Your browser does not support this video. Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Dry-River-in-Northern-Thailand---B-Roll-27MZIFJJDXQU2.htmlConceptually similarDry River in Northern Thailand - Web Video (English Subtitled Version)GP0STQGC3Completed★★★★Dry River in Northern Thailand - Web Video (Clean Version)GP0STQGC7Completed★★★★Dry River in Northern Thailand - AerialsGP0STQM5YCompleted★★★★Thai Rice Farmer Suffers Drought - Web Video (English Subtitled Version)GP0STQGC1Completed★★★★Thai Rice Farmer Suffers Drought - Web Video (Clean Version)GP0STQGC2Completed★★★★Thai Rice Farmer Suffers Drought - B-RollGP0STQM67Completed★★★★Dry Reservoir in Northern Thailand - AerialsGP0STQM5VCompleted★★★★Corn Fields in Northern Thailand - AerialsGP0STQM5SCompleted★★★★Surviving El Niño - B-Roll Part 1GP0STPIPLCompleted★★★★View AllGP0STQM60Dry River in Northern Thailand - B-RollA depressing view of the dry riverbed of the Ping river at Doi Lor district, Chiang Mai province. The Ping river is one of the four main tributaries to Chao Phraya, one of the major rivers in Thailand that supplies water to agriculture areas in the north and the central of Thailand.Mr Sunan Tapin, 64, stands at the mango plantation affected by drought due to El Niño phenomenon in Doi Lor district, Chiang Mai province. Mr. Tapin, owns a 3 hectare mango plantation, and is one of the farmers in Chiang Mai that contributed to the creation of a pond to get water for irrigation from the Ping river. He is worried that if El Niño continues, farmers will be losing their plantations.Locations:Chiang Mai-Southeast Asia-ThailandDate:30 Apr, 2016Credit:© GreenpeaceDuration:7m10sAudio format:NaturalProduction Type :B-ROLLKeywords:Agriculture-Climate (campaign title)-Climate change-Climate change impacts-Day-Dogs-Drought-Dry-El Nino-Farmers-Farms-KWCI (GPI)-Landscapes-Mangos (fruit)-People-Rivers-Rural scenes-SAGE (campaign title)-Victims-WaterShoot:El Niño Impacts Documentation in Northern Thailand (Video)Amidst the lingering El Niño that has caused massive agricultural damage to much of Southeast Asia, Greenpeace wants ASEAN governments to transition their country’s food and farming system to a new, more climate-resilient and ecological system to address the region’s food and nutrition security in the age of climate change.