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It’s getting very cold in the evenings here in Chile. It’s getting dark earlier and earlier in the evening. It will soon be autumn and then winter. Even though it’s February? Check out the blog dated 7th February to see more about why this is happening.
We’re getting really excited. It won’t be long now before we reach our second antipodean point in the south of Chile. Antipodean points are places on the earth that are exactly opposite each other. Take a look at the picture of the globe I’m holding in our blog dated 7th February to see where we are in South America.
Helping Protect Rainforests
Before we visited Central America we wanted to know about how people in the RAINFOREST areas could help use the land without hurting the rainforests.
We have learned that in the countries we have been to so far there is very little waste. There is lots of recycling. Lots of the rainforest area is replanted with new forest. In some places they even plant crops within the forest itself.
This is really good because the rainforest is very important for our world. It’s the only place where lots of different animals and plants can live. Check out RAINFOREST CONCERN the charity we are supporting to see if you can learn more about the rainforest and what you can do to help. They are doing lots of good work to help local people in Central and South America to find even more ways they can help the environment by not cutting down rainforests.
CHECK YOUR EMAIL ADDRESS:
Sometimes when we answer questions we find that the email address we have been given is not quite right. Sometimes we can see what’s wrong with the email address and manage to send you a reply. But quite often we are not able to work it out. We had a question from someone at Stockingate Mill like that the other day.
The question said that they were not much interested in animals but wanted to know about our journey so far. Here is our reply:
Well, when you wrote to us a couple of weeks ago we had just finished fixing our Land Rover. We arrived in a village in the Andean mountains in Ecuador with a loud bang when our gear box broke and we couldn’t go anywhere at all. It took us six weeks to get it fixed as we had to have new parts sent to us from the United States.
We stayed in the village and met lots of the local people there. Paul helped with herding cattle and pigs while we were there. I helped in the local cafe. Everyone was really friendly. We ate guinea pig there for the first time. Guinea pig is a very popular food in South America.
We’ve had loads of things happen to us, we have seen some fantastic places like deserts and mountains and we’ve met loads of people since we’ve been travelling. We have had a few breakdowns during that time, but on a long journey like this we expected that to happen sometimes.
We often hear that some countries are more dangerous than others but most of the time people say that because they are afraid of something they don’t know anything about. Everywhere we have been people have been friendly and many have been more helpful or kind than we could ever have expected.
We were really excited when we crossed the equator because that means we are now in the southern hemisphere, the bottom half of the world on the map. Neither of us have been this far south before. Last week we went white water rafting, something we had not done before. We have also done some other adventures such as zip lining (hanging in a harness from a long metal line and swinging out over the forest).
Right now we are in Ecuador and will be here for another month as we are helping some people out. When we leave here we will be going to Peru.
It’s still a big adventure for us as we find ourselves faced with lots of different challenges in different places.
A good question!
Anika asked us ” What foods do you eat in countries that are not rich and where people are poor?”
In the countries we have been to so far we have found that although the people are often poor they have still eaten what we recognise as ‘normal’ meals. Some kind of meat with a few vegetables. Soups are quite common as this is a way of cooking and keeping all the goodness of the food in the meal.
The main difference is that there are almost no ‘ready meals’ – such as pizzas, pies, pastries plated meals – the sort of thing that you can just pop in an oven or microwave. People cook from scratch using the ingredients they can buy or grow.
There is also less choice of ingredients. In English supermarkets there are often hundreds of different types of fruits and vegetables available. In Mongolia we could easily buy cabbage and onions, and sometimes potatoes, carrots, tomatoes and cucumber. But little else. They also don’t have very many choices of tinned food. Chocolate tends to be very expensive and people very rarely eat it. We could buy local eggs, cheese and sausages though. And also some different types of bread.
Poorer countries also use a lot of rice and pasta instead of potatoes as these are easier to keep and store for longer periods of time.
In the big cities there is usually a lot more choice and the stock in the shops and supermarkets look more like we would see at home in England. But still no ‘ready meals’ like we know them. There are at least three reasons for this. One is because if there are foreigners living in the country they usually live in the big cities and they expect familiar food from home. Secondly, cities also attract more people who are richer and can afford the more expensive things that have been brought from abroad. Thirdly, food and other items often arrive first in the city and to then have to send it out to smaller towns and villages costs more money. And delicate things like fruits might not last the journey.
Although we have been to some very poor countries, sometimes people can’t buy food because there is no food to buy. This might be because very bad weather has caused a famine and they have not been able to grow food and their animals have died. We often think of this as happening in Africa and we wonder if it will be a problem when we get there in a few months time.
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