Meanwhile In Russian Villages…

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

In one Russian small village in the Tverskaya region there lives a wife of a herdsman. Tatyana does many things there, and unfortunately the drink thing is not an exeption; but she’s sure she’s the “queen” of the village!

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

And here are some photos made in “Sukhovsky” state farm somewhere near Kemerovo.

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Vegetable growers tying up cucumbers.

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Salad, basil and parsley growing block.

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Basil sprouts.

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Roses growing block.

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

Meanwhile In Russian Villages...

via popovaira, Kuhmar

10 thoughts on “Meanwhile In Russian Villages…”

  1. Thank you for the scenes of everyday life in this village, having worked on family farms in USA and Europe, it is a daily struggle to make a living off the land without a lot of machinery, but there is much beauty and pride in the work. Tatyana is a beautiful woman.

    I also worked with high pressure sodium lighting systems for greenhouse vegetables and flowers in USA many years ago (for fall winter spring production). It rarely was economical for the growers; their buyers could get cheaper imported produce. Congratulations on making it work!

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