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The glaciers of the Andes are melting: Indigenous and Anthro

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on 3 December 2013

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Transcript of The glaciers of the Andes are melting: Indigenous and Anthro

Setting
Video
Author's Key Points


1.) the melting glaciers

2.) water shortages
- during the dry season, almost all the water supply in the Andes area comes from the glacier's high peaks.
- nearby mountain lakes and creeks disappear. The river will also no longer be able to irrigate the fields and meadows for this requires 70 percent of the water supply.
- water is also used to generate hydroelectric power.
- bad, lost harvests
- additional negative effects from multinationals building hotels and internstional mining companies destroying the glaciers.
- unclean water due to water and firewood shortages.

3.) solutions to improve the survival of the indigenous peoples and their cultures


How the Andes people created meaning in their situation:

Many myths and legends talk about "young courageous people who dared to face severe obstacles to bring much-needed water from snowfields and high mountain lakes to villages in the valley.
Water was sacred to the pre-Columbian civilizations. Same goes for many indigenous people today.

The restrictions and changes they had to do to their ancient Andean and Christian rituals. (E.g. The sanctuary of Qoyllur Rit'i)
The glaciers of the Andes are melting: Indigenous and Anthropological Knowledge Merge in Restoring Water Resources

- Inge Bolin

By: Daniela Marco and Brenda Mendez




Does the author have professional detachment and objectivity?
Is there ethnographic detail?
Full transcript