Muturuhum, a member of the Awa-Guaja tribe, uses a bow and arrow to hunt in the Amazon rainforest. Portuguese photographer Daniel Rodrigues spent time with the endangered tribe last year.
Apartya with a pet monkey on his head.
Sabi plays in the river Igarape.
Many Awa Indians have had little to no contact with the outside world, but that is beginning to change. Their way of life is being threatened by illegal loggers.
"They were incredibly friendly, and I was very well-received," Rodrigues said.
Marimy takes a bath in the river near the village Guaja in Alto Turacu.
Iwapanya plays in a tree.
There are several groups of the Awa-Guaja in this part of the forest. Some have been known to exist since the 1970s. Others have been contacted in the early 1980s. Many are believed to still be in hiding.
"We walked and walked for hours, slashing through the forest overgrowth to look for the prey," Rodrigues recalled. "The Awa were barefoot the whole time."
Kiby carries a red jaguar after a hunt.
The tribe's habitat is being destroyed by illegal logging.