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Adriana Zehbrauskas Engagement Rate: 0.35%

Instagram Engagement Analytics for @adrianazehbrauskas per post

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522.08

Avg. Comments

19.5

Avg. Engagement

0.35%

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

SWIPE FOR PHOTOS “For decades, delaying parenthood was the domain of upper-middle-class Americans, especially in big, coastal cities. Highly educated women put off having a baby until their careers were on track, often until their early 30s. But over the past decade, as more women of all social classes have prioritized education and career, delaying childbearing has become a broad pattern among American women almost everywhere.” I photographed Luz, Eboni and Kara for @nytimes: 1 - Luz Portillo at home in Avondale, Ariz., where she receives clients for her eyelash extension business. Ms. Portillo plans to delay pregnancy until she establishes her career 2- Eboni McFadden with her dog, Isabelle Franki, at her apartment in Glendale, Ariz. “I don’t have to have a kid to be successful or to be a woman,” she said 3- “I still don’t think I have everything I want to set myself up for success,” said Karla Schoenherr, who is 27. “I want to have a house and a career first.” Photographed #onassignment for @nytimes Link to full story in bio.

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

SWIPE FOR PHOTOS “The rise of Mr. Bukele has shaken some of the country’s journalists, academics and human rights defenders, worried about where his aggressive rhetoric will lead. They see him as many Americans saw President Donald Trump: as a firebrand who endangers democracy. Mr. Bukele has sent troops into Congress to pressure legislators, accused leading media outlets of waging a campaign against him and praised the use of lethal force in policing.” Photos: 1 - A mural depicting the president’s father, Armando Bukele, in the Iberia neighborhood in San Salvador. 2- Mr. Bukele’s Territorial Control Plan has increased police presence and sent more troops onto the streets. 3- Members of the Salvadoran Armed forces in Nuevo Cuscatlan, where Nayib Bukele was elected mayor in 2012 4- The wake of brothers Josue Argeni Ramos Bonilla, 21 (left) and Carlos Ovidio Villalta Ramos, 19, in their family home in Corinto, El Salvador. The bothers died after being attacked by armed men while riding a moto taxi in Corinto. 5- Vilma Haydee Ramos Bonilla, 39, cries over the coffin of her son Carlos Ovidio Villalta Ramos (R), 19, who was killed with his brother the day before, during a wake in their family home in Corinto, El Salvador. “ I don’t know over which coffin to cry”, she told me. 6- Police officers patrolling in San Salvador’s central market. 7- A family at home in La Campanera. They supported Mr. Bukele in the election. 8- Brenda Márquez Chica, 27, holds her son Ramón, 1, in El Mozote’s main square. Four decades after Salvadoran troops murdered almost 1,000 villagers here from Dec. 11 to Dec. 13, 1981 — the largest single massacre in Latin America’s contemporary history — it remains a site of mourning. 9- Children play near the memorial to the victims of the 1981 massacre in El Mozote I photographed El Salvador under president Nayib Bukele for the @nytimes. Follow the link in bio to read the full story by Ioan Grillo #elsalvador #nytassignment #nayibbukele #centralamerica

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

A family walks past pro-Trump supporters during a rally to protest elections results at the Arizona State Capitol — Phoenix, Jan 6th, 2021. #onassignment for @nytimes #phoenix #arizona

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

SWIPE FOR PHOTOS ➡️ Pro Trump supporters gathered at the Arizona State Capitol on Jan 6th, protesting the outcome of the elections. The @fbi now reports in a bulletin that “Armed protests are being planned at all 50 state capitols from 16 January through at least 20 January, and the US Capitol from 17 January through 20 January.” Photographed #onassignment for @nytimes in #phoenix #arizona

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

SWIPE FOR PHOTOS ➡️ Yuma County, which produces the lettuce, broccoli and other leafy greens that Americans consume during the cold months, is known as “America’s salad bowl.” Now it has become a winter hothouse for Covid-19. Over the course of the pandemic, the Yuma area has identified coronavirus cases at a higher rate than any other U.S. region. One out of every six residents has come down with the virus. Each winter, the county’s population swells by 100,000 people, to more than 300,000, as field workers descend on the farms and snowbirds from the Midwest pull into R.V. parks. This seasonal ritual brings jobs, local spending and high tax revenue. But this year, the influx has turned deadly. ✍️: Miriam Jordan Photographed #onassignment for @nytimes #arizona #covid #leicaq2 Link to story in Bio.

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

SWIPE FOR PHOTOS ➡️ The president-elect has promised a more humane border policy. But devastated economies and natural disasters in Latin America have fueled a spike in migration that could make pledges hard to keep. The rising numbers of immigrants being apprehended along isolated stretches of Arizona suggest that the Trump administration’s expulsion policy, an emergency measure aimed at halting spread of the coronavirus, is having the opposite of its intended effect. Captions: 1- Francisco Velasquez, a young Guatemalan who lost his home in a hurricane, hoped to work in Florida but was arrested by Border Patrol agents and returned to Mexico. 2- Sasabe, a poor town of rutted, dirt roads and dilapidated adobe structures, has flourished anew as a major staging place for coyotes. 3- Diego, Alfonso and Samuel, three Guatemalan migrants caught in the desert by the US Border Patrol. Exhausted, thirsty and cold, they did not resist arrest. 4- The Sonora/Arizona border wall as seen from Sasabe, Mexico. Photographed #onassignment for @nytimes. Story by Miriam Jordan. Link in Bio.

