Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Amazon-Drought-27MZIFI4KWO9.htmlConceptually similarAmazon DroughtGP027SHCompleted★★★★★★Amazon DroughtGP027SGCompleted★★★★Amazon DroughtGP027SICompleted★★★★Amazon DroughtGP027SECompleted★★★★Amazon DroughtGP027SFCompleted★★★★Amazon DroughtGP027SMCompleted★★★★Amazon DroughtGP027SJCompleted★★★★Amazon DroughtGP027SKCompleted★★★★Amazon DroughtGP0OE1Completed★★★★★★View AllGP027SLAmazon DroughtRiver boats trapped on a sand bank in Tefé, Solimoes river. Over the last months, the main rivers that compose the Amazon basin, and the western Solimões river in particular, have been going through a strong drought. Figures from the Brazilian Geological Institute show that the levels of the rivers have been following the curve of the worst ebbs.Locations:Amazon-Brazil-Solimoes river-South America-Tefe'Date:28 Sep, 2010Credit:© Rodrigo Baléia / GreenpeaceLatitude:3°21'10.41"SMaximum size:5175px X 3450pxLongitude64°41'50.82"WKeywords:Aerial view-Boats-Climate (campaign title)-Climate change-Climate change impacts-Day-Drought-Dry-Forests (campaign title)-KWCI (GPI)-Outdoors-Rivers-Tropical rainforestsShoot:Drought in the AmazonOver the last months, the main rivers that compose the Amazon basin, and the western Solimões River in particular, have been going through a strong drought. Documentation includes Anavilhanas National Park (76 km from Manaus), the largest river archipelago in the world, with over 400 islands. According to scientists, droughts are likely to occur more frequently and become more intense in the future due to climate change.