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Mira los restos de esta población venezolana que volviieron tras la sequía

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS
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La temporada fuerte de sequía que atrapó a Venezuela durante los primeros meses del año, a propósito del fenómeno El Niño afectó notoriamente las ruinas de Potosí, una población ubicada en los Andes, desaparecida en el año 1984.


El pueblo fue enterrado por la ejecución de un complejo hidroeléctrico en el norte de Táchira, cerca de Colombia. A unos mil 185 metros sobre el nivel del mar aproximadamente se observan actualmente lo que era una antigua Iglesia.


También puedes leer: Pueblo de Brasil se encuentra en subasta para poder ser habitado.

Por si fuera poco, en el lugar también se hallan lo que fue un cementerio, sus tumbas y también algunos bloques de lo que en alguna oportunidad fueron viviendas.


El equipo de reporteros gráficos de la conocida agencia AFP no perdió la oportunidad para visitar esa región y capturar fotografías de como luce actualmente el sitio. Todo parece notar que la sequía retornó la memoria de quienes supieron de la existencia de esta población en alguna oportunidad.


Mira la serie de fotografías que ya comenzaron a circular por la web, demostrando lo que dejó como consecuencia la gran sequía que aún afecta los niveles de El Guri, principal fuente para generar energía eléctrica en el territorio venezolano.


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / Juan BARRETO

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / Juan BARRETO


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / GEORGE CASTELLANOS


General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016. Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water.  / AFP PHOTO / Juan BARRETO

General view of the ruins of Potosi, a town inundated over 30 years ago when a hydroelectric plant was built in Tachira state in western Venezuela, pictured June 4, 2016.
Due to the drought caused by the El NiÒo climate phenomenon, the ruins of Potosi, a village nestled in the Venezuelan Andes, reemerged after more than 30 years under water. / AFP PHOTO / Juan BARRETO


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