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8 August 2016 / leggypeggy

Another look at Brazil’s amazing wetlands—the Pantanal

reptile in the Pantanal

Trying to get a lizard’s eye view of the Olympics? Look hard, it’s 2600 kilometres to the east

Caiman in the Pantanal

Hey, Mr Caiman, you’re looking the wrong direction

All eyes are on Rio de Janeiro for the coming weeks, and rightly so with the Olympics 2016 currently underway.

One of our daughters is there for work, on the periphery of the Games. I’m pretty sure she’ll be run ragged over the next little while, and have little chance to see many events or Rio itself. She didn’t get to see the opening ceremony.

Hawks in the Pantanal

Two hawks watching over their domain

birds in Pantanal

Jabirus or ibises (I think) racing to the Olympics. You’re going the wrong way

Fortunately she has a few extra days in Brazil after the Games end. To help her decide how to spend them, I’m going to add a few blog posts from our two recent trips to that vast and amazing country.

I’m going to start with the Pantanal, the world largest tropical wetland, which sprawls across two Brazilian states, as well as parts of Bolivia and Paraguay. It covers an area estimated to be up to 195,000 square kilometres (or 75,000 square miles).

During the rainy season (mostly November to March), water levels in parts of the Pantanal basin rise two to five metres, leaving about 80 per cent of the floodplains submerged.

Spoonbill in the Pantanal

Spoonbill wading

This wonderful inundation of water helps the Pantanal to support the largest concentration of wildlife in the Americas. The numbers are astounding. It is believed to have 1000 bird species, 400 fish species, 300 mammal species, 480 reptile species and more than 9000 different subspecies of invertebrates. The number of plant life is phenomenal too, with the ecosystem having about 3500 known plant species.

Poor John and I have been lucky enough to visit two parts of the Brazilian Pantanal—first in the south and then seven months later in the north. We reached the Pantanal by road, so had the chance to see many square kilometres of these wetlands. The two areas we visited are 14 hours and 1000+ kilometres (by road) apart.

Both times, the water levels didn’t interrupt our travels. In fact, on the first visit (for Christmas) the rains hadn’t yet arrived.

Travelling the Pantanal on horseback

Having a look on horseback

That didn’t keep us from going piranha fishing and doing wildlife expeditions (including jabirus making whoopee) on foot and horseback, and by road and river.

On one stretch of road, we even rescued a tick-infested anaconda that was languishing in a mud puddle under a bridge. Our guide said the snake would have died had we not moved it to a pool that still held water. The rains were coming soon, so the guide was confident it would survive.

Anaconda, Pantanal

An anaconda in need of help. This snake usually lives under water

On our second visit, in July, the rivers were running a bit higher and we had more fabulous excursions on foot, on horseback and by boat.

Here is a link to another post on a boating expedition, and I’m adding even more new photos here simply because I think this magnificent wetland should be better known.

I’m sorry that I no longer remember the names of all the birds. Please fill me in, if you know any of them.

And if you need a drink after seeing the close-ups of the lizard, caimans and anaconda, check out my recipe for the amazing Brazilian drink caipirinha.

Caiman on river bank in Pantanal

A ‘congregation’ of caimans?

Caiman in Pantanal

Close-up of a caiman. They are slow moving and we even managed to touch a few of them—at arm’s length and just the end of their tails

Red-footed tortoise, Pantanal

A red-footed tortoise



Leave a Comment
  1. Hi dear! Brazil is my country and I am really happy with your post. I was born at Natal – RN state. Hope one day you can also visit my region. X

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 8 2016 11:10 pm

      I remember that Brazil is your country and I am so happy you like the post. One day I hope to visit your state. 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  2. simpletravelourway / Aug 9 2016 12:37 am

    Touched a caiman?! Goodness, you are brave. We just spend some time with them in the amazon Basin of Peru and we kept a good long distance between them and us.

    Liked by 4 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 9 2016 6:58 am

      The guide egged us on and it turned out to be okay. Caimans will snatch your catch of piranhas if you let them, but they aren’t so interested in humans.

      Liked by 1 person

  3. christie jones / Aug 9 2016 2:14 am

    Such a nice collection!! Great photos and great courage too – for touching the caimans:)

    Liked by 5 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 9 2016 6:59 am

      You should only touch the tail by coming up behind them. A bit like a game of tag. 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  4. jeanleesworld / Aug 9 2016 5:08 am

    I would be far, far too afraid to get near 90% of what you photographed here. So very impressive, Peggy! I’m glad I have your blog for some vicarious adventuring. 😛

    Liked by 4 people

  5. spearfruit / Aug 9 2016 6:10 am

    Amazing creatures Peggy! I will be honest with you, they scare me a little! I appreciate you sharing this information with us and hope your daughter has fun while there during the games! 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 9 2016 7:01 am

      Oh I admit that they scare me a little too. It helps to go with a guide who knows his stuff. I think Petra is having fun, even if she is busy. And it’s a wonderful experience for her.

      Liked by 1 person

  6. Dorothy Webster / Aug 9 2016 6:59 am

    Gosh you do get to some amazing places Peggy. I would prefer a trip there than the games, I dont like crowds. Another great post.

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 9 2016 7:02 am

      Thanks Dorothy. I agree, the Pantanal beats sitting in a crowd any day.


  7. ideenbarimani / Aug 9 2016 8:36 am

    Great pics! Beautiful animal friends! Love the Olympic theme!

    Liked by 3 people

  8. toutparmoi / Aug 9 2016 8:40 am

    Great photos. Though the ticks on that anaconda look creepy.

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 9 2016 8:52 am

      Funny you should say that. I also thought the ticks were the creepiest things.

      Liked by 1 person

  9. Sy S. / Aug 9 2016 10:28 am

    Nice pictures… and yes, a long telephoto lens is the way to go. Not for me to get that close to touch a Caiman’s tail…. and for the snake, again a telephoto lens would suit me. I hope Petra gets to see some of the Olympics. And nice to read about Brazilian Pantanal which is new to me.

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 9 2016 11:04 am

      The telephoto has been very useful on these occasions, but I didn’t need it for the snake. We were right there beside it. It was so weak. The guide picked it up with a stick and carried it to the truck we were on. We drove on a few kilometres and then left it in a much, much larger puddle.


  10. wfdec / Aug 9 2016 10:53 am

    I loved that pink spoonbill, but you can keep the snake.

    Liked by 5 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 9 2016 11:05 am

      The spoonbill is the prettiest and the snake the ugliest. I didn’t keep either. 🙂

      Liked by 2 people

    • Zambian Lady / Aug 19 2016 5:27 am

      I am with you – Leggypeggy can keep the snake (and all other reptiles). 🙂

      Liked by 2 people

      • leggypeggy / Aug 19 2016 8:26 am

        I promise I won’t dangle them in front of your face. 🙂

        Liked by 1 person

  11. Rashminotes / Aug 9 2016 2:01 pm

    Great captures Peggy! Very informative post:)

    Liked by 3 people

  12. indranilmutsuddi74 / Aug 9 2016 2:24 pm

    Breathtaking snaps…The crocs and the one with the anaconda was special to me…

    Liked by 3 people

  13. voulaah / Aug 9 2016 4:43 pm

    Woow these are nice collection and beautiful capture
    Nice tuesday Peggy

    Liked by 2 people

  14. The Whitechapel Whelk / Aug 9 2016 4:54 pm

    Last week, I was crushed and eaten by a tick-infested anaconda in the Pantanal. So thanks for that!

    Liked by 3 people

  15. IreneDesign2011 / Aug 9 2016 5:39 pm

    Beautiful post 🙂

    Liked by 3 people

  16. Thys / Aug 9 2016 7:00 pm

    Exceptional pics and words Peggy! 🙂

    Liked by 3 people

  17. mistermuse / Aug 10 2016 1:41 am

    Thanks for introducing us to the Pantanal, which I’m certain few Americans (including myself) ever heard of. I hope it is being better protected from encroaching civilization than the Amazon rain forest!

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 10 2016 7:15 am

      In a way, the Pantanal creates its own protection. Even the cattle have to be moved out during the rainy season.

      Liked by 1 person

  18. sepultura13 / Aug 10 2016 3:31 am

    Great photos – and good going, saving that poor anaconda! Those ticks looked too well-fed…it must have been there for some time.

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 10 2016 7:12 am

      We felt so sorry for it. I was especially proud because I’m the one who spotted it. As we drove over a timber bridge, I looked down and said ‘I think there’s a snake there’. Everyone kind of laughed but the guide reversed the truck to check and, sure enough, there it was.

      Liked by 3 people

      • sepultura13 / Aug 10 2016 7:43 am

        Good eyes – I’m sure it gave you a silent, sibilant “thank you!”

        Liked by 1 person

      • leggypeggy / Aug 10 2016 9:45 am

        I’m sure it did.


  19. Curt Mekemson / Aug 10 2016 5:06 am

    Imagine 1000 bird species in one location. Wow. –Curt

    Liked by 5 people

  20. Deb / Aug 10 2016 12:16 pm

    Wow what amazing wildlife, imagine all those species!! Beautiful photos, that caiman looked awful happy to see you…and uh hungry!! Hope your daughter gets to spend some downtime after everything is over and enjoy the scenery!! 🙂 How exciting for her though!

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 10 2016 2:30 pm

      I wonder if the caiman was smacking his lips! I hope she gets some downtime too. She’ll have earned it.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Deb / Aug 10 2016 8:44 pm

        Something tells me he was, maybe it’s that glint in his eyes!! She’ll be rewardingly exhausted. A good tired… 😊


  21. Oz's Travels / Aug 11 2016 12:16 am

    Great pics! Hope I get the chance to do visit Brazil!

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 11 2016 8:30 am

      I hope you do too. Give yourself plenty of time because the country is huge.

      Liked by 1 person

  22. fitnessgrad / Aug 11 2016 5:19 am

    I loved the pictures of the wildlife! you got some really up close pictures!!! I love animals 🙂


    P.S i need to visit Brazil just for the wildlife alone.

    Liked by 2 people

  23. Wandering Wolf Child / Aug 11 2016 2:47 pm

    Amazing shots I love photographing animals, carry on the good work!

    Liked by 3 people

  24. The Year I Touched My Toes / Aug 11 2016 8:00 pm

    The birds are beautiful especially pink spoonbill is beautiful.The crocs… they make my skin crawl.

    Liked by 3 people

  25. Lynz Real Cooking / Aug 12 2016 1:03 pm

    Such amazing photos!!

    Liked by 3 people

  26. Sharon Bonin-Pratt / Aug 13 2016 3:15 am

    What diversity of life – your pictures and story are enchanting – loved all of it – well, maybe not so much the snake or caimans. What were those odd things on the head and tail of the snake? Was it going for a decorated look?

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 13 2016 1:18 pm

      I loved the Pantanal. Certainly worth as many visits as one can manage. The snake is decorated with ticks. Ugh.


      • Sharon Bonin-Pratt / Aug 13 2016 2:01 pm

        Those were the ticks?! Holy moly – those are some very big ticks – look like quail eggs! No wonder he was so sick.

        Liked by 2 people

      • leggypeggy / Aug 13 2016 4:48 pm

        The guide said they were ticks, so I’ve taken his word for it. They looked more like barnacles to me. 🙂

        Liked by 2 people

  27. readingandwritingposter / Aug 13 2016 6:23 am

    So many amazing animals in Brazil! I think that there and Australia would be two great places to go if you are into wildlife! I love the hawk, snake, and tortoise photos.

    Liked by 2 people

  28. inesephoto / Aug 13 2016 1:27 pm

    So sorry for poor anaconda…

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 13 2016 1:30 pm

      I think/hope it survived because we moved it to a much bigger pool of water.

      Liked by 1 person

      • inesephoto / Aug 13 2016 1:33 pm

        I hope too. I guess it is not the first time the water dries out.

