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Most Dangerous Ways To School - BOLIVIA


Most Dangerous Ways To School | BOLIVIA | Free Documentary

Most Dangerous Ways To School - Bolivia
The Yungas Valley in Bolivia: a unique landscape, where the Andes Mountains meet the Amazon Rain Forest. In this remote section of one of the poorest countries in South America, children have a very long and incredible dangerous walk to school ahead of them. All for one goal: education – for a better life.

Seven-year-old Elmer wants to become an engineer and to build his own house, far away from the remote village. But his only way to school leads over a ravine more than 650 feet deep and about 1000 feet long: a kind of homemade zip-line. He has to entrust his live on a rusty iron pulley and a worn plastic bag.

On the other side of the valley, on the summit of the mountain range, is where the sisters Helen and Mariela live. Isolated, and in the heart of the jungle. Of all the children who attend the school, the sisters live furthest away. Fear, hunger, and exhaustion are their constant companions. For them, education the key to a new, better world. And that’s why they run great risks every day in pursuit of it.

All this is more than just a walk to school – It is a test in the vast jungle. Throughout this journey they all have only one goal in mind: to ultimately find a job in a city and lead a better life.


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Most Dangerous Ways To School | COLOMBIA | Free Documentary

Most Dangerous Ways To School - Colombia
In northern Colombia, in the region Bajo Cauca, more than 180 miles north of Medellín, the landscape is marked by water and seemingly endless expanses. Every day, the children who live there face this rough, unpredictable wilderness – with just one goal in mind: making it to school. Because this is their chance to break out of poverty and create a better life. Like the ten year old Kendys and the other schoolchildren.

For this, they subject themselves to a daily dose of danger. Some of them must cross a ramshackle bridge that could collapse at any moment. Like the ten year old Kendys and some other schoolchildren. One false step and they could drown or break their legs.

Ten-year-old Juan does not have to cross the bridge, but first he has to cross a river in an extremely wobbly canoe, and then walk through deep mud full of stingrays. Although his way is dangerous, he’s glad that he can go to school at all. It brings him a little closer to his dream of moving to a big city.

The children face all this under tough conditions. The temperature is already 34 degrees Celsius in the morning, with humidity at 97 percent. In order to get closer to their wishes and dreams, each day these children carry not only a backpack, but also the fear – on one of the world’s most dangerous ways to school.


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Most Dangerous Ways To School | NEPAL | Free Documentary

Those who attend school in the mountain village of Kumpur, walk across the mountains of the highest situated country on earth. Nearly half of Nepals lies more than 4 000 Meters above sea level. Today it`´s normal that the kids go to school in the valley, but just 50 years ago the village was completely self sufficient. Only if there was a lack of salt would someone twice a year hard off to refill the stock. Today the children go to the city almost on a daily basis and are immediately forced to cross the dangerous river. A village in distress is left behind. The village community Kumpur is spread across 18 farms on the Dhap Mountain. Their families live in a very remote area.

These families have lived on their land now for thousands of years herding their life-sustaining cattle without electricity, running water or contact to the outside world. Although they constantly ask themselves if the promise of an education justifies the danger of the path involved, they send their children day after day to school.

Most Dangerous Ways To School | NICARAGUA | Free Documentary

Every morning, the three sisters Julia, Yulissa and Kenya climb into their dugout in order to row to school. They live on the east coast of Nicaragua, one of the world’s poorest countries, and the youngest of them has just turned five; the oldest is nine. They row across the Rio Escondido. Not only is it one of the largest rivers in the country, it is simultaneously one of the most dangerous routes to school. While they have to watch out for snakes lurking in the trees over the river, the three sisters also struggle against the current and must ensure the dugout does not fill up with water - because it has multiples holes and could sink at any minute.

Other classmates do not necessarily have it easier, because they live far from the river, and their journey to school takes them through the deep jungle. One of these classmates is 11-year-old Greyven. His daily trip takes him through the so-called ‘snake field’, in which coral snakes and the infamous boa constrictor reside. On the way to school, the rain drives the snakes from the empty coconuts on the ground; on the way back the afternoon heat, which is over 35 degrees, means that they are lively and belligerent.

The daily journey – ashore and to water – to San Mariano’s small village school is an adventure almost unimaginable to us. Every time they undertake this trip, the children expose themselves to life-threatening dangers, all for the chance to have a better future.

