Remarkable Drone Material Provides Rare Insight into an Isolated Tribe in the Brazilian Amazon
In the 51-second clip of FUNAI, the Brazilian Government's Indian Affairs Department, tribesmen are led through a deforested jungle area and become a member of the The tribe seems to be carrying a bow and arrow.
The agency said it captured the drone shots during an expedition last year to oversee isolated communities, but only released on Tuesday to protect their study. FUNAI also published stills depicting the existence of tribal peoples in the remote region.
FANTASTIC AMAZON VIEW: & # 39; WORLDWIDE SOLUBLE MAN & # 39; IN REMARKABLE VIDEO RESULTS
Researchers monitored the tribe in Vale do Javari, an indigenous area in the southwestern part of the state of Amazonas. There are 1
The footage has reached more than 129,000 views since its release on YouTube.
The agency has been investigating the community in the images for years, but this was the first (19659003) UNBELIEVABLE PHOTOS OFFER GLIMPSE OF THE UNCONTACTED AMAZONIAN STEM
"These images have power, society and to make the government think about the importance of protecting these groups, "said Wallace Bastos, Funai's president.
Earlier this year, FUNAI released extremely rare video material showing the last surviving member of an uncontacted tribe who was murdered in 1995.
He is called "the loneliest man in the world." According to FUNAI, the figure is also referred to as "the Indians of the hole" because of the holes filled with bars in which he catches the animals.
PHOTOGRAPHER MOUNT INCREDIBLE PICTURES OF ISOLATED AMAZON STRAIN  The Incredible and Un The dated video quickly became viral.
FUNAI says there are 107 scattered Indian groups within the Amazon.
Unbelievable aerial photographs were released in 2016, showing an uncontacted tribe that experts say was about to be wiped out
The photos show a village in the remote Yanomami area of northern Brazil, home to an estimated 100 people.
In the same year, photos were taken of tribesmen living deep in the rainforest of the western Brazilian state of Acre.
The Associated Press and Matt Roper have contributed to this article.
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