        Liked by 1 person

      • leggypeggy / Aug 13 2016 1:48 pm

        True, it must dry out every year. I hope all the snakes get rescued.


  29. jerseydreaming / Aug 14 2016 10:49 am

    Wow, terrific photos.

    Liked by 2 people

  30. annabelletroy / Aug 15 2016 9:05 am

    Looks kind of scary except for the wading spoonbill–and maybe the tortoise!

    Liked by 2 people

  31. milesmb3 / Aug 16 2016 9:50 am

    The spoonbill is lovely, but GAH! I didn’t know anacondas could be freakier until I saw your photo of a tick infested anaconda!

    Let me get this straight: “the guide said the anaconda would have died if you hadn’t moved it to a pool with more water.”

    Does that mean you manhandled an anaconda??

    I’m moving to Brazil in September; hope to see some of the colorful birds you’ve displayed here. Thanks for sharing this post!

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 16 2016 12:21 pm

      The guide picked up the anaconda. I seem to remember he used a stick or a shovel. The snake was very weak from being is so little water, so I didn’t see it as a threat.

      I hope you love Brazil as much as we did and that you’re able to see lots of the wonderful wildlife.

      Liked by 1 person

      • milesmb3 / Aug 16 2016 12:27 pm

        Poor thing. Do you remember if he did anything to get the ticks off?

        Thanks! I hope so too.

        Liked by 1 person

      • leggypeggy / Aug 16 2016 12:49 pm

        No, he didn’t remove the ticks, but I think they come off when the snake is underwater.


  32. mommermom / Aug 16 2016 11:14 am

    A couple of amazing trips! Interesting and great photos.

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 16 2016 12:18 pm

      Thanks. We had wonderful times and I’d love to return.


  33. Kavesha Chetty / Aug 16 2016 6:09 pm

    Fantastic photography! You have captured these beautifully!

    Liked by 3 people

  34. fitnessgrad / Aug 17 2016 3:40 am

    I am not going to lie, looking at the snake, scared the crap out of me! haha! how you guys took such a great photo of it without shaking the camera, amazes me! haha I don’t think I could! I would have dropped the camera and left the scene! LOL


    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 17 2016 6:45 am

      Normally I’m uneasy around snakes, but that poor anaconda was so weak, it wasn’t going to cause us any trouble.

      Liked by 1 person

  35. 2bcreativeblog / Aug 17 2016 11:28 am

    Awesome pictures! Thanks for sharing. 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

  36. chattykerry / Aug 18 2016 3:13 am

    What wonderful shots, Peggy! I love all of them but particularly the anaconda. How many people get to see an anaconda in the wild?

    Liked by 1 person

  37. Sheryl / Aug 18 2016 12:02 pm

    Wonderful photos – there are some amazing birds and animals in Brazil.

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 18 2016 12:05 pm

      Yes, plenty of amazing wildlife in Brazil and the Amazon basin generally.


  38. Debbie H / Aug 18 2016 8:02 pm

    I really enjoyed reading your post and the photos are superb!!

    Liked by 2 people

  39. Scott Levine / Aug 19 2016 7:38 am

    Wow. Great post, great photos, and thanks for stopping by my astronomy blog!

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 19 2016 8:14 am

      I’m following your blog now. As a kid I wanted to be an astronomer. Not sure how I got side-tracked.


  40. Roberta Pimentel / Aug 20 2016 9:25 am

    Gorgeous but also very dangerous 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  41. Roberta Pimentel / Aug 20 2016 9:34 am

    Reblogged this on Roberta Pimentel.

    Liked by 2 people

  42. suzannebowditch / Aug 20 2016 2:26 pm

    Reblogged this on suzannebowditch and commented:
    Wonderful post and a fitting theme for the Olympics in Rio 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  43. suzannebowditch / Aug 20 2016 2:27 pm

    Great images re blogged on suzanne bowditch

    Liked by 2 people

  44. taigaboy / Aug 25 2016 2:52 am

    That’s a new collective noun on my list!! Along with the Parliament of Owls, the Murder of Crows and the Shrewdness of Apes. Would’ve thought it’d be shrews, but whatever 😀

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 25 2016 7:07 am

      I confess that I made up the collective noun of a ‘congregation of caimans’ based on the real one of a ‘congregation of alligators’, but I heard a new one yesterday—a ‘flick of hares’.

