Venezuela's mango season is providing some relief during worsening food shortages that are forcing the poor to skip meals and sparking a rash of lootings.
Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.
Juany Iznaga, holding mangoes and other tropical natural products called "Mamones," postures for a photo beside her home in La Fria, Venezuela, June 2, 2016. "Now and again when there's nothing in the refrigerator, I snatch two mangoes," said Juany Iznaga, 13, whose family is abandoning a few suppers since her mom lost a vocation at the chairman's office. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Josue Moreno, 14, tosses a stick towards a mango tree as he tries to oust the organic products in La Fria, Venezuela, June 2, 2016. Josue Moreno, 19, quit his occupation four months prior at a filtered water plant where he made $7 a month on the underground market rate and now offers coconuts under the verdant shade of a bustling road in La Fria.
Ramon Silva eats a mango on a road in Caracas, Venezuela, June 6, 2016. Venezuela's mango season is giving some help amid intensifying sustenance deficiencies that are driving the poor to skip dinners and starting a rash of lootings. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Juany Iznaga holds a mango and a blade as she eats the organic product at her home in La Fria, Venezuela, June 2, 2016. "Mangoes help a bit; they top you off," Iznaga miserable as she imparted a cut to her more youthful sister in the prolific town of La Fria by the Colombian fringe. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
A man conveys a can loaded with mangoes subsequent to culling them from a tree in Caracas. Confronting Soviet-style nourishment lines for progressively rare items at general stores, increasingly individuals are swinging toward the South American country's rich mango, coconut and papaya trees. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Josue Moreno, 19, gives a coconut to a client at his road slow down in La Fria. As the subsidence lessens occupation and swelling smashes spending power, road corners are progressively overflowing with casual merchants offering naturally picked organic product. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
(L-R) Jose Gregorio Tovar, Jose Rodriguez and Ramon Silva, holding a pack loaded with mangoes, posture for a photo on a road in Caracas. While kids have dependably hurried up trees or hurled stones to thump down the delicious yellow mangoes, specialists are presently going along with them amid meal breaks, and guardians are making long posts to gather up the high treats. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Orlando Holguin postures for a photo alongside tropical organic products called "Mamones" at his road slow down in La Fria. Around the emergency hit country of 30 million, individuals are expending more starch and less protein. Numerous say they can't bear the cost of three dinners a day. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
A specialist holds a pack loaded with mangoes in the wake of culling them from a tree in Caracas. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Mangoes and other tropical organic products called "Mamones" are seen on the floor in La Fria. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Giovani Henriquez holds a lattice fixing to a stick, used to oust mangoes, as he postures for a photo in Boca del Grita. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Men conveying a can brimming with mangoes and a cross section fixing to an electrical channel used to cut down the natural products from the tree, stroll on road in Caracas. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
A young lady eats a tropical organic product called "Mamon" while situated alongside some mangoes on a road in La Fria. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
Workers eat mangoes on a road in Caracas. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
A laborer holds his head protector loaded with mangoes on a road in Caracas. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins