A road expansion project in the Chiquitano dry forests of Bolivia will also affect indigenous communities, who question its costs and benefits
Five indigenous villages in the Bolivian amazon use technology and checkpoints to self-govern and preserve their territor
The Movimas, Yuracarés, T'simanes, Mojeño-Trinitarios and Mojeño-Ignacianos make up the Multiethnic Indigenous Territory in Beni. Since 2022 they have been self-employed and are now working on the organization of their government and the conservation of their natural resources.
41% of the Multiethnic Indigenous Territory corresponds to this area of water sources, Amazon forest and floodplains, where a great variety of species of fauna and flora live.
Red-fronted Macaw: How birdwatching tourism and three Quechua communities can help a critically endangered bolivian species
San Carlos, Perereta, and Amaya, located in Cochabamba, central part of Bolivia, have been engaged in specialized tourism for 17 years, generating resources to support education, sports, and other areas. The Red-fronted Macaw Community Reserve is the most important natural nesting site for this bird. Situated in an agricultural area, it serves as a refuge for this and 134 other bird species.
Este emprendimiento de ecoturismo de base comunitaria es una iniciativa de familias del pueblo indígena de San José de Uchupiamonas, comprometido con una de las áreas protegidas más biodiversa del planeta.
The Tiahuanacu municipality located 74 kilometers from La Paz city, has the Tiwanaku archaeological site and respective museums, but also offers a complementary activities variety. In 2022, Adetur for its acronym in Spanish - Asociacion de Emprendimientos Turismo Integral Tiwanaku (Tiwanaku Integral Tourism Enterprises Association) was created, made up of local inhabitants that offer tourist services in gastronomy, lodging, tourist guides, handicrafts, dairy products, and Andean astronomy experiences.