In a remote valley in Pakistan dozens of Kalash minority women dance to celebrate spring's arrival - but as a gaggle of men scramble to catch them on camera, the community warns an influx of domestic tourists is threatening their unique traditions.
As celebrations kick off, tourists with phones jostle to get close to Kalash women, whose vibrant clothing and headdresses contrast starkly with the more modest attire worn by many in the conservative Islamic republic.
They worship many gods, drinking alcohol is a tradition and marriages of choice are the norm - unlike in the rest of Pakistan where unions are often arranged. Members of the community often wed in their teens, with women poorly educated and expected to perform traditional roles in the home.
Stories about the Kalash are nonetheless frequently fabricated, and this has been amplified in recent years by the proliferation of smartphones and social media.