This image of Sao Paulo's Paraisopólis ("Paradise City") shows the favela's stark contrast of rich and poor.
The favela is home to Rugby Para Todos, a project set up 12 years ago by two rugby players.
Originally with little money for the project, the pair worked as volunteers getting youngsters off the streets and into rugby.
Originally, they just played rugby in training sessions on a dust bowl of a pitch shared with local football teams.
But thanks to a government tax on businesses ahead of the Olympics in Brazil, they have had the funding to go full-time and install a new pitch.
The project is not just about teaching youngsters to play rugby -- it also aids in their education and provides food to a poor community.
It is the brainchild of Mauricio Draghi (left) and Fabricio Kobashi, who hail from a more affluent area of the city.
Bianca Silva has been one of the success stories of the project -- the teenager has forced her way into the Brazilian sevens international setup.
In the favela from which she hails, she has become known as the "lioness of the Olympics" and a role model for young girls. However, the teenager missed out on selection for the Games.
Silva has been hailed as the new star of the game at the international level in Brazil, which is traditionally a football-loving nation.