In making The Camel's Way series, Miru traveled alone to Mongolia, India, Jordan, Egypt, Mali, and Morocco, from January 2012 for nearly three years. It wasn't only about obtaining the end product of photographic images, since she spent much more time living with the local nomads and adapting to desert cultures. As her statement indicates, the series is essentially a poetic exploration of the relationship between humans, animals, and the environment. The nomadic cultures in large deserts probably would not exist if the domestication of camels never happened.
Living with the locals was sometimes a necessity for Miru to successfully carry out her photo shoots with their help, since it required a lot of trust from both sides, especially in very conservative regions. In other times, it was entirely a kind of an anthropological research by empirical means. Overall, the immersion of herself into different desert cultures, lasting a week to a month at a time, was intended as a performance with an audience (the nomads) completely unaware of the art context. The video documentation, captured by stationary camera on tripod if she is in the video, has been shown in art institutions in various forms.