Extreme road to school | Daily Fresher

Extreme road to school

In some countries, children are forced to travel to school in extreme ways: on a narrow path in the mountains or the rope bridge over the precipice, or to overcome various obstacles.
Elementary school student from the village of Chen kitsch Gulu riding on a donkey, and his grandfather accompanies it. Gulu is a remote Chinese mountain village located in the national park, filled with canyons, steep cliffs and overhanging rocks. The village primary school is probably the most remote in the world. It lies halfway up the mountain, and the path from the base to the school takes five hours … Picture: Sipa Press / Rex Features
Extreme road to school

Children walk along a narrow mountain road to get to school in Bizhie, Guizhou Province in southwest China. Picture: HAP / Quirky China News / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

Children who attend school, face many dangers on the way to it, and have to go on the track, with a width of 0.5 meters, with a cliff on one side. Picture: Sipa Press / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

BANGO Elementary School is located halfway up the mountain, and every day the students from the nearby village Genguan have to climb up the narrow winding path carved into the mountain. The path cut through the mountain. In some places, its width is less than 0.5 meters, so the children have to walk a chain and press in the mountain, if someone wants to squeeze past. According to the director Xu Liangfan in school is 49 children. Picture: HAP / Quirky China News / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

The boy was crossing the river on the ropes to get to school in Pinto Gabang, Indonesia. These children should be held on a rope at a height of 9 meters above the river, to get to their school on time, and then go another 11 miles through the woods to school in the city of Padang … Picture: Panjalu Images / Barcroft Media

Extreme road to school

Every day … 20 pupils have to cross the river, the local circus after a suspension bridge collapsed in heavy rain. Picture: Panjalu Images / Barcroft Media

Extreme road to school

Master Li Guilin helps children to climb on one of the five rickety wooden stairs to get to school on a cliff at 2,800 m above sea level, in the area Gangluo, Sichuan Province, China. Children spend in school a week before repeat dangerous journey to get home for the weekend … Picture: Quirky China News / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

Wooden stairs leading to the school, have been replaced by a metal staircase that makes the climb much easier and safer. Picture: Quirky China News / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

The children are in class Donzhong (which literally means “cave”) – an elementary school in the village of Miao Jung District, Guizhou Province in southwest China. The school was built in a huge, the size of the plane, a natural cave carved into the mountain over thousands of years by wind, water and seismic shifts. Picture: REUTERS / China Daily

Extreme road to school

Children go to school, using a “bridge” of the chairs after the floods in Changzhou City, Jiangsu Province, China. Picture: Quirky China News / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

Zhao Dzhihong and her four-year daughter Ji Yi cross broken bridge during a snowfall to get to school in Dutszyanguan, Sichuan Province, China. The only connection the village Chavan with the outside world is a wooden bridge. However, the bridge was damaged by a flood, and now is in a dangerous state, dangerously skewed to one side. Picture: Quirky China News / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

A woman carries a table, while the little girl is a chair in the school in Macheng, Hubei Province, China, where elementary school students should bring their own tables and chairs. Picture: Imaginechina / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

Five-year Lou Sealing goes behind his desk with his mother’s bike for the first day of school in Macheng, China. In urban schools educate 5,000 children, but there are only about 2000 tables. Thus, more than 3000 children go to school with their tables and chairs, as their parents’ generation. Some children even use the old tables of their parents. Picture: China Foto Press / Barcroft Media

Extreme road to school

Students carry their things, going to school out of the house on a mountain trail in Dahua Yao Autonomous County, southwest Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region. Since the children live in the mountains far away from the village school, the majority of them remain in school for the entire school year and returned home for the summer and other holidays. Picture: KeystoneUSA-ZUMA / Rex Features

Extreme road to school

Schoolboy crosses the aqueduct, which separates the village from the village Suro Plempungan in Java, Indonesia. The children decided to use the water, as a reduction of the way to school, even if it was not intended to go over it people … Picture: Panjalu Images / Barcroft Media

Extreme road to school

Although it is dangerous, kids say they are going to use it in the future, as faster you go six miles. Picture: Panjalu Images / Barcroft Media

Extreme road to school

To get to school every day, children in a mountain village in China, have to cross hundreds of meters deep valley on shaky, hand-made cable car. Rural residents who live in the village Dekun in Guizhou Province in southwest China, earlier made the journey on foot, and it took 5 hours, but in 2002 the local Hui constructed simple cable car. Picture: Quirky China News / Rex Features

Extreme road to school
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