Most Dangerous Ways To School | MEXICO | Free Documentary

Every Monday, little Lorenzo struggles alone as he makes his way over slippery scree and past steep canyons. And all this just so he can go to school and receive something to eat there. The 6-year-old lives in northwest Mexico in the extensive Sierra Madre Occidental. This is the home of his people, the Rarámuri. These indigenous peoples live well-hidden in the mountains and have hardly any contact with the outside world. Their daily lives revolve around agriculture and livestock; poverty is a big issue for the Rarámuri. To escape this fate, Lorenzo must literally overcome more than 1000 metres altitude. One small lapse of concentration, one careless step and Lorenzo could fall off the edge.

At school, Teresa, Angela and Philomena sit next to him. These sisters, aged 6, 8 and 9, can see the school from their home, which sits on a plateau opposite. But to get there requires a journey of many hours, which takes them over narrow and rocky paths, onto sharp rock edges, across a stream, and - just before they reach their destination - forces them to climb again steeply uphill over smooth rocks on all fours. If it is raining, this journey becomes an almost impossible one: the stream is transformed within minutes into a torrent, and the rocks are suddenly as slippery as an ice rink.

These children undertake their journey to school all by themselves. For up to four hours, they march through one of the most beautiful but also one of the most dangerous Mexican landscapes. Throughout this journey they all have only one goal in mind: to ultimately find a job in a city and lead a better life.

Most Dangerous Ways To School | HIMALAYA (India) | Free Documentary

Twice a year the forbidding journey to the boarding school is necessary. Father Latak, looks to the sky and attempts to predict how the weather will develop. Only when he is sure that no storm is brewing, he starts to prepare the children for the trip over the river. It is a route that is so notorious, that it even has a name: Chadar- the path over the cloak of ice. One last time, his ten year old son Motup, plays in front of their hut. Motup is one of the few kids who regularly leave the village in order to attend one of the the better schools in town. Then the family gets ready for the long trip. The mother has sewn thick wool socks for the father and the children, and Tebean prayers and mantras are recited for protection along the way. Then the trip begins, where the children muss trust completely the experience and skill of their father.

The first steps, only a few kilometres until the frozen river, seem easy for the family. But father Latak recognizes immediately that the spring has come early this year and the sun has already began to compromise the ice. This is not a good sign, since the thinner the ice the more dangerous the trip becomes. Latak goes before the children and tests with a stick before each step on the ice. Often the ice cracks a bit, but the ice remains whole. Latak knows that no one should travel the Chadar without a good reason. But the education of the children is a good enough reason to take on the risks involved.
He knows that if he goes first and the ice carries his weight, that it will also carry the weight of the children. If it does not, it will be he that will fall in the icy water and not his two children. At the same time, Latak, Motup and the other members of the crew must keep a close eye on the mountains. The massive mountain ranges on both sides of them seem to be a scene form a picture book, peaceful and lordly. But there is danger lurking. At any given time, an avalanche can break out. Many times before people have been caught by avalanches here.

In the mean time the sun has already thawed the middle of the river. But since there are steep rocks right and left, Latak must now search for a new path for them to continue on. He leaves Motup behind him and luckily finds a way. It is a 20 cm wide path on the rocks at the edge of the river, and up to ten meters high.

They need almost an hour, skipping from rock to rock until they finally reach an area where the river is again covered with ice. Now they must find a place to set up camp as soon as possible before it becomes dark and the temperatures sink to as low as -30 degrees Celsius. Latak knows a cave where they will be protected and finally be able to get some rest. They must gather their strength because the most dangerous part of the Chadar still lies before them.

The ice is almost completely melted. Only a 50 cm wide strip borders right and left the ice-cold water, making the river absolutely impassible. Rocky overhangs above the ice block the way. Father and son must now crawl its way to school. Father Latak tests his way over the ice on his belly. After any progress made, he pulls his son by their hands to him.

There are countless dangerous situations that make this way to school so unpredictable. But after four days it is over, they have reached their goal; the city of Leh and the school.

Most Dangerous Ways To School | OIMJAKON (Russia) | Free Documentary

Siberia. Endless vastness – arctic temperatures. Even farther East than Japan and 5 000 kilometres north of Vladivostok lies Yakutia, the coldest Republik of Russia. Yakutsk is the capital of the Yakutia Republic and is located about 5100 kilometres east of Moscow. In the midst of it: Oimjakon. With its 500 residents the coldest inhabited place on earth. This village lies in a mountain valley on the upper reaches of the banks of the Indgirka River. One of the major reasons for the freezing temperatures is the great distance from the Atlantic Ocean and the humidity that the Ocean provides to a major part of the Northern Hemisphere. Masses of mountains shield Siberia against the warm air from the west and south, while in the opposite direction, the door to the Artic stands wide open. Thus in the winter, cold masses of air expand into the Siberian landscape completely unrestricted.

