Coca in Bolivia
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Coca in Bolivia

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Published by UFLA/NIDA, TUTAPI in La Paz, Bolivia .
Written in English



  • Bolivia.


  • Indians of South America -- Drug use -- Bolivia.,
  • Coca -- Bolivia.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 47-85 (2nd group)

StatementWilliam E. Carter ... [et al.].
ContributionsCarter, William E.
LC ClassificationsF3320.1.N37 C63 1980
The Physical Object
Pagination762, 85 p., [3] leaves of plates :
Number of Pages762
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3062899M
LC Control Number82159085

Download Coca in Bolivia


Books shelved as bolivia: Los afectos by Rodrigo Hasbún, Marching Powder: A True Story of Friendship, Cocaine, and South America's Strangest Jail by Rust.   Bolivia went from being the No. 2 producer of coca, shipping much of its cocaine to the United States, to a distant third after Colombia and Peru, with most of the drug headed to Brazil. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Cover title: Bolivia & coca. Description: xiv, pages: illustrations, maps.   Despite the previous restrictions, in , 20, hectares of land in Bolivia was "under coca bush cultivation", according to UN figures, representing 15% of the world total.

  Coca leaf vendors sell to clients at a coca market in La Paz, Bolivia, Monday, Sept. Coca leaves are the basis for cocaine, but they also are a sacred plant among Andes natives.   South America’s longest-serving president, Bolivia’s Evo Morales was part of a wave of leftist leaders who reshaped Latin American politics during the s. Unlike like-minded allies in.   CCTV Correspondent Daniel Schweimler travels to Bolivia and explores how the cocoa leaf is much more than a fundamental ingredient to produce . Rare Alphabet Book of Coca-Cola Published by the Coca-Cola Co., Coca Cola Co. Marketing Piece, Coca Cola Advertisement, Coke History GoodVintageHunting 5 out of 5 .

  The growing of coca leaves is legal and licensed in Bolivia. The policy has been credited with a fall in cocaine production in the country, leading some experts to see the Bolivian model as a Author: Jamie Doward.   The decision of Coca-Cola's ban in Bolivia came in a time when the country is pledging to legalize the consumption of coca leaves, which are notoriously processed clandestinely into cocaine, and Author: Anderson Antunes. Coca, as Bolivians never tire of mentioning, isn’t cocaine. Chewing of the thumb-size leaf dates to pre-Inca times, and causes hardly more than a caffeine buzz. Bolivia stands up to US with coca-control policy. Thumbing its nose at the 'war on drugs', help for farmers has spurred a major drop in cocaine production since