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

Samuel Alexander, 28, rested his swollen, blistery right foot on his shoe. Thugs in his village in Guatemala had threatened to kill his family unless he paid them “commission” to keep operating a little eatery, he said. To spare their lives, he had closed the business and headed north, holding the unrealistic hope that, if captured, border agents would let him into the United States after hearing his story. (Text by Miriam Jordan) This is the moment when Samuel calls his mother back in Guatemala to tell her he had been caught by the Border Patrol and was returned to Mexico after 8 days in the Sonoran desert in Arizona. Watch it until the end. shot #onassignment for @nytimes in #sasabe #mexico #shotoniphone12promax Link to story in Bio. English translation: “I was caught by immigration, Mom. I’m in Mexico again. No, mom, I'm in Mexico… I was caught by immigration. Yes, mother. No, they told me no, mother. I talked to them and they said no, that they are not interested, that they don’t care and… No, mom, I just borrowed a phone…. Yes mother. Yes, thank you, mother. Yes, thank you, mother.”

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

Good morning from my front porch in outer space #shotoniphone12promax #monumentvalley

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

Hello little dogs on Mars! Arizona, you are otherworldly. #shotoniohone12promax #navajonation #arizona

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

The outgoing administration is pushing through approval of corporate projects over the opposition of environmental groups and tribal communities. Oak Flat, a sacred religious site for the Apache, is the proposed location for an underground cooper mine. Captions: 1- The Oak Flat area of the Tonto National Forest, east of Phoenix. Under a Forest Service plan to create a copper mine, much of Oak Flat would be destroyed. 2-“As far as I am concerned, this is an invasion by a foreign power,” said Wendsler Nosie Sr., a former San Carlos Apache tribal leader who is protesting against the copper mine in Arizona 3- Mr. Nosie’s teepee in Oak flat. Photographer for @nytimes. Link to story in Bio. #environment #apachestronghold #arizona

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

“Hit hard by job losses and the pandemic’s effect on schooling and child care, American women face short-term difficulties and long-term repercussions. When the pandemic caused housecleaning jobs to dry up, Andrea Poe was able to find cleaning work at a resort in Orange Beach, Ala., about a 45-minute drive from Pensacola, Fla., where she and her 14-year-old daughter, Cheyenne Poe, had moved in with an older daughter, her fiancé and their five children. The families were behind in the rent and threatened with eviction when Hurricane Sally ripped through the coast in September. To escape the floods, they piled into two cars, drove to Biloxi, Miss., and spent five nights in a Walmart parking lot. Now Ms. Poe and Cheyenne, who has turned 15, are in Peoria, Ariz., living in a room in her mother’s mobile home.” #nytassignment #leicaq2 #arizona 📌UPDATE: I just spoke to Andrea. Her mother had a stroke and is now on a wheelchair and being tube fed. Andrea has to care for her, which makes it even harder for her as she can’t leave the house to work. She’s behind her car payments and she’s afraid she will lose it - without a car, she can’t go to work. If you think you can donate to help her (I just did), here is her Cash App handle: $Andreawontgiveup Or, if you’d like to send her some groceries (I just did too), please DM me for address. THANK YOU. She just wrote me: “I feel so helpless I am failing as a mother I can't even buy my daughter school clothes or put food in the fridge . Im sorry for venting on you but I don't have any friends.” Link to story in bio.

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Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram
adrianazehbrauskas Instagram

➡️ SWIPE FOR PHOTOS. In Arizona, Customs and Border Protection officials are rushing to meet President Trump’s mandate of 450 miles of new wall construction during his term. The region is emerging as one of the Trump administration’s last centers of wall building as blasting crews feverishly tear through the remote Peloncillo Mountains, where ocelots and bighorn sheep roam through woodlands of cottonwoods and sycamores. “Wildlife corridors, the archaeology and history, that’s all being blasted to oblivion or destroyed already,” said Bill McDonald, 68, a fifth-generation cattleman and former lifelong Republican who voted for Mr. Biden. “Tragedy is the word I use to describe it.” Words by @simongromero and @zolanky Follow the link in Bio for story. #nytassignment #arizona #borderwall

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FAQ - adrianazehbrauskas Instagram Account Stats

Here are some of the frequently asked questions about Adriana Zehbrauskas Instagram Account.

Answer: adrianazehbrauskas Instagram account has 153.5K followers.
Answer: Engagement rate of adrianazehbrauskas Instagram is 0.35%
Answer: Average likes are about 522.08 per post.
Answer: Average comments are about 19.5 per post.
Answer: Official Adriana Zehbrauskas username Instagram is @adrianazehbrauskas