The average temperature in winter: Minus 40° Celsius. The children of the Siberian Oimjakon have the world`s coldest way to school. The extreme living conditions are completely normal for the residents of Oymyakon. This is also true for the Tariks family and their son Aljosha. He is 8 years old. The children of his age group are only excused from attending school on account of the cold at temperatures below minus 54° degrees.

Even before his departure for school Aljosha feels the grim cold. Lacking running water the house also has no bathroom. So Aljosha alredy has to go outside – to the unheated outside earth closet in the garden. Sascha’s mother cooks tea. In order to do so, she must go to outside to the front of the house, which is made of wood- as all houses in Oymyakon. Due to the great temperature differences here, concrete walls would soon crack and be destroyed. In the short summers, it can get quite warm in Oymyakon. In front of the wooden house the ice blocks are stored. The next-door farmer had cut out of the frozen river for them. There is no running water in the Pole of Cold, with temperatures dropping to -65 degrees Celsius; no pipe work has a chance. Aljoshas mother puts the ice in the pot and cooks some tea for her son.

Like every day, Aljosha must get ready to go to school. Like the majority of the other students, Sascha wears for the most part his traditional dress. The clothing prescribes to the onion-peel principle in order to protect the students from the Artic temperatures. His mother Irina has heated up the living room to 20° degrees. So when Aljosha opens the front door it is 70° degrees colder – every day life in Oimjakon. As soon as the children open the dormitory’s double doors, the icy cold brutally grabs hold of them. Within less than one second their nostrils become frozen.

Unlike the students in other parts of the world, the children from Oymyakon are seldom playful but instead very concentrated on their way to school. With quick steps, they travel in groups, attempting to put the 2 kilometer route behind them as quickly as possible. There are no signs of snow ball fights. The don’t spend a second of time watching the cows, which are kept up to nine months of the year in their stalls, and are now coincidentally being lead out of the barn for a drink. Even though the cows are wearing some sort of special “bras” which protect their udders from freezing.

Once in school building, Aljosha and the other students remove many of their layers of clothing, and get going with the school lessons. For the majority of them, a welcome diversion from the coldest inhabited town on the earth.

Most Dangerous Ways To School | PAPUA NEW GUINEA | Free Documentary

They live in Papua New Guinea, an island in the Pacific Ocean, in the middle of one of the world’s largest rainforests. And some of them take a route to school which will blow your mind.

That is certainly the case for 8-year-old Junior and his cousin Ruth. Their journey in the so-called ‘Land of 1000 Rivers’ is a five-day one which leads the students through jungles, in which new and unique animals are continuously being discovered, and in whose branches the notorious green tree python lurks. For the children these snakes are not just a threat but also a delicacy, because they hunt their own food every day, as well as climb steep mountainsides and cross countless rivers. Their journey to school is too risky to tackle alone; that is why father Michael accompanies his son and niece on this adventure. They travel over one hundred kilometres, and on this trip the children fear nothing more than the large Takali river. It separates their home - the jungle - from modern civilisation, and has already claimed the lives of many who have attempted to cross it.

It is more than just a walk to school – It is a test in the vast jungle. And not all of the students will reach their destination...

The Most Dangerous Journey to School in the World ...Little Kids Climbing a 2,624 Foot Cliff

Children as young as six from Atuler village in Sichuan province have to scale a huge rockface using rickety ladders to go to school. Imagine if you had to literally scale a cliff to get to work or school, risking death each time. That’s what fifteen children do in an isolated mountain village in China to get to school, and after images of the potentially deadly climb went viral, Chinese authorities have promised to help.
Children from Atule'er village were pictured climbing vine ladders to go back to remote homes at 2,624 feet high. The perilous journey takes two hours and they are supervised by parents who use ropes to ensure their safety. An official of Shaojue County said the trip could be extremely dangerous and it had killed around eight residents. Due to the treacherous commute, some children from the village can't receive education after they reach school age

The Communist party secretary in Sichuan province said a steel staircase will be built while the government searches for a longterm solution, the Guardian reports.

