The morning call is issued at 4:30 a.m. for members of a FARC camp in Colombia's Meta Department. After an exercise session, the rebels sing the organization's hymn and their commander reads them the important news of the day. Photographer Fabio Cuttica spent time with the guerrillas in November.
The poor roads in the region make the camp very isolated, Cuttica said.
The conflict between FARC and the Colombian government has lasted for more than 50 years. It is Latin America's longest war.
These personal items were found in a rebel's backpack.
FARC negotiator Ruben Zamora briefs a group of rebels on a peace deal with the Colombian government. The country voted the peace deal down in a referendum this week.
Danilo, a FARC rebel, is illuminated by a small flashlight. From 6 p.m. until 5 a.m., lighting was not allowed at the camp.
A guerrilla fighter prepares to take a bath in the river.
A young doctor at the camp treats a fighter suffering from leishmaniasis.
Rebels exercise with their rifles in the early morning.
In order to avoid detection, no cell phones or other transmitting devices are allowed in the camp. In many cases, a small transistor radio is the only means of communication with the outside world.
Rebels learn how to build modems to communicate with other divisions.
A rebel prepares breakfast in the pre-dawn light.
Many of the fighters were hoping that a peace deal would pave the way for them to return to life as civilians. "They were all very excited to leave this situation," Cuttica said. "I saw in them a hope of getting out and doing very simple things."