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"(IPTC101 contains(ghana))": 412 results 

 
Ghana, Mariche, Northern Region, 13 February 2014  Residents of the community of Mariche in the Northern Region of Ghana working on the construction of a dam with support from the World Food Program on 13 February 2014. As the water table is very low, it is often unviable to sink a well or drill a borehole, and many communities rely on surface water.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
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4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 13457.00 kb
 
Ghana, Mariche, Northern Region, 13 February 2014  Residents of the community of Mariche in the Northern Region of Ghana working on the construction of a dam with support from the World Food Program on 13 February 2014. As the water table is very low, it is often unviable to sink a well or drill a borehole, and many communities rely on surface water.  In the Photo: A baby is seen on his mother's back during the construction of the dam.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140213_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 8046.00 kb
 
Ghana, Mariche, Northern Region, 13 February 2014  Residents of the community of Mariche in the Northern Region of Ghana working on the construction of a dam with support from the World Food Program on 13 February 2014. As the water table is very low, it is often unviable to sink a well or drill a borehole, and many communities rely on surface water.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140213_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 8310.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women and children collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 7867.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: A boy on his way home with water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 6621.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Children on their way home with water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 7389.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women carrying home water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 7473.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: An empty tomato tin is used as a scoop while collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 6066.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: An empty tomato tin is used as a scoop while collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
3280 x 4928 px 27.77 x 41.72 cm 6141.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: A boy carefully uses the lid of his container to fill it all the way to the brim while collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 6609.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: A woman collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 7002.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: A woman collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 6770.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women carrying home water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 10688.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women and children collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 10451.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women and children collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 8552.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women and children collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 12867.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women and children collecting water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 12351.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: A boy on his way home with water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 7559.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Children on their way home with water from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 9123.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: A woman holding a block of aluminium sulphate which is used to reduce the turbidity of water from the nearby dam in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 5343.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Mahamadu Jakpa participated in the dam rehabilitation as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 7697.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Abibatu Mahamadu using water she collected from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 8281.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Abibatu Mahamadu using water she collected from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 6532.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Water heating on a fire in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana.   Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 6425.00 kb
 
Ghana, Northern Region, Zoawu, 12 February 2014  For WFP, building resilience is about enhancing and reinforcing the capacities, livelihoods and opportunities of the most vulnerable and food-insecure people, communities and countries in the face of an increasingly risky environment. WFP supports communities in undertaking communal projects aimed at increasing resilience to climate change.   Through WFP’s asset creation programme in Ghana, local communities help construct and rehabilitate vital infrastructure and agriculture in exchange for cash, which replaced food incentives in July 2014. This allows people to diversify their meals and source food from local markets. Projects such as rehabilitation of dug-outs and small dams, tree planting, reforestation, school gardening and construction of fish ponds, increase the physical and economic resilience of vulnerable communities.    In the photo: Women carrying water home from a dam rehabilitated by community members as part of WFP's asset creation project in Zoawu in the Northern Region of Ghana. Due to a low water table, ground water is not always accessible, leaving people dependent on surface water caught in dams.  Photo: WFP/Nyani Quarmyne
GHA_20140212_W....JPG
4928 x 3280 px 41.72 x 27.77 cm 6872.00 kb

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