For now, the children of Atuler village continue climbing down flimsy ladders and over bare rock races, while wearing their backpacks, for more than an hour to get to school. The journey is so treacherous, thateven or eight people have died attempting it. The kids only return home twice a month.

Chen Jie, who took the photographs of the climb that brought attention to the village, described the trek to the Guardian. “It is very dangerous. You have to be 100% careful,” he said. “If you have any kind of accident, you will fall straight into the abyss.”

These pupils, who aged between six and 15, were seen carrying heavy bags and supervised by three parents.

Their homes at the Atule'er village boasts an altitude of 4,600 feet.

The village is so remote that only 72 families live there, most of whom make a living by growing chillies.

Once the they arrive at the Le'er Primary School, the children stay there for two weeks before making the treacherous journey back down the mountain to visit their families.

Every time they come down or go up the mountain, their parents take it in turns to pick them up.

For the parents who are used to the journey, it takes them an hour to go down the cliff and an hour and a half to go up.

However for the young pupils, they need around two hours to scale the cliffs with the help of dangerous ladders.

30-year-old Chen Guji is one of the parents helped pick up the children on the day when reporters took the pictures.

Chen told the reporter he had to get up at 6am that morning in order to descend the peak to pick up his four daughter and one son, as well as other children.

His son, named Chen Muhei, is six years old and is the youngest of his five children.

The father used rope and tied a knot around his son's backpacks to ensure his safety.

Music: What Must Be (Old Timey Mix) by Dhruva Aliman

Most Dangerous Ways To School | ETHIOPIA | Free Documentary

When the schoolchildren wake up to the first rays of sunshine, the temperature is already over 30 degrees Celsius. They live in the Danakil desert in northeast Ethiopia, near an active volcano, in a region that is the world’s hottest on average. Amongst these children are 6-year-old Looita and his sister Khadiga.

Their route to school, which is many kilometres long, takes these children of the Afar tribe over jagged earth, over seemingly endless lengths, and every day they are confronted with much more than just the astounding heat. Not one shadow offers coolness; water is a rare and expensive commodity. Even if a breath of wind blows through the desert it most often quickly evolves into a sandstorm, the grains of which temporarily blind the children and whip at their skin. The very young schoolchildren deal with this until they finally reach their destination: school. But it isn’t over yet. There is still plenty of danger to come.

After school they have to head home in unbelievable temperatures, beyond 50 degrees Celsius. Even the youngest schoolchildren have to help dig wells, while the older children – like 14 year Mohammed – work in the salt mines, to aid their family’s survival. The children as well as the adults do not give up hope that school will help them one day - not just to survive, but also to live well off the barren and inhospitable desert.

6 Most Dangerous Ways Kids Get To School

Education is important and many children have to go through dangerous ways, paths and routes to arrive at their school, which is situated at very unusual and dangerous locations.

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Education is a wonderfully important thing for a child, but sometimes the commute is a real killer. Coming up… Narrow mountain paths, broken bridges. Join us as we explore some of the most dangerous ways to get to school.

A dedicated teacher can make all the difference in a child’s life, but it’s helpful if the kids can actually get to the classroom. In a remote village in Gulu, China, there’s an elementary school that is straight out of a storybook. Shen Qijun is a dedicated and influential teacher and a real pillar of the small community, and his lessons are useful and important in shaping a student’s life.

Safe and secure schooling is important for youngsters and can help paint a brighter future, but what if you had to break out of a fortress each time you wanted to attend class? In the Badagong mountains in Southern China children have to learn to climb, before they can learn math or science.

The upside of a boarding school, especially if it’s on this list, is that you only have to make the journey a couple of times each year, rather than every day. Cutting its way through the bottom of a gorge is the Zanskar River, in the Indian Himalayas.

Disaster can strike anywhere, but if you care enough, you might still find a way to get to school. A group of children in Western Indonesia garnered some world fame after a photo of them crossing a bridge went viral.

I mean, having a bridge seems like a better option than… say, not having a bridge. About fifty miles away from the success story of this crossing is another tale told of daring kids risking it all for school.

The adage “if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it” can apply to a lot of makeshift methods for getting through the day to day, but it can make for some pretty sketchy solutions. In southeast Columbia, the roaring Rio Negro is a giant river that separates a small village from the capital of Bogota.

Pili China
Walking to school can be good for your health, but it can also be potentially, well, disastrous. In Pili Village, China, eighty children are eligible to go to school, and their parents are supportive, possibly beyond reason.