      Liked by 1 person

      • taigaboy / Aug 26 2016 3:06 am

        Yah a a Flick of hairs suits it – their tail and back legs flicking are the only thing you see of them as they run away from your camera. But a congregation of caimans sounds about right – it has alliteration on it’s side…
        Wonder what the real collective for a caiman is. A Porsche of Caimans?. 😀 Car nerd joke:D

        Liked by 1 person

      • leggypeggy / Aug 26 2016 11:29 am

        Haha, good car nerd joke, but shouldn’t it be a Cadillac of caimans?


  45. learnwithpoems / Aug 25 2016 8:19 pm

    Beautiful animals and birds and the story line based on the Olympics is awesome. Absolutely loved it!!

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 25 2016 9:29 pm

      So glad you enjoyed the post. I think I might have to give everyone yet another look at the Pantanal.

      Liked by 1 person

  46. Sascha Darlington / Aug 26 2016 1:46 am

    Amazing pictures and informative post. Very much enjoyed!

    Liked by 2 people

  47. vinneve / Aug 27 2016 12:54 am

    Wow! what an adventure!

    Liked by 2 people

  48. calmkate / Aug 27 2016 4:53 pm

    Your photography is stunning! Wow thanks for sharing …

    Liked by 2 people

  49. Mary in Manhattan / Aug 27 2016 10:02 pm

    Amazing experience! Except that tick infested snake will haunt my dreams for at least a week.

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 27 2016 10:29 pm

      Close your eyes and try not to think about it. 🙂


  50. Dorothy / Aug 28 2016 3:58 pm

    You are such a good photographer Peggy, I love seeing all the wonderful creatures in your blogs. I might have been tempted to remove the ticks off that snake as I hate ticks. I had to keep them off my dog in Nigeria. Do you think snakes are smart enough to let you help them without trying to bite you?

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 28 2016 5:59 pm

      This one was certainly cooperative. I think it understood it was being rescued.


      • Dorothy / Aug 28 2016 6:03 pm

        Oh so it was rescued, did they remove all the tics then? Good, I am not keen on snakes but I hate to see anything suffer from blood sucking tics.

        Liked by 1 person

      • leggypeggy / Aug 28 2016 6:29 pm

        We didn’t remove the ticks, but I think they come off when the snake is back under water, otherwise maybe the snake just lives with them. Anacondas live underwater.


  51. Daal / Aug 30 2016 2:16 pm

    What a great ‘other side’ of Brazil during the games – thank you!

    Liked by 2 people

  52. bacardi gold / Aug 30 2016 2:22 pm

    What are those at the head and tail end of the anaconda, stones? It looks like they are shells that grew from being in the water.

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Aug 30 2016 6:55 pm

      The guide told us those were ticks. But I agree that they look like shells or barnacles

      Liked by 1 person

  53. Zeron+ / Sep 1 2016 5:09 pm


    Liked by 2 people

  54. lulu / Sep 1 2016 9:17 pm

    I think I enjoyed your photos more than I would have enjoyed getting too close to some of these creatures. That said, I am amazed by what nature offers.

    Liked by 3 people

  55. wisreader / Sep 2 2016 4:15 am

    My goodness you’ve been BUSY since I last stopped by your blog in January. I’m so glad I follow this blog, even though I haven’t followed much of anything at all for quite a while this year. Nonetheless, I am totally looking forward to the long catch-up session I’m promising myself here at “Where To Next?” Good to be here – hope you’re catching your breath!

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Sep 2 2016 7:22 am

      Welcome back. You must have been busy, or side-tracked, too, or just enjoying your summer. Cheers.

