This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Learn more

Most Dangerous Ways To School - BOLIVIA


On the Way to School - Samuel

Follows Samuel and his brothers on their way to school in Bay of Bengal, India. From the documentary On the Way to School by Pascal Plisson.

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.

Subscribe to World5List

Find us on...

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.

The Most Dangerous And Horrible Journey From Home To School In China

The Most Dangerous And Horrible Journey From Home To School
Most Horrible Road In Hill China

Pendulum Waltz oleh Audionautix berlisensi Creative Commons Attribution (

Most Dangerous Ways To School PHILIPPINES Reaction

Most Dangerous Ways To School PHILIPPINES Reaction
Support Me On Patreon:
Watch Me Live On Twitch:
Friend Me On Facebook:

Original Video:

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.

#FreeDocumentary #Documentary #MostDangerousWaysToSchool #react #reacts #reaction #reactions #philippines

Follow My Other Channels...
Burn the Video:
Go With Dennis:

Follow Me Everywhere:
Official Site:

About Dennis Feitosa:
What's up? My name is Dennis Feitosa and I love to learn about new cultures. Follow me in my journey as I learn more about Filipino film, advertising and music! Thank you so much for subbing, and make sure to send me all artist recommendations to

World's Most Dangerous Commute to School

Did you know a group of children have to hike down a mountain, just to go to school? On this episode we uncover the world’s most dangerous commute to school.

Usually kids just sit on the school bus, in their parents car or walk to school but the children of Atuler Village undergo a death defying hike vertically up a mountain to and from school. Atuler Village in Sichuan Province, China is located at an elevation of 4,600 feet or 1400 meters above sea level. The reason for this extreme commute to school is that a small village is located at the top of the mountain plateau where the school that serves locals, is at the bottom. This leaves the 72 families that live at the top is a bad situation. At one point there was an electric ropeway which would pull the villagers up but they couldn’t afford to keep it running so it was removed. Numerous People have died taking this dangerous journey, for this reason parents escort their children down to school and come down and tie a rope to their children and help them going back up. Children age 16 or younger are not allowed to traverse the mountain path without being accompanied by an adult.

The only way to get to school is to descend 2,625 feet or 800 meters to the bottom of the mountain on a set of 17 very precarious vine ladders. Now they don’t do this trek everyday, the children live at the school and come home every 2 weeks. It takes them 60 minutes to descend the mountain and 90 minutes to go up. 2 of the ladders near the top are nearly vertical spanning 328 feet or 100 meters. Many have asked why the 72 families that live at the top don’t move down. Most of them live in poverty conditions as there is no way for them to bring enough of their goods down and sell them. The land in the village is fertile and is used to mostly grow corn with a bit of peppercorn and walnut. They also have cows, sheep and pigs. They are essentially stuck in a situation where they can’t make enough money to move to lower land where they’d be able to make more money.

The young men of the village are mostly all single because getting married is only possible at the base of the mountain at a steep price of 23,000 USD. Most women don’t want to be married to someone who lives in Atuler village because of its inaccessibility. The local government was planning on raising money to build a road in the years of 2004 - 2009 but because of a crash in the economy, that idea was scrapped. Recently with the world wide exposure of this story, many different government sources have vouched to build a steel stairway for the people of Atuler village. This is a good first step for the people but they really need a road so they can introduce tourism and get their goods down to sell them. The government kept good with their promise of the steel ladder seen here which gives the villagers safe hand and foot holds all the way up without risk of one of the rungs breaking. This has been especially welcomed with the removal of the precarious 2 largest ladders towards the top with sturdy steel ones with handrails. I’m sure the parents still tie the children to their waist with a rope but has alievated a lot of stress with this journey. Do you think you could climb this mountain on those old wooden ladders? Let us know in the comments below. I hope you guys enjoyed this video, until the next one, have a good one.

Image Sources:

Video Sources:

Ross Bugden

Check out some of our other videos:

Top 10 Fruits You’ve Never Heard Of Part 2

Top 10 Fruits You’ve Never Heard Of

Support TTL by using our amazon link:
Subscribe to our channel! →

For copyright matters please contact:

Intro music thanks to Machinmasound:
Rallying the Defense:

Titan Top List is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to

Titan Top List is a property of Red Panda Productions Ltd.

World's most Dangerous Mountain Roads Documentary HD


The Most Dangerous Roads

The most dangerous roads in the world, the documentary..

Note: I do not own any of this content. Just for educational purpose...

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

Dangerous Roads- The Most Dangerous Roads To School In The World

The Poorest- Top Place in The World
Dangerous Roads- The Most Dangerous Roads To School In The World
Dangerous paths are one of the main reasons why many children decide to quit school!!!

Inside South Africas Worst Prison Numbers Gang Hell On Earth Documentary HD

Please LIKE, SHARE, And Subscribe to show your support to this free channel.......

Pollsmoor Prison, officially, Pollsmoor Maximum Security Prison is a prison in the Cape Town suburb of Tokai in South Africa. Nelson Mandela was one of the most famous people imprisoned there. He described Pollsmoor Prison as the truth of Oscar Wilde's haunting line about the tent of blue that prisoners call the sky.[1]

Pollsmoor is a maximum security prison with little means in the way of escape. Some of South Africa's most dangerous criminals are held in Pollsmoor Prison. The prison has a staff of 1,278 and the capacity to accommodate 4,336 offenders, but the current inmate population is over 7,000 (a figure which fluctuates daily).

Marlene Lehnberg, known as The Scissor Murderess served her sentence in Pollsmoor but was paroled in 1986. Walter Sisulu and Ahmed Kathrada, both anti-apartheid activists, were also incarcerated at Pollsmoor. Alan Boesak served his prison term here after he was convicted of fraud in 2000.

#johnmongrel #pollsmoor #thenumbersgang #26s #27s #28s #thegenral #johnmongral #capetown #southafricasworstprison #hellonearth #prisondocumetary



Check Also