Most Dangerous mountain roads In The World, Heavy Equipment Truck Skill Driving 2019, Dangerous trip

Most Dangerous mountain roads In The World, Heavy Equipment Truck Skill Driving 2019, Dangerous trip

Schoolkids In Vietnam Village Ferried Across River In Plastic Bags To Get To School

Where I’m from, we would get to stay home from school when the temperature hit 40°C. We would eagerly follow the weather in early and late summer, praying for a heatwave because we didn’t really value school that much and would much rather hang out at the river or local pool. We knew we’d be fine either way.

However, for these kids in Huoi Ha, a remote village in Dien Bien province, Vietnam, they know that education is vital if they are to lift themselves from poverty, and will go to great lengths to ensure that they can attend class. Even if it means climbing into a plastic bag to be dragged across a raging river!

Flimsy bamboo bridges and rafts, which are used for most of the year in the village, are unsuitable when the river floods during the rainy season. This is when it’s time to get creative as “healthy men, fluent in rivers,” are given the task of pulling more than 50 schoolkids across the potentially deadly torrents.

According to Vov.Vn, the kids are afraid but determined, watching anxiously as they await their turn. The crossing is extremely dangerous because only a small mistake can be swept away by strong floodwaters.

Mr. Vo A Giong, the head of Huoi Ha village, said: “Now this stream is very dangerous, my relatives usually take the children by raft but now cannot use it. I hope that the state will invest in suspension bridges soon for people to travel more conveniently. ”

Ms. Nguyen Thi Thuy, Principal of Na Sang secondary school boarding school, agreed that something must be done about the situation. “The flood rains have divided Huoi Ha village,” she said. “From our school, there are more than 50 students in Huoi Ha village and so far, the teachers and parents have mobilized the children to attend classes the best they can.”

“However, traveling is also difficult. We also hope that in the coming school years, there will be more investment from the state with more modern bridges to bring children to school in these rainy seasons.”

Because getting across the river is just the beginning for these dedicated kids. Having survived the crossing, a hike of about 5 hours over 15km of slippery forest roads awaits them.

It certainly puts our ‘stay home because it’s quite hot’ attitudes into perspective! Knowledge and education is truly a wonderful thing, and we have great respect for these children and their parents who recognize that.

Thanks to the investigative journalism of the good people at Vov.Vn, it appears that a solution to this problem could be on the horizon, as the government looks to invest in more bridges in the remote region.

Soon after the release of the original article, Minister of Transport Nguyen Van The stated the following:

“After receiving the press agencies’ feedback on the situation of students still in the village Huoi Ha having to carry plastic bags to cross Nam Chim flood stream to school due to lack of investment in transport infrastructure, the Ministry of Transport has instructed Vietnam Road Administration to coordinate with local authorities at all levels to check and consider this issue.”


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Most Dangerous Ways To School | MONGOLIA | Free Documentary

The ice covering the river is treacherous and ever-changing in appearance. Despite this, Tuguldur has to find a suitable point at which to cross the river. The 10-year-old nomadic boy rides his horse alone to school and each time must cross the frozen Tunkhel river in the north of Mongolia. His school day begins in the afternoon. Because the sun has softened the ice on some parts of the river’s surface, he cannot trust the ice everywhere. One wrong decision and his horse could slip on the ice - with him on its back - or break through into the cold water below. Even if he were to remain unhurt in such a situation, little Tuguldur would not manage to get back on the horse’s saddle by himself.

For nomadic Mongolian girl Delgertsetseg, the route to school is equally difficult. The 12-year-old starts school early, when the thermometer at her home shows -30 degrees Celsius. Her father delivers her into the village under moonlight, through deep ruts and slippery snow slopes. Due to the possibility of sliding on the ice and the obvious associated dangers, the police have banned the use of motorbikes in villages during the winter months. However, Delgertsetseg’s father has no other choice - he does not have the money for a safer car.

What these two nomadic children have in common is their eager anticipation for the warm and ice-free spring, even though they have to overcome the hardships of this school route the day before the traditional Mongolian New Year.

