Acrobatics in Mexico; yoga in Mongolia; making bricks in DRC; and more.
Lucas García Morales plays guitar in the main square of Chilpancingo de los Bravo, Guerrero, Mexico. García, who is blind, says he has to work around 13 hours a day to make what he used to earn in four hours before the coronavirus pandemic.
Fashion designer Tsogzolmaa Ochirbat sews a deel, a traditional Mongolian outfit, at her studio in Erdenebulgan, Arkhangai province, Mongolia. Tsogzolmaa combines the traditional elements of deels with contemporary styles, colors and designs for her clients.
Mariana Rosselli browses books at an event where people can swap plants and books in Caballito, Buenos Aires, Argentina. Rosselli says used products, like marked-up books, have more value since they already have a history.
Kanesamoorthy Theeban, left, explains a technical skill to apprentice Thiyagaraja Sutharsan in Cheddikulam, Vavuniya, Sri Lanka. Theeban has operated an auto repair shop out of his home since the COVID-19 pandemic began.
Mandereni Kavugho blows beans in a winnowing tray to remove debris in Kikimba, Kirumba, Democratic Republic of Congo.
Merveille Kavira Luneghe,
Democratic Republic of Congo
Doljin Uuriintuya, left, instructs a yoga class in Dalanzadgad, Umnugovi province, Mongolia. Over the past two years, the yoga center has dealt with regular closures due to coronavirus lockdowns.
Cristina de la Mora practices acrobatics at a public park in Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico. Her teacher, Salvador Guardado, a professional acrobat, has been offering free classes for 10 years in order to remove economic barriers to participation.