In a country that is the worlds fifth-largest tobacco producer, children work despite labour laws
As a young girl, Julaeping Putri loved to play, even take naps, among the fresh mounds of tobacco leaves piled around her home on the Indonesian island of Lombok.
Her mother, Nurul Huda, thought nothing of it at the time. She liked having the stacks of leaves there too a reminder it had been a plentiful, lucrative harvest.
From as young as three, Julaeping, or Eping for short, said she would help her parents out in the field, planting the small Virginia tobacco saplings, mixing the fertiliser, watering the plants.
In harvest season, Eping and her friends would spend hours after school tying the tobacco leaves on to large poles, getting them ready for the ovens, village smokehouses where the leaves are smoked dry for almost a week. Sometimes they would play a game, racing each other to see who could do it the fastest.
But it wasnt always fun. A few times during the harvest Eping felt so ill she collapsed. Her mother, too busy with the yield to take her to hospital, called in the local nurse to give her an injection.