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Vicunas in the high Andes near the Chile/Bolivia border in the Atacama Desert.

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A pair of critically endangered Titicaca water frogs (Telmatobius culeus) at Museo d’Orbigny in Cochabamba Bolivia.

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A pair of critically endangered Titicaca water frogs (Telmatobius culeus) at Museo d’Orbigny in Cochabamba Bolivia.

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Juliet, a Sehuencas water frog (Telmatobius yuracare) at Museo d’Orbigny, a natural history museum and rare amphibian breeding center in Chocabamba Bolivia.
A single lone male of this species, named ‘Romeo’ had been thought to be the very last of his kind until she and four other animals were discovered in December of 2018.

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Juliet, a Sehuencas water frog (Telmatobius yuracare) at Museo d’Orbigny, a natural history museum and rare amphibian breeding center in Chocabamba Bolivia.
A single lone male of this species, named ‘Romeo’ had been thought to be the very last of his kind until she and four other animals were discovered in December of 2018.

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Romeo, a ten-year-old Sehuencas water frog (Telmatobius yuracare) at Museo d’Orbigny, a natural history museum and rare amphibian breeding center in Chocabamba Bolivia.
Romeo had been thought to be the very last of his kind until a female named Juliet and four other animals were discovered in December of 2018.

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Romeo, a ten-year-old Sehuencas water frog (Telmatobius yuracare) at Museo d’Orbigny, a natural history museum and rare amphibian breeding center in Chocabamba Bolivia.
Romeo had been thought to be the very last of his kind until a female named Juliet and four other animals were discovered in December of 2018.

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A journal written by photographer Joel Sartore chronicling his journey through Bolivia’s Madidi National Park, while on assignment for National Geographic.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A three-toed sloth clings to an ambaibo tree in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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A boat travels up a river in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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Rosa Maria Ruiz, a guide from Bolivia, holding a laminated photograph in the rain to make sure they are waterproof. She will use the photos in a traveling exhibition to remote villages to educate the Bolivians about the importance of protecting Madidi.

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Just how much equipment does it take to photograph a rainforest? The answer is “about a canoe’s worth.” Shown here is the equipment Joel Sartore used in Madidi National Park, and the dugout canoe used to take it to their destination on the Tuichi River.

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Just how much equipment does it take to photograph a rainforest? The answer is “about a canoe’s worth.” Shown here is the equipment Joel Sartore used in Madidi National Park, and the dugout canoe used to take it to their destination on the Tuichi River.

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Videographer Stella Cha shows her insect-ravaged legs in Bolivia’s Madidi National Park.

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A wild jaguar snarls over her meal in Bolivia’s Madidi National Park.

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A wild jaguar snarls over her meal in Bolivia’s Madidi National Park. The wounds in her shoulder are from a fight with another cat.

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A wild jaguar snarls over her meal in Bolivia’s Madidi National Park. The wounds in her shoulder are from a fight with another cat.

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A moth blends in perfectly with the bark of a tree in the rainforests of Bolivia’s Madidi National Park.

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Red-and-green macaws groom each other in Madidi National Park, Bolivia. Macaws mate for life.

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Rosamaria Ruiz, an environmental activist, in Madidi National Park, Bolivia.

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Piranha fishing in the Tuichi River in Bolivia’s Madidi National Park.

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Choco, a native of Madidi National Park, Bolivia, calls a jaguar in to an area near an eco-tourism lodge.

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Piranha fishing in the Tuichi River in Bolivia’s Madidi National Park.

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Piranha fishing in the Tuichi River in Bolivia’s Madidi National Park.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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