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Juanita Escobar likes to immerse herself in her projects. The self-taught photographer spent eight years living among the llaneros, the cowboys who work the plains of Colombia. The river has secrets, as do the people who live there and try to eke out a living. Life has been further complicated by the unceasing flow of refugees from Venezuela who are fleeing economic and political calamity.
It all makes for a complex tale as Ms. Escobar has spent the last three years looking at how women live in this region that is approximately the size of Portugal. For Ms. Escobar, the funds will enable her to pursue her project at her own pace, without having to rely so much on others to get around. Escobar, Over all, members of 10 different indigenous groups account for 80 percent of the population.
Some of them have been seminomadic, she said, while others have been able to establish themselves far from outside interference. As with any border town, there is a mix of adventurers, rascals, robbers and people trying to survive.
Escobar noted that indigenous girls as young as 10 have been ensnared in prostitution and drug use, living like indigents on the street. The situation has been made worse by the flood of refugees from Venezuela, where desperation has led some women — including professionals — to engage in sex work to feed their families.
What is infuriating, she said, is that there is actually a governmental presence in town, albeit one that apparently has absolved itself of responsibility.