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Bush meat shoppers pay to have the fur singed off a drill monkey in Malabo on Bioko island, Equatorial Guinea.

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An orphaned mandrill (Mandrillus sphinx) in the market at Malabo on Bioko island, Equatorial Guinea.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo.

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On the road to Moka, where some snails and squirrels are sold in roadside stands.

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The main market in Malabo where bushmeat is sold. Shown is an African crocodile brought in from the mainland.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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ENV019-00024

Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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Men work at tables to burn the hide off of various bushmeat animals in the main market in Malabo. A big male drill was brought in, proof that primates are still being hunted on the island, despite the presidential ban on primate hunting.

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A man displays his butchered and cooked bush meat, including a marsh cane rat (Thryonomys swinderianus), tree pangolin (Phataginus tricuspis) and brush-tailed porcupine (Atherurus africanus), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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A man butchers and cooks bush meat, a 12-foot python (Python sebae), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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A man butchers and cooks bush meat, a 12-foot python (Python sebae), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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Men butcher and cook bushmeat, including a marsh cane rat (Thryonomys swinderianus), two tree pangolin (Phataginus tricuspis) and two brush-tailed porcupine (Atherurus africanus) and a blue duiker (Philantomba monticola), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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Men butcher and cook bushmeat, including a marsh cane rat (Thryonomys swinderianus), two tree pangolin (Phataginus tricuspis) and two brush-tailed porcupine (Atherurus africanus) and a blue duiker (Philantomba monticola melanorheus), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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A blue duiker (Cephalophus monticola melanorheus) cooked for the bushmeat trade in the market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea, Africa. A torch is used to singe off the animal’s hair.

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Men butcher and cook bushmeat, including a 12-foot-long python (Python sebae), in the market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea, Africa.

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Men butcher and cook bushmeat, including a marsh cane rat (Thryonomys swinderianus), two tree pangolin (Phataginus tricuspis) and two brush-tailed porcupine (Atherurus africanus), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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Men butcher and cook bushmeat, including a marsh cane rat (Thryonomys swinderianus), two tree pangolin (Phataginus tricuspis) and two brush-tailed porcupine (Atherurus africanus), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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Butchered and cooked bushmeat, including a marsh cane rat (Thryonomys swinderianus), two tree pangolin (Phataginus tricuspis) and two brush-tailed porcupine (Atherurus africanus), in a market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea.

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A blue duiker (Cephalophus monticola melanorheus) cooked for the bushmeat trade in the market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea, Africa. A torch is used to singe off the animal’s hair.

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Butchered and cooked animals, two brush-tailed porcupine (Atherurus africanus) and two endangered tree pangolin (Phataginus tricuspis), displayed for sale in the market in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea, Africa.

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

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