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Sarayaku (Quechuan: "The River of Corn"; also transcribed Sarayacu) is a territory and a village situated by the Bobonaza River in the province of Pastaza in the southern part of el Oriente, the Amazonic region of Ecuador. The territory incorporates a number of villages. It has a total population figure of between 1,000 and 2,000 Kichwa-speaking people, who call themselves the Runa people of Sarayaku, or the Sarayaku people. These indigenous people are organized as the “Organización de Pueblos Indígenas de Pastaza” (OPIP). The leader of the Sarayaku people is Jose Gualinga (2011).

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  • Sarayacu
  • Sarayacu
  • Sarayaku
  • Sarayaku
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  • Sarayacu (Kichwa Sarayaku) ist eine Kichwa-Ortschaft am Río Bobonaza im ecuadorianischen Teil Amazoniens und hat ungefähr 1.200 kichwasprachige Einwohner. Der Ortsname, der auch Name eines Flusses der Gegend ist, bedeutet auf Kichwa „Mais-Wasser“ oder „Mais-Fluss“ (sara, „Mais“; yaku, „Wasser“).
  • Sarayaku (en kichwa: Sarayaku "río de maíz"; sara "maíz", yaku "agua, río") es una localidad y comunidad kichwa en la provincia de Pastaza, parroquia de , en la Amazonía del Ecuador. Sarayacu es conocido por su resistencia contra la explotación de su territorios por la empresa petrolera argentina , lo que resultaría en la destrucción de selvas amazónicas.​ En 2003, dos franceses hicieron un documental sobre la explotación del petróleo en Ecuador. Una gran parte está dedicada a la comunidad de Sarayaku.​
  • La paroisse de Sarayaku (prononcer « Sarayakou ») est une paroisse (parroquia) d'Équateur peuplée d'Amérindiens, de nationalité kichwa située dans la province de Pastaza (partie amazonienne du pays). Sarayaku est devenu célèbre du fait de la résistance de ses habitants face à l'arrivée éventuelle des sociétés pétrolières Agip et CGC sur son territoire.
  • Sarayaku (Quechuan: "The River of Corn"; also transcribed Sarayacu) is a territory and a village situated by the Bobonaza River in the province of Pastaza in the southern part of el Oriente, the Amazonic region of Ecuador. The territory incorporates a number of villages. It has a total population figure of between 1,000 and 2,000 Kichwa-speaking people, who call themselves the Runa people of Sarayaku, or the Sarayaku people. These indigenous people are organized as the “Organización de Pueblos Indígenas de Pastaza” (OPIP). The leader of the Sarayaku people is Jose Gualinga (2011).
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  • http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Special:FilePath/Ecuador_bridgeoverthePastazas2.jpg
  • http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Special:FilePath/Musa_velutina_%3F_Puyo_in_Ecuador.jpg
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  • Sarayacu (Kichwa Sarayaku) ist eine Kichwa-Ortschaft am Río Bobonaza im ecuadorianischen Teil Amazoniens und hat ungefähr 1.200 kichwasprachige Einwohner. Der Ortsname, der auch Name eines Flusses der Gegend ist, bedeutet auf Kichwa „Mais-Wasser“ oder „Mais-Fluss“ (sara, „Mais“; yaku, „Wasser“).
  • Sarayaku (en kichwa: Sarayaku "río de maíz"; sara "maíz", yaku "agua, río") es una localidad y comunidad kichwa en la provincia de Pastaza, parroquia de , en la Amazonía del Ecuador. Sarayacu es conocido por su resistencia contra la explotación de su territorios por la empresa petrolera argentina , lo que resultaría en la destrucción de selvas amazónicas.​ En 2003, dos franceses hicieron un documental sobre la explotación del petróleo en Ecuador. Una gran parte está dedicada a la comunidad de Sarayaku.​
  • La paroisse de Sarayaku (prononcer « Sarayakou ») est une paroisse (parroquia) d'Équateur peuplée d'Amérindiens, de nationalité kichwa située dans la province de Pastaza (partie amazonienne du pays). Sarayaku est devenu célèbre du fait de la résistance de ses habitants face à l'arrivée éventuelle des sociétés pétrolières Agip et CGC sur son territoire.
  • Sarayaku (Quechuan: "The River of Corn"; also transcribed Sarayacu) is a territory and a village situated by the Bobonaza River in the province of Pastaza in the southern part of el Oriente, the Amazonic region of Ecuador. The territory incorporates a number of villages. It has a total population figure of between 1,000 and 2,000 Kichwa-speaking people, who call themselves the Runa people of Sarayaku, or the Sarayaku people. These indigenous people are organized as the “Organización de Pueblos Indígenas de Pastaza” (OPIP). The leader of the Sarayaku people is Jose Gualinga (2011). Since the early 21st century, the Sarayaku have engaged in a decade-long effort to resist efforts to drill for oil in their community, putting them at cross purposes with the Ecuadorian government and various multinational oil companies. The Sarayaku have used protests and legal challenges, successfully pursuing a suit in court.
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