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These Men Decided To Take Their Polyamorous Relationship To The Next Level But It’s Not Technically A Marriage

AFP news agency / YouTube

Three men, Victor Hugo Prada, John Alejandro Rodriguez, and Manuel Jose Bermudez, have entered into a polyamorous family union recognized by the Colombian government, according to The Guardian. The three men, who are in a trieja, or “throuple,” are not married but are joined in what is called a “special patrimonial union.” That hasn’t dampened any of the excitement by the three men as they embark on a lifelong journey of unity and love.

On June 3, a notary officially signed the paperwork to join the three men in a polyamorous union.

“We intend to validate our home, our family, our Constitution and our rights, because we had nothing solid legal to make us a family,” Hugo Prada told Colombian radio station LAFM.

The legal part of their union has been handled but their ceremony is still in the works.

CREDIT: Vikhugo Prada / Facebook

“We want to make what’s intimate, public,” Prada told The Guardian. “We have no reason to hide it. We are just helping people realize that there are different types of love and different types of family.”

“It’s a special union bound by love,” Bermudez told AFP.

CREDIT: Carlos Cardozo / Facebook

“It about the right to die with dignity, and to have legal inheritance rights,” Bermudez told AFP.

You can watch the full AFP news video about the “throuple” below.


READ: A Gender Fluid Tribe Lives in the Colombian Amazon Jungle

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This Terrifying Zip Line Carries Children To School In Colombia And The Only People Maintaining It Are Locals

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This Terrifying Zip Line Carries Children To School In Colombia And The Only People Maintaining It Are Locals

Zoomin.TV / Facebook

This cable is the only easy way for children to go to school in the town of Acacías ?

Posted by Zoomin.TV on Thursday, March 30, 2017

Some people might complain about taking the bus to school, but what about a zip line?

Children in a small village in Colombia only have two choices when it comes to making the commute to their school. They can either make a two-hour hike down the side of a mountain to cross through a canyon or they can save some time and zip line. Many of the children and adults, choose the zip line because it’s relatively easier and time it saves, according to the video above by Zoomin.TV. The cable that moves the children to school hangs about 754 feet above the canyon and is about half a mile long. During the journey, the children on the zip line can reach up to 55 miles per hour as they zip over the canyon and to town. Not only is this the main for of transportation for people in the village, it is also completely maintained by the locals with no government assistance. For the smaller children who can’t do the journey themselves, either their siblings or parents will put them in a sack and carry them on the zip line to get them across. How’s that for a commute?


READ: These Kids Live In Mexico And Attend School In The U.S. So Their Parents Will Never See Them Graduate

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