School in New Zealand and Argentina | Planet School | S01 E03 | Free Documentary

School in New Zealand and Argentina.
Mía lives in Paraguay, but she goes to school in Argentina every day. Miro studies in a rainforest
clearing in New Zealand…
Mía has a long way to go every day to attend school. She lives with her grandparents in
Paraguay, close to the border to Argentina. Many women in Paraguay go to Argentina to give
birth, which makes the children Argentinian nationals and allows them to go to school there.
Mía’s Argentinian school is for free. In Paraguay, she would have to pay tuition. As it is, Mía
needs to row in a boat for an hour and then walk for another one. She is feeling a little weak-
kneed today as well – she is expected to present her home country to the entire class, perform a
dance and even sing a song in her native language Guaraní…
Miro lives in Auckland, New Zealand. Four days a week, she attends a normal public school.
Every fifth day, however, her class sets out into the rainforest of New Zealand – to go to forest
school! There, Miro learns how to start fires, climb trees and play in the mud. Laws of natural
sciences, such as gravity or buoyancy, are taught in a very hands-on manner here. This time,
Miro faces a very special task: Her group is to build a raft. It has to be buoyant enough to take all
pupils safely across the sea. Miro is put in charge of her group. Conflict isn't far off. Will Miro be
able to keep her team together, and will her group be able to launch a functional raft in the end?


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School Journey

Every day in rural Bolivia, thousands of children walk up to 3 hours each way to get to school. The Truvia® brand supports the World Food Programme to provide balanced, nutritious meals at school to make this journey worthwhile.

Be a part of the #SweetFuture initiative by sharing this story on Facebook and Twitter, or visit

Most DANGEROUS Hike in the World? Huashan Plank Walk

Even though we were short on time, we were determined to do the Huashan Plank Walk. Busses, cable cars, long steep hikes and an impossibly slow line stood between us and the hike but somehow we still made it to our train in time! Hope you have fun joining us as we do one of the deadliest hikes in the world.

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Bolivia, the Heart of South America Part 3.The Road of Death and a Heavenly Lake (2014.04.15)

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Boat School in Bangladesh and Roleplay School in Denmark | Planet School | S01 E01| Free Documentary

School In Bangladesh and Denmark.
Kawser in Bangladesh doesn't go to school. School comes to him on a boat!
Stella's school in Denmark is floating as well – at least in the pupils imagination... A roleplaying game turns the entire school into the Titanic.
Since Bangladesh is often flooded during the rainy season, Kawser's school has been built on a boat. The project was funded by donations from around the world and without putting any financial strain on the children's families. Kawser and his friends see the floating school as a window into the world. Most of the children have no electrical power at home. On the boat, they can watch teaching films and even use the internet. This week, Kawser will face a very special test: He is participating in the swimming competition for the first time. The winner gets a solar lamp to take home. It would give enough light to study by or play even after the sun has set. Of course, Kawser ABSOLUTELY wants to win that lamp...
Stella attends a roleplaying school in Denmark. The motto changes every week – and the
teachers will align all parts of the lessons with it. This week, the motto is Titanic. Stella chooses a historical costume for it, her classroom turns into the ship's cabin and the kids get to build life boats in Physics class. Just like the real Titanic, the ship in the Danish Osterskov Efterskole will go down in the end. Stella has a very special task: She gets to rescue all the children who do not manage to build their own life boats. It's just that the teachers won't tell her HOW until the last minute…


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Most Dangerous Ways To School PHILIPPINES Reaction

Most Dangerous Ways To School PHILIPPINES Reaction
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From Free Documentary:
Most Dangerous Ways To School - Philippines.
The children from Madibago in the southern Philippines have one of the most spectacular and dangerous ways to school in the world. Some walk alone through the jungle for hours, others risk their lives, in order to make it past a steep face of rock and boulders, overgrown with moss and tree roots.

On the peninsula Zamboanga del Norte in the southern Philippines, the thinly populated coastal strip gives way to sharply rising mountains. Eleven-year-old Aible lives close to the sea, but her school is located in the heart of the mountains. A ride on a motorbike taxi costs only one US-Dollar, but Aible’s family simply doesn’t have the money, like most of the families here. So for decades, children from Madibago have been taking the shortcut through the jungle. They call it Pam-Pang: A gigantic wall that the children must climb every single day – in the hopes of a better future. In some places its slope is 90 degrees. Many people have fallen here. Some have critically injured themselves while trying to climb Pam-Pang.

The weather can change suddenly in the Philippines. Thanks to the high humidity, short, heavy rain showers tend to be the rule – even in the dry season. And for Aible this means even greater danger on her way to and from school. The roots, the rocks, the soil – all becomes even more slippery than usual. But that doesn’t keep the children from chasing their dreams.

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