To feed their families and solve the city’s perennial traffic jam, Manila’s squatters have devised a new mode of transportation: the "manong".
With white-gloved hands, the oshiya prod people’s backs and behinds.
Children deliver roadside assistance on Peru's steep mountain paths, bringing car parts, helping to push a vehicle or conducting rescue operations in exchange for a few coins.
Usually given the names of women, these ungainly buses are baptized by village priests with a few drops of holy water.
This is no political rally, no carnival nor religious pilgrimage. This rumbling caravan of cars, bikes and people is a funeral.
The Riquimbili, whose name is as untraceable as the parts that compose them, have become one of Cuba's preferred forms of transport.