One small example of the living root bridges of Meghalaya, formed by training the roots of a rubber tree across a creek
A Meghalayan rubber tree at the end of a highwire bridge across one of the marvellous gorges below Cherrapunjee
A living root bridge, with two spans, stretching across a ravine
A young rubber tree with its roots being guided across a river to form a living bridge
When you are passing through the lower parts of Shillong’s Police Bazaar, make sure to say hello to this rubber tree growing at the Lion’s Club Park
In the forest of south Delhi, near the Qtub Minar and Mehrauli, hide not only countless ancient ruins but also this large elder Indian Rubber Tree
A group of several living root bridges formed by rubber trees meets at a huge boulder in the midst of a ravine on the cliffs of Meghalaya, where giant waterfalls and racing rivers rush down towards Bangladesh
The longest of Meghalaya’s fantastic living root bridges, made by patiently guiding the roots of a rubber tree across a ravine
The most-often visited of the Cherrapunjee Living Tree Bridges is reachable by a steep trail below the ecotourism nexus at Cherrapunjee Resort.
Truly a unique accomplishment in the world, the roots of this rubber tree have been patiently guided by the Khasi people to form a sturdy, two-level bridge over a steep canyon.