This chapter discusses the complementarity of gender relations in the rural Andean highlands in relation to mestizo notions about machismo, and the way in which they represent different discourses on gender that are created and negotiated in processes of mobility. In Jerusaln, it is common that women and men share the responsibility of bringing in an income. On the one hand, this is because their economic conditions demand that everyone contribute to the economy of households, and on the other hand it is related to cultural notions of work and gender. In local discourses, the perspectives on market women are highly ambiguous, since these women are considered to be very hard-working on the one hand, and associated with immorality, indecency and as a threat to the husband's role as the main breadwinner on the other. Brujera or dao in this context cannot necessarily be categorized in terms of sorcery.