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Sulfur miners

Smiling Only Men One Person Men Outdoors Young Men INDONESIA IjenCrater Java Sulfur Rock Sulfur Miners
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The Strong Men. Ijen is a quietly active volcano on the Indonesian island of East Java, and it is also a place of business. Local workers hike up the side of the mountain and down into the crater at the top to harvest its sulfur—a byproduct of the gas that escapes from the volcano’s vents and collects near the shores of an acidic lake at the crater’s center. ASIA INDONESIA Sulfur Miners Kawah Ijen Labour Sulfur Rock Volcano
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Untold Stories Sulfur Miners AESTHETICS OF A HELL: SULFUR MINING [3] Java, Indonesia, Summer 2013. I have explored Ijien Plateau, Eastern Java, on foot, slowly absorbing the spirit of the place. The plateau allows a graceful conquest of it, invading lungs, mind and sight with its subtle air, with the green of its vegetation and the inviting beauty of its coffee plantations. Reaching the peak of the Kawah Ijien volcano (2,368m) requires a physical effort due to the merciless steepness of its slopes (45°-60°; virtually impossible to reach in case of rain). Once on the top, you’re rewarded by the unforgettable view of the crater within which a sulfurous lake stretches with unbelievably turquoise waters and sulfur deposits whose yellow colour is delicate and bright at the same time. The view of the lake is caught among the fumes rising from the crater, and is impressive. On the banks of the lake (2,148m), by the volcanic vent, the water boils. Absurdly, among the hikers (both Indonesian and foreign ones), sulfur miners can be met: indefatigable workers, they spend their lives endlessly climbing the volcano in order to earn their (miserably paid) living collecting sulfur (660 Rp/kg, more or less). The volcano active vent is an important sulfur source. The miners (all of them men) wake up between 2 and 4 am every night and climb the slopes up to the top in order to collect sulfur. They are protected from the noxious fumes only by cotton scarves tied around their faces. These miners spend the following 6-8 hours going up and down the slopes (maximum twice), carrying loads weighing 60 to 90 kg on their shoulders. Beauty of a place hurting with the sight of a hell of a few. Java Indonesia EyeEm Best Shots Reportage Documentary Photography Photojournalism Travel Photography Claudia Ioan The Photojournalist - 2015 EyeEm Awards Landscapes With WhiteWall Finding New Frontiers Miles Away Miles Away
Untold Stories Sulfur Miners AESTHETICS OF A HELL: SULFUR MINING [1] Java, Indonesia, Summer 2013. I have explored Ijien Plateau, Eastern Java, on foot, slowly absorbing the spirit of the place. The plateau allows a graceful conquest of it, invading lungs, mind and sight with its subtle air, with the green of its vegetation and the inviting beauty of its coffee plantations. Reaching the peak of the Kawah Ijien volcano (2,368m) requires a physical effort due to the merciless steepness of its slopes (45°-60°; virtually impossible to reach in case of rain). Once on the top, you’re rewarded by the unforgettable view of the crater within which a sulfurous lake stretches with unbelievably turquoise waters and sulfur deposits whose yellow colour is delicate and bright at the same time. The view of the lake is caught among the fumes rising from the crater, and is impressive. On the banks of the lake (2,148m), by the volcanic vent, the water boils. Absurdly, among the hikers (both Indonesian and foreign ones), sulfur miners can be met: indefatigable workers, they spend their lives endlessly climbing the volcano in order to earn their (miserably paid) living collecting sulfur (660 Rp/kg, more or less). The volcano active vent is an important sulfur source. The miners (all of them men) wake up between 2 and 4 am every night and climb the slopes up to the top in order to collect sulfur. They are protected from the noxious fumes only by cotton scarves tied around their faces. These miners spend the following 6-8 hours going up and down the slopes (maximum twice), carrying loads weighing 60 to 90 kg on their shoulders. Beauty of a place hurting with the sight of a hell of a few. Java Indonesia Kawah Ijen EyeEm Best Shots Reportage Documentary Photography Travel Photography The Photojournalist - 2015 EyeEm Awards People And Places
