Below, out guide bails out out canoe before we all get in. This is a smaller version of the boat we went up and down the Madre de Dios in. It is built for an outboard motor, but motors are not allowed on Lake Sandoval, so he paddled all the way around. Elder Rhoades tried to paddle a little to help us along. The entire circuit of the Lake took over 2 hours to see all the things there, and due to time of day and season, there were some things we didn't see, like otters. Below that is our lunch, wrapped in a banana leaf. This is a traditional lunch of rice, chicken, and an olive. Easy to pack around, the packaging is biodegradeable (except for the fork), and very tasty. We also had a bag of local fruit that was a new taste treat.
Late at night we went by the church (there are 3 chapels and 5 branches in Puerto). Here's a family getting in/on the family car, which is usually a motorcycle. We saw up to 5 people on one of these little cycles, but the record still stands at 7, which we saw in the Philippines.
Below is a member family we met with on Sunday after church. Note they are holding their Mi Familia follettos. With the information they had in these booklets, we were able to open familysearch.org accounts for them using the WiFi on my phone, way down here in the jungle. They were very pleased to see the names of their antepasados (ancestors) pop up as ready for temple ordinances when we made the final clicks. The closest temple to here is Lima, and it takes 2 days by bus to get there (yes, 48 hours), so they are lucky if they can go once per year.