44 images for cud chewing

  • 862-03360151

    A Bedu kneels to pray in the desert,holding his camels by their halters to prevent them wandering off amongst the dunesOman OM3 John Warburton-Lee

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  • 862-03360150

    A Bedu leads his camels through the sand dunes in the desert

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  • 862-03366428

    In the early morning,Maasai men lead a camel caravan laden with equipment for a 'fly camp' (a small temporary camp) along the shores of Lake Magadi.

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  • 862-03366425

    Maasai men lead a camel caravan laden with equipment for a 'fly camp' (a small temporary camp) close to Lake Magadi in beautiful late afternoon sunlight.

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  • 862-03820277

    An Afar camel caravan crosses the salt flats of Lake Assal, Djibouti, as shadows lengthen in the late afternoon sun. At 509 feet below sea level, Lake Assal is the lowest place in Africa.Extremely high midday temperatures, which can surpass 120 Fahrenheit.The salt is sold across the border in Ethiopia.

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  • 862-03366427

    Maasai men lead a camel caravan laden with equipment for a 'fly camp' (a small temporary camp) past Lake Magadi. Clouds hang low over the Nguruman Escarpment (a western wall of the Great Rift Valley) in the distance.

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  • 862-03820679

    A Maasai warrior speaks on his mobile phone from the saddle of his camel near Lake Magadi in Kenyas Rift Valley Province.Mobile phones are a popular method of communicating with family and friends in remote areas of Kenya.

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  • 862-03366124

    A young Turkana herdsboy sneaks a drink of milk straight from a camel's udder. Camels are important to stockowners in the arid regions of Turkanaland since they are browsers and can be milked up to five times a day

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  • 862-03360149

    A Bedu rides his camel amongst the sand dunes in the desert

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  • 862-03820278

    An Afar camel caravan crosses the salt flats of Lake Assal, Djibouti, as shadows lengthen in the late afternoon sun. At 509 feet below sea level, Lake Assal is the lowest place in Africa.Extremely high midday temperatures, which can surpass 120 Fahrenheit.The salt is sold across the border in Ethiopia.

    Rights-Managed

  • 862-03360163

    Racing camels gallop down the track at Al Shaqiyah races.

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  • 862-03360148

    A Bedu rides his camel amongst the sand dunes in the desertOman OM4John Warburton-Lee

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  • 862-03366426

    Maasai men lead a camel caravan laden with equipment for a 'fly camp' (a small temporary camp) close to Lake Magadi in beautiful late afternoon sunlight.

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  • 862-03820276

    An Afar camel caravan crosses the salt flats of Lake Assal, Djibouti, as shadows lengthen in the late afternoon sun. At 509 feet below sea level, Lake Assal is the lowest place in Africa.Extremely high midday temperatures, which can surpass 120 Fahrenheit.The salt is sold across the border in Ethiopia.

    Rights-Managed

  • 862-03360165

    Spectators follow alongside the racing camels in four wheel drive vehicles,shouting instructions and encouragement and generally adding to the excitement and confusionn of the event at Al Shaqiyah races.

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  • 862-03366278

    A Pokot warrior with a traditional blue clay hairstyle tends his camels in a lugga (seasonal watercourse) while waiting his turn to water them from a deep well.

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  • 862-03366431

    Maasai men ride camels in the dry bush country at Olorgasailie,situated between Nairobi and Lake Magadi.

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  • 862-03353971

    An Afar woman adjusts the load on her camel as her young child sits on top. Proud and fiercely independent,the nomadic Afar people live in the low-lying deserts of Eastern Ethiopia. Camels are valuable in these harsh conditions; they carry house structures and personal possessions,enabling families to follow the seasonal pattern of rain and grazing.

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  • 862-03366429

    Two Maasai men ride camels near Lake Magadi in Kenya's Rift Valley Province. Although the Maasai do not customarily keep camels,much of the semi-arid land of southern Maasailand is more suited to camels than cattle.

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  • 862-03352063

    Guanaco feeding in front of Paine Massif,Torres del Paine National Park,Chile

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  • 862-03366026

    A Samburu woman milks a camel at her homestead in the early morning. The proximity of the calf helps to stimulate the flow of milk. Baby camels have a wool-like texture to their coats,which they lose after six month.