All in a day's work. Mountain Adventure Physical Geography Rock Formation Geology Sulfur Miners Volcano Crater Volcano INDONESIA
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They are supermen. They are the sulfur miner in Kawah Ijen. They bring the 80 kg sulfur on their back from inside the volcano's crater in an extreme environment (high altitude and toxic SO2 gas). From the crater side (2.600 meters asl) than they transport their sulfur to the bottom of the mountain (1.200 m asl) with some kind of cart. They are the real supermen INDONESIA Ijen Crater Landscape Ijen, Banyuwangi IjenCrater IjenMountain Lost In The Landscape Sulfur Gas Sulfur Miners Adventure Banyuwangi Day Desert Ijen Ijen Crater Ijencreater Ijentravel Landscape Large Group Of People Men Nature Outdoors People Real People Sulfur Mountain Volcano Fresh On Market 2017
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Take a rest and enjoy your breakfast. Sulfur Miners Ijen Mountains. Untold Stories Snapshots Of Life The Adventure Handbook Share Your Adventure Capture The Moment
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Untold Stories Sulfur Miners AESTHETICS OF A HELL: SULFUR MINING [2] Java, Indonesia, Summer 2013. I have explored Ijien Plateau, Eastern Java, on foot, slowly absorbing the spirit of the place. The plateau allows a graceful conquest of it, invading lungs, mind and sight with its subtle air, with the green of its vegetation and the inviting beauty of its coffee plantations. Reaching the peak of the Kawah Ijien volcano (2,368m) requires a physical effort due to the merciless steepness of its slopes (45°-60°; virtually impossible to reach in case of rain). Once on the top, you’re rewarded by the unforgettable view of the crater within which a sulfurous lake stretches with unbelievably turquoise waters and sulfur deposits whose yellow colour is delicate and bright at the same time. The view of the lake is caught among the fumes rising from the crater, and is impressive. On the banks of the lake (2,148m), by the volcanic vent, the water boils. Absurdly, among the hikers (both Indonesian and foreign ones), sulfur miners can be met: indefatigable workers, they spend their lives endlessly climbing the volcano in order to earn their (miserably paid) living collecting sulfur (660 Rp/kg, more or less). The volcano active vent is an important sulfur source. The miners (all of them men) wake up between 2 and 4 am every night and climb the slopes up to the top in order to collect sulfur. They are protected from the noxious fumes only by cotton scarves tied around their faces. These miners spend the following 6-8 hours going up and down the slopes (maximum twice), carrying loads weighing 60 to 90 kg on their shoulders. Beauty of a place hurting with the sight of a hell of a few. Java Indonesia Kawah Ijen EyeEm Best Shots Reportage Documentary Photography Photojournalism Travel Photography The Photojournalist - 2015 EyeEm Awards Landscapes With WhiteWall Miles Away
Untold Stories Sulfur Miners AESTHETICS OF A HELL: SULFUR MINING [4] Java, Indonesia, Summer 2013. I have explored Ijien Plateau, Eastern Java, on foot, slowly absorbing the spirit of the place. The plateau allows a graceful conquest of it, invading lungs, mind and sight with its subtle air, with the green of its vegetation and the inviting beauty of its coffee plantations. Reaching the peak of the Kawah Ijien volcano (2,368m) requires a physical effort due to the merciless steepness of its slopes (45°-60°; virtually impossible to reach in case of rain). Once on the top, you’re rewarded by the unforgettable view of the crater within which a sulfurous lake stretches with unbelievably turquoise waters and sulfur deposits whose yellow colour is delicate and bright at the same time. The view of the lake is caught among the fumes rising from the crater, and is impressive. On the banks of the lake (2,148m), by the volcanic vent, the water boils. Absurdly, among the hikers (both Indonesian and foreign ones), sulfur miners can be met: indefatigable workers, they spend their lives endlessly climbing the volcano in order to earn their (miserably paid) living collecting sulfur (660 Rp/kg, more or less). The volcano active vent is an important sulfur source. The miners (all of them men) wake up between 2 and 4 am every night and climb the slopes up to the top in order to collect sulfur. They are protected from the noxious fumes only by cotton scarves tied around their faces. These miners spend the following 6-8 hours going up and down the slopes (maximum twice), carrying loads weighing 60 to 90 kg on their shoulders. Beauty of a place hurting with the sight of a hell of a few. Java Indonesia Kawah Ijen Reportage EyeEm Best Shots Documentary Photography Photojournalism Travel Photography The Photojournalist - 2015 EyeEm Awards Miles Away
