Reporter Lives With Remote Tribe

See what life is like for the most isolated Indian tribes on the planet.

Into the Wild Amazon

Enawene Nawe boys mug for the camera.
Male members of the Enawene Nawe, inside a hut, engaged in a ritual.
Children outside one of the communal huts, home to several families.
Male members of the Enawene Nawe, inside a hut, engaged in a ritual.
A pre-lunch swim for ABC News' Dan Harris and the tribal kids.
Producer Almin Karamehmedovic, with our hosts.
ABC News' Dan Harris shooting during the ten hour journey upriver to meet the tribe.
ABC News' Harris in the hut, sitting on one of the hammocks where we slept for three nights.
Our host, known as "The Bear," wears ceremonial dress.
A female toddler, wearing traditional jewelry and eating yucca bread.
A final photo with the Bear and the boys before leaving the village
One of the last six members of the Akuntsu tribe.
The oldest remaining member of the Akuntsu.
Harris and Karamehmedovic during a light moment.
Karamehmedovic gives thumbs-up before taking nap in the boat.
An Enawene Nawe tribal elder, during a sacred ceremony.
Enawene Nawe boys mug for the camera.
ABC News correspondent Dan Harris traveled deep into the Amazon to live with two of the most isolated Indian tribes on the planet. These tribes have almost no contact with the modern world. Only a handful of their members have ever ventured out of the villages, where the tribesmen live for the most part as they have perhaps as far back as the stone age.

In this photo, Enawene Nawe boys mug for the camera. (Almin Karamehmedovic/ABC News)

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