. This basin encompasses 7,000,000 square kilometres (2,700,000 sq mi), of which 5,500,000 square kilometres (2,100,000 sq mi) are covered by the rainforest. This region includes territory belonging to nine nations. The majority of the forest is contained within Brazil, with 60% of the rainforest, followed by Peru with 13%, Colombia with 10%, and with minor amounts in Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana. States or departments in four nations contain "Amazonas" in their names. The Amazon represents over half of the planet's remaining rainforests, and comprises the largest and most biodiverse tract of tropical rainforest in the world, with an estimated 390 billion individual trees divided into 16,000 species. We want to hear your opinion! Like & Comment. Don't Forget To LIKE this video! We share information only for educational purposes Subscribe & Join us : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC53SAzzOwgVE08y2A2b9RNw?sub_confirmation=1 (SUBSCRIBE) https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC53SAzzOwgVE08y2A2b9RNw?sub_confirmation=1 ----- THANK YOU, for Supporting us with your important Feedback! We love ♥ space"
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VENEZUELA FOOD CRISIS - Zoos Being Raided for Food. Collapse So Bad People Eating Zoo Animals

VENEZUELA FOOD CRISIS - Zoos Being Raided for Food. Collapse So Bad People Eating Zoo Animals

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  • Duration: 4:54
  • Updated: 05 Aug 2016
  • views: 10531
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I NEED YOUR HELP! - Please Support Us, Become A Patreon & Get Extra Content http://www.Patreon.com/EliteNWOAgenda SUBSCRIBE to ELITE NWO AGENDA for Latest Updates - http://www.youtube.com/user/elitenwoagenda?sub_confirmation=1 VENEZUELA FOOD CRISIS - Zoos Being Raided for Food. Collapse So Bad People Eating Zoo Animals If you were hungry enough, would you kill and eat zoo animals? To most of us such a notion sounds absolutely insane, but this is actually happening in Venezuela right now. This is a country where people are standing in lines for up to 12 hours hoping that there will be food to buy that day, and where rioting and looting have become commonplace. So even though the U.S. economy is in dreadful shape at this moment, we should be thankful for what we have, because at least we are not experiencing a full-blown economic collapse yet like Venezuela currently is. Black stallions can be some of the most beautiful horses on the entire planet, but things are so desperate down in Venezuela this summer that everything looks like food to some people at this point. What happened at the Caricuao Zoo on Sunday is so horrible that I actually debated whether or not to share it with you. Desperate people do desperate things, and when people get hungry enough they will do things such as this… Venezuela is selling oil to Jamaica in exchange for food, medicine, farming materials and building supplies. Jamaica announced last week that it would provide up to $4 million in the form of goods and services to Venezuela. Venezuela's economy is the worst in the world, according to IMF projections. Its economy is estimated to contract 10% this year and inflation could skyrocket by 700%. Years of heavy government spending, and the recent decline of oil prices, have left the government without enough cash to import basic foods. the most miserable country in the world" for two years running is really starting to show signs that it is running out of cash. The Venezuelan government says it has imported thousands of tons of basic foodstuffs and will begin distributing them through communal councils directly to family homes. President Nicolas Maduro has accused private food production companies and supermarkets of hoarding food for speculation. Unemployed construction worker Roberto Sanchez could hear a time bomb ticking as he waited in line with 300 people outside a grocery store this week, hoping that corn meal or rice might be delivered later in the afternoon. Venezuela could explode at any minute into political and economic chaos. The question is what will give first. As the economy spirals into deeper disarray, protests aimed at driving the unpopular president out of office are growing. Maduro responded over the weekend by declaring a 60-day state of emergency But, to the fury of the long line of people waiting out front, the cargo wasn’t unloaded. Instead soldiers took it away. The clubbing districts of Las Mercedes and San Ignacio in Caracas are as packed as ever, despite the economic crisis gripping Venezuela. But there is one notable difference: a lack of Polar beer. Empresas Polar SA, the country’s largest food and beverage company, has halted beer production because, it says in a statement on its website, it cannot obtain the foreign currency it needs to purchase malted barley. “The state of emergency isn’t improving anything. It is not making us eat better. There is only the black market and it is too expensive … this economic model of regulations is only making us poor, without any groceries, and hungry,” she says. Venezuela Zoo Animal Horse Wild Wildlife food supermarket "South America" emergency nutrition health healthy economy collapse "economic collapse" life lifestyle people 2016 2017 oil line official hunger poverty "emergency supplies" latin charity leader leadership "united states" "food stamp" EBT "Clean water" "water filter" prepare survival news media entertainment shopping market eat supply "elite nwo agenda" gerald celente jim rogers marc faber gloom doom jsnip4 montagraph coast to coast am alex jones infowars louis farrakhan gold silver bullion crash end times earthquake california zika rio 2016 President Nicolás Maduro put into motion in January, which declared an “economic emergency” and allowed the government to further intervene in private corporations. Venezuela’s Supreme Court extended the viability of the emergency decree power over the food industry in Venezuela. Socialist legislators also warned that “a food emergency would be an excuse for an American intervention.” While most economic experts attribute Venezuela’s dire economic situation to years of socialist mismanagement and, more recently, the international drop in crude oil prices, Venezuela’s government has long blamed the United States. Most recently, Maduro blamed American officials for allegedly prompting a violent supermarket riot in which the fight for bags of flour
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