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Sulfur Miners
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Sulfur mainer in action Cooking Daily Life Factory INDONESIA People Process Sulfur  Sulfur Miners Workers At Work
Nature Sulfur  Sulfur Gas Sulfur Gas Sulfur Lake Sulfur Mine Sulfur Miners Sulfur Mountain Sulfur Pit Sulfur Pool Sulfur Rock
Untold Stories Sulfur Miners AESTHETICS OF A HELL: SULFUR MINING [6] Java, Indonesia, Summer 2013. I have explored Ijien Plateau, Eastern Java, on foot, slowly absorbing the spirit of the place. The plateau allows a graceful conquest of it, invading lungs, mind and sight with its subtle air, with the green of its vegetation and the inviting beauty of its coffee plantations. Reaching the peak of the Kawah Ijien volcano (2,368m) requires a physical effort due to the merciless steepness of its slopes (45°-60°; virtually impossible to reach in case of rain). Once on the top, you’re rewarded by the unforgettable view of the crater within which a sulfurous lake stretches with unbelievably turquoise waters and sulfur deposits whose yellow colour is delicate and bright at the same time. The view of the lake is caught among the fumes rising from the crater, and is impressive. On the banks of the lake (2,148m), by the volcanic vent, the water boils. Absurdly, among the hikers (both Indonesian and foreign ones), sulfur miners can be met: indefatigable workers, they spend their lives endlessly climbing the volcano in order to earn their (miserably paid) living collecting sulfur (660 Rp/kg, more or less). The volcano active vent is an important sulfur source. The miners (all of them men) wake up between 2 and 4 am every night and climb the slopes up to the top in order to collect sulfur. They are protected from the noxious fumes only by cotton scarves tied around their faces. These miners spend the following 6-8 hours going up and down the slopes (maximum twice), carrying loads weighing 60 to 90 kg on their shoulders. Beauty of a place hurting with the sight of a hell of a few. Java Indonesia Kawah Ijen EyeEm Best Shots Reportage Documentary Photography Photojournalism Travel Photography The Photojournalist - 2015 EyeEm Awards Telling Stories Differently People And Places
Untold Stories Sulfur Miners AESTHETICS OF A HELL: SULFUR MINING [5] Java, Indonesia, Summer 2013. I have explored Ijien Plateau, Eastern Java, on foot, slowly absorbing the spirit of the place. The plateau allows a graceful conquest of it, invading lungs, mind and sight with its subtle air, with the green of its vegetation and the inviting beauty of its coffee plantations. Reaching the peak of the Kawah Ijien volcano (2,368m) requires a physical effort due to the merciless steepness of its slopes (45°-60°; virtually impossible to reach in case of rain). Once on the top, you’re rewarded by the unforgettable view of the crater within which a sulfurous lake stretches with unbelievably turquoise waters and sulfur deposits whose yellow colour is delicate and bright at the same time. The view of the lake is caught among the fumes rising from the crater, and is impressive. On the banks of the lake (2,148m), by the volcanic vent, the water boils. Absurdly, among the hikers (both Indonesian and foreign ones), sulfur miners can be met: indefatigable workers, they spend their lives endlessly climbing the volcano in order to earn their (miserably paid) living collecting sulfur (660 Rp/kg, more or less). The volcano active vent is an important sulfur source. The miners (all of them men) wake up between 2 and 4 am every night and climb the slopes up to the top in order to collect sulfur. They are protected from the noxious fumes only by cotton scarves tied around their faces. These miners spend the following 6-8 hours going up and down the slopes (maximum twice), carrying loads weighing 60 to 90 kg on their shoulders. Beauty of a place hurting with the sight of a hell of a few. Java Indonesia Kawah Ijen EyeEm Best Shots Reportage Documentary Photography Photojournalism Travel Photography The Photojournalist - 2015 EyeEm Awards
Nature Sulfur  Sulfur Gas Sulfur Gas Sulfur Lake Sulfur Mine Sulfur Miners Sulfur Mountain Sulfur Pit Sulfur Pool Sulfur Rock