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  • 862-03360232

    A camel stands beside a Frankincense tree growing in the Adorib Valley

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  • 862-03360159

    A racing camel waits its turn at Al Shariq race track on the fringe of the Wahiba Sands

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  • 862-03820279

    An Afar camel caravan crosses the salt flats of Lake Assal, Djibouti, as shadows lengthen in the late afternoon sun. At 509 feet below sea level, Lake Assal is the lowest place in Africa.Extremely high midday temperatures, which can surpass 120 Fahrenheit.The salt is sold across the border in Ethiopia.

    Rights-Managed

  • 862-03365983

    The party strung out along a rock ridge during a camel trek at Sabuk.

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  • 862-03360146

    A Bedu rides his camel along the crest of a sand dune in the desert

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  • 862-03820384

    Situated on top of the western scarp of the Abyssinian Rift, the weekly market at Bati is the largest open air market in Ethiopia.Nomads and their camels trek long distances from the harsh low lying deserts to barter with Amhara and Oromo farmers living in the fertile highlands.All manner of farm produce, livestock and household items are offered for sale.

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  • 862-03360143

    A Bedu rides his camel in the desert

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  • 862-03366022

    At sunrise,a Samburu warrior leads baggage camels down the Milgis lugga - a wide,sandy seasonal watercourse. Water is never far below the surface of the Milgis and is a lifeline for Samburu pastoralists in this semi-arid region of their district.

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  • 862-03366139

    The natural rock pools along the Sirima lugga (seasonal watercourse) are important to the Turkana and their livestock in an otherwise waterless,rocky region at the southern end of Lake Turkana. In a year of average rainfall,water in the deepest pools will last throughout the year. If they dry up,the Turkana resort to using the alkaline water of Lake Turkana.

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  • 862-03360162

    To the excited shouts and stick waving of their camel handlers,jockeys and camels take off at the start of a race at Al Shaqiyah camel race track.

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  • 862-03366141

    The natural rock pools along the Sirima lugga (seasonal watercourse) are important to the Turkana and their livestock in an otherwise waterless,rocky region at the southern end of Lake Turkana. In a year of average rainfall,water in the deepest pools will last throughout the year. If they dry up,the Turkana resort to using the alkaline water of Lake Turkana.

    Rights-Managed

  • 862-03352064

    Guanaco feeding in front of Paine Massif (Wild South American camelid)

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  • 862-03366140

    The natural rock pools along the Sirima lugga (seasonal watercourse) are important to the Turkana and their livestock in an otherwise waterless,rocky region at the southern end of Lake Turkana. In a year of average rainfall,water in the deepest pools will last throughout the year. If they dry up,the Turkana resort to using the alkaline water of Lake Turkana.

    Rights-Managed

  • 862-03437294

    Camels feed on alfalfa at a Bedouin camp in the desert

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  • 862-03360161

    Arab camel handlers lead camels and jockeys into line ready for the start of a race at Al Shaqiyah camel race track.

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  • 400-05691189

    Cow on mountains pasture, with stone slope on background

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  • 400-04969085

    a cow standing on the meadow and pasturing

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  • 400-04474125

    a cow standing on the meadow and pasturing

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  • 862-03366430

    Maasai men ride camels in the dry bush country at Olorgasailie,situated between Nairobi and Lake Magadi.

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  • 862-03352062

    Guanaco (Wild South American camelid)

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  • 862-03351979

    Guanaco. Torres Del Paine National Park.

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  • 862-03820383

    Situated on top of the western scarp of the Abyssinian Rift, the weekly market at Bati is the largest open air market in Ethiopia.Nomads and their camels trek long distances from the harsh low lying deserts to barter with Amhara and Oromo farmers living in the fertile highlands.All manner of farm produce, livestock and household items are offered for sale.

    Rights-Managed

  • 862-03820280

    At 509 feet below sea level, Lake Assal is the lowest place in Africa.Thousands of years ago, the lake level was much higher as evidenced by the watermark on the hills. Nomadic Afar tribesmen come here with their camels to collect salt.The salt is sold across the border in Ethiopia.

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