watch pwb tv s02E02: haart kenya
PWB TV is a web series of short films that document the work of PWB's partners through the lenses of our heroic photographers. Each episode takes you on a journey to different countries and communities to explore how these grassroots organizations are addressing some of the most complex issues.
WATCH SEASON II NOW:
Episode 02: HAART Kenya
Did you know that human trafficking is the second largest illegal trade in the world after drugs trafficking, surpassing arms trafficking? We stand with survivors. Photographer: Matilde Simas
Episode 01: Sambhali trust
In our premier episode we take you to the 'Blue City' of Jodhpur, India. Here we learn the story of how women and girls are making themselves heard. Photographer: Anne Gattilia
Watch Season i:
Episode 01: SUNFARMER
Discover how everyday people in post-earthquake Nepal are working together to bring solar power to some of the neediest regions. Photographer: Kristin Lau.
Episode 02: GREEN HOPE COLOMBIA
Watch and learn how indigenous people in the Colombian Amazon are working to plant trees to support their forest home. Photographers: Artem Nazarov and Sienna Clough.
Episode 03: SEEDS OF PEACE
Even amongst conflict there are seeds of peace. Visit Jordan, Israel and Palestine to meet some of the change makers who are using dialogue and meaningful connections as a way to bring people together and find solutions to problems that can seem impossible. Photographer: Maggie Svoboda.
Episode 04: SENDA VERDE WILDLIFE REFUGE
Animal trafficking is a big problem in Bolivia. Find out how local people are rescuing animals from animal trafficking and educating others to try and prevent it. Photographers: Kristi Odom & Tracey Buyce
Episode 05: ORANGUTAN INFORMATION CENTRE
The problem that palm oil expansion and habitat destruction presents in Sumatra goes far beyond affecting orangutans and other critically endangered wildlife--it also affects human beings as well. Watch and learn how local people are working together with different communities to protect the forest and protect natural resources too. Photographer: Gita Defoe