      Liked by 1 person

  56. maureenrose7 / Sep 3 2016 1:18 am

    Wow! What absolute fantastic photos! What an incredible time you must have had getting them all! 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  57. thegreyeye / Sep 3 2016 2:33 am

    Hi Peggy, hope you guys are fine. I was hoping for some tips for Nepal , but could not find any post. Have you guys been to Nepal/ Kathmandu?

    Liked by 2 people

  58. Stephanae V. McCoy / Sep 4 2016 3:34 am

    Incredible photos Peggy! I have a morbid fascination with Piranhas but I’m not sure I could go fishing for them.😂

    I enjoyed reading about the wetlands and the wildlife that inhabit the area-very interesting! Have a nice weekend!

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Sep 4 2016 10:01 am

      Thanks for stopping by, Stephanae. I have to admit that the fishing was quite fun. The piranhas were pretty small (as long as my hand) and oh-so easy to catch. Enjoy your weekend too.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Stephanae V. McCoy / Sep 4 2016 11:07 am

        I’d like to see a few but they’d have to be in a fish tank otherwise I’d fall into the body of water where they reign and get consumed. 😨


      • leggypeggy / Sep 4 2016 11:39 am

        Our guide said the people who are most likely to get eaten by piranhas are the drunks who fall into the river at night and don’t get out of the water.


  59. afarawayhome / Sep 4 2016 8:53 am

    I can’t believe you touched the caiman – weren’t you scared?!

    Liked by 3 people

    • leggypeggy / Sep 4 2016 10:02 am

      Maybe just a bit nervous. The caimans were rather sluggish so it wasn’t as scary as you might think.

      Liked by 1 person

  60. J L Hunt / Sep 4 2016 12:14 pm

    Wow, what fascinating creatures…I’d rather just look from afar 🙂

    Liked by 3 people

  61. Holistic Wayfarer / Sep 5 2016 2:02 am

    T’s learning about biomes. He enjoyed the post. Cool that you got to touch the caiman!

    Liked by 3 people

  62. The Reading Cottage: The Platform For Books, Health, Music, Features, Tourism And Travel / Sep 6 2016 6:46 am

    Thanks for your sincere and genuine heart. I will say this instead of commenting on these beautiful images.

    Liked by 2 people

  63. dfolstad58 / Sep 8 2016 1:02 pm

    You have interesting travels, I like bird species but squeamish about snakes, crocodile, piranhas etc so I applaud you but I won’t let you plan my picnic location.

    Liked by 2 people

  64. dunelight / Sep 10 2016 12:27 pm

    Ticks on snakes.

    Well. Now we know what I’ll be dreaming about tonight.

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Sep 10 2016 4:06 pm

      Oops! Sorry! 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

      • dunelight / Sep 11 2016 10:32 am

        I had no clue that happened. I’ve never seen it before…and I’ve pulled a lot of ticks off hogs and dogs in my younger days. 🙂

        Liked by 1 person

  65. Jane / Sep 17 2016 3:04 pm

    That tick-infested anaconda is certainly interesting – icky but fascinating at the same time. At first glance they look like eggs. I remember being surprised at how many ticks I saw on a lace monitor at Binna Burra. I’d thought their skin/scales too tough for ticks to get a hold. Obviously not! You sure have travelled to some amazing places. Thanks for sharing your adventures. 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

    • leggypeggy / Sep 17 2016 4:39 pm

      Thanks for stopping by. What surprised me most about the ticks is that they clustered on the anaconda’s head and tail.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Jane / Sep 17 2016 4:41 pm

        Possibly that is where there is an opening of the scales more. Maybe if they were along the body they would get rubbed of perhaps. Towards the tail is the anal opening as well. Perhaps the blood supply is stronger at these points. It is very interesting, isn’t it? 🙂

        Liked by 1 person

      • leggypeggy / Sep 17 2016 8:05 pm

        I think you’re on to something with the blood supply theory.

        Liked by 1 person

  66. Jadi Campbell / Sep 19 2016 6:50 pm

    Incredible photos!

    Liked by 2 people

  67. Ana Teixeira / Sep 23 2016 8:06 am

    Meu país é lindo demais!

    Liked by 2 people

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