HAITI-WEATHER-AGRICULTURE : ニュース写真

HAITI-WEATHER-AGRICULTURE

Vendors sell their products November 20, 2012 in a market place in Petion-Ville, Haiti. Food prices and the cost of living has skyrocketed in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, the deadly storm that tore through the Caribbean long before reaching America. Farmers in southwest Haiti, already struggling, said they had 'lost everything' after the tropical storms that have hit the island this year. 'I am ruined. I lost everything. I invested more than 50,000 gourdes (about 2,000 dollars),' said Dieunord Elismé, a farmer of 27 years, who also lost his home. 'Now, we must all over again.' As Dieunord, many small farmers have seen their investment disappear.'We've been hit twice,' he recalls. And when Hurricane Sandy late October, high winds and floods destroyed vegetable crops that were on the eve of the harvest. Livestock, plantations and houses were swept away, melting all the savings of farmers. The industry has lost a total of $ 104 million. Haiti, which produced approximately 50% of its food needs, will fall below 40% because of bad weather, also warn agricultural experts. AFP PHOTO / Thony BELIZAIRE (Photo credit should read THONY BELIZAIRE/AFP/Getty Images)
キャプション:
Vendors sell their products November 20, 2012 in a market place in Petion-Ville, Haiti. Food prices and the cost of living has skyrocketed in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, the deadly storm that tore through the Caribbean long before reaching America. Farmers in southwest Haiti, already struggling, said they had 'lost everything' after the tropical storms that have hit the island this year. 'I am ruined. I lost everything. I invested more than 50,000 gourdes (about 2,000 dollars),' said Dieunord Elismé, a farmer of 27 years, who also lost his home. 'Now, we must all over again.' As Dieunord, many small farmers have seen their investment disappear.'We've been hit twice,' he recalls. And when Hurricane Sandy late October, high winds and floods destroyed vegetable crops that were on the eve of the harvest. Livestock, plantations and houses were swept away, melting all the savings of farmers. The industry has lost a total of $ 104 million. Haiti, which produced approximately 50% of its food needs, will fall below 40% because of bad weather, also warn agricultural experts. AFP PHOTO / Thony BELIZAIRE (Photo credit should read THONY BELIZAIRE/AFP/Getty Images)
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作成日:
2012年11月20日(火)
報道写真番号:
156757918
制限:
商業目的またはプロモーション目的で使用する場合は、ゲッティ イメージズのオフィスまでお問い合わせください。報道、編集用途の全権利保有: 英国、米国、アイルランド、イタリア、スペイン、カナダ(ケベックを除く)。その他の国での報道、編集用途の制限付きの権利については、電話にてお問い合わせください。
ライセンスタイプ:
ライツマネージライツマネージ製品のライセンスには、サイズ、配置、使用期間、配布地域における制限など、使用上の制限があります。 製品をご利用の際には、使用権を付与し、その用途に基づいた価格を明確にするために必要な情報を入力するよう求められます。
フォトグラファー:
THONY BELIZAIRE / スタッフ
コレクション:
AFP
クレジット:
AFP/Getty Images
最大ファイルサイズ:
2,380 x 2,730 px (83.96 x 96.31 cm) - 72 dpi - 3.93MB
リリース情報:
リリースされていません。詳細情報
ソース:
AFP
バーコード:
AFP
オブジェクト名:
Was7079278

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Vendors sell their products November 20 2012 in a market place in... ニュース写真 156757918ハイチ,ファイナンス,ペションヴィル,マーケット,人工物,売る,横長,縦長,行商人Photographer Collection: AFP 2012 AFPVendors sell their products November 20, 2012 in a market place in Petion-Ville, Haiti. Food prices and the cost of living has skyrocketed in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, the deadly storm that tore through the Caribbean long before reaching America. Farmers in southwest Haiti, already struggling, said they had 'lost everything' after the tropical storms that have hit the island this year. 'I am ruined. I lost everything. I invested more than 50,000 gourdes (about 2,000 dollars),' said Dieunord Elismé, a farmer of 27 years, who also lost his home. 'Now, we must all over again.' As Dieunord, many small farmers have seen their investment disappear.'We've been hit twice,' he recalls. And when Hurricane Sandy late October, high winds and floods destroyed vegetable crops that were on the eve of the harvest. Livestock, plantations and houses were swept away, melting all the savings of farmers. The industry has lost a total of $ 104 million. Haiti, which produced approximately 50% of its food needs, will fall below 40% because of bad weather, also warn agricultural experts. AFP PHOTO / Thony BELIZAIRE (Photo credit should read THONY BELIZAIRE/AFP/Getty Images)