Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Indigenous-Man-in-the-Tapajos-National-Forest-in-Brazil-27MZIF3DKLF7.htmlConceptually similarVine in the Tapajós National Forest in BrazilGP0STOLDSCompleted★★★★The Tapajós National Forest in BrazilGP0STOLEACompleted★★★★The Tapajós National Forest in BrazilGP0STOLEGCompleted★★★★Vine in the Amazon RainforestGP032ERCompleted★★★★Indigenous People in the Amazon Rainforest in BrazilGP02NS8Completed★★★★Amazon RainforestGP032EYCompleted★★★★Amazon RainforestGP032EZCompleted★★★★Indigenous Peope in Rainforest in BrazilGP02NSACompleted★★★★Tree in the Amazon Rainforest in BrazilGP02Q5LCompleted★★★★View AllGP0STOLE9Indigenous Man in the Tapajós National Forest in BrazilA member of the indigenous community rests on an Escada de Jabutí vine. The Escada de Jabuti vine has roots and bark that are soluble in water and produce a general anti-biotic.Locations:Amazon-Brazil-National Forest Tapajós-Pará-South AmericaDate:21 Jul, 2013Credit:© Greenpeace / John NovisMaximum size:5760px X 3840pxKeywords:Day-Forests (campaign title)-Forests (topography)-Indigenous People-KWCI (GPI)-Local population-Men-National parks-One person-Outdoors-Trees-Tropical rainforestsShoot:Amazon Soya DocumentationThe soya industry has temporarily stopped buying produce from newly-deforested areas in the Amazon, but permanent protection is not guaranteed.A Soya Working Group was created to support the implementation of the moratorium. Members include soya traders such as Bunge, Cargill, ADM and Amaggi, as well as NGOs including Greenpeace, Conservation International, TNC, IPAM and WWF. The Brazilian government also committed to support the moratorium by speeding up the registration and mapping of rural properties. This includes designating environmental and economic zoning within the Amazon biome and prioritising areas where soya production is concentrated. The government also monitors and searches for newly deforested areas, using advanced satellite mapping at a higher level of detail than before.