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Old October 23rd, 2011, 11:52 PM   #4021
Jesús E. Salgado
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Sunset
Puesta del sol




Sunset
Puesta del sol




Sunset
Puesta del sol



Zona Dorada Church
Iglesia en la Zona Dorada





Zona Dorada Church
Iglesia en la Zona Dorada






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Old October 24th, 2011, 10:44 AM   #4022
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Mazatlan Pearl of the Pacific

Mazatlán, also known as the Pearl of the pacific, is located on the west coast of Mexico, directly across from the Baja California peninsula. “Mazatlán”- the name- means land of the deer in ancient Nahuatl, and it has a population of approximately 400,000. It is a resort destination with excellent accommodation facilities, golf courses, Marina, and anything else you could ask for. However, what sets Mazatlán apart from other destinations is the diversity of its economy and the cultural richness of the city: it is much more than a tourist destination.



Fishing and Agriculture are some of the most important economic activities in the region. This contributes to the freshness and delight of the local cuisine. Fishing in particular is an activity that attracts many foreigners to visit Mazatlán and participate in fishing tournaments- including a yearly catch-and –release tournament.
In the past few years, Mazatlán has experienced a cultural transformation. The historic center of the city has undergone a restoration process featured by the Angela Peralta theater and the Plazuela Machado which host most of the cultural events. The Angela Peralta was built in 1860 and reopened its doors in 1992 after a five year restoration project. The theater neighbors the Municipal School of Arts on the Plazuela Machado- the main town square- which is lined by restaurants, cafes, and bars that are located in historic buildings. In 2001, the Mexican Federal Government declared the “Centro Historico” of Mazatlán as a Historic Monument site and a National Heritage site.


There are several yearly events in Mazatlán, but perhaps the most important – for which the city begins to prepare months in advance- is Carnaval. Carnaval has been celebrated since the 1800s when Mazatlán was no more than a small fishing village, and has grown into a series of parades, parties, firework presentations and concerts that take place during the month of February.
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Old October 24th, 2011, 10:15 PM   #4023
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Pirate Drake Cave
Cueva del Pirata Drake



Pirate Drake Cave
Cueva del Pirata Drake



Pirate Drake Cave
Cueva del Pirata Drake



Pirate Drake Cave
Cueva del Pirata Drake




Pirate Drake Cave
Cueva del Pirata Drake







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Old October 25th, 2011, 08:00 AM   #4024
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Mazatlan: Pearl of the Pacific


The second port of call is Mazatlan, known as the Pearl of the Pacific because of its beautiful beaches and abundant marine life. Mazatlan has become an important site for international fishing tournaments. We were told that it is the shrimp capital of Mexico.

Mazatlan is located in the southern region of the state of Sinaloa, about 131 mi from the state capital of Culiacan. It is a popular destination for those who want to soak up the sun and relaxed pace of life along the Pacific Coast.

Note that there is a travel advisory on Sinaloa, among other Mexican states regarding the drug cartels. Thankfully I was in the dark about it. I always thought that drug cartels shy away from resort towns, after all these towns are where tourists flock and where the economy thrives for the betterment of the entire country. So I wasn't too concerned when I got on the ship. However, a day prior to docking in Mazatlan, words that another cruise line - Carnival - had opted not to dock in Mazatlan because of safety issues circulated around the dining areas and reached us. I got a little nervous. I thought I'd play it safe and just stay close to the water/ship when we spend the day in Mazatlan.

Having done a little research on what to do and see in Mazatlan, we figured that going on a little tour around the city would be the best option for us. After all, there is very little to do around here, unless one wants to go shrimping/fishing. There isn't enough time to go ziplining because one has to travel out of the city to do that.

Anyway, we found ourselves sharing a tour with three women and one man from the corn state of Iowa. They were not interested in seeing the sights. They were interested in one thing and one thing alone - SHOPPING. One of the ladies is on a mission to find a small sterling silver shot glass - she's collecting. She had four from previous travels. She had these four shot glasses engraved with her grandkids name. The problem is she had two more grandkids that arrived after that shotglass engraving project. She needs to find two more shot glasses.

So, we agreed to take the cursory drive through around the main sights. Although our main stop that we bartered with the gals from Iowa is a stop at a Roman Catholic Church - they are Jews - which they agreed. Serendipitiously, the church is across from a department store, so when we went to the church, they stayed in the store to shop and avail of the airconditioning. It was hot and humid in Mazatlan.

What I'll show you is a little mosaic of what we saw and photographed when we stopped somewhere along the Malecon. The Malecon is considered one of the longest in the world at 21 km. It is an esplanade like the Corniche in Alexandria.
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Old October 25th, 2011, 10:36 PM   #4025
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Panoramica View
Vista Panoramica



Panoramica View
Vista Panoramica



Panoramica View
Vista Panoramica



Panoramica View
Vista Panoramica




Souvenir Store
Tienda de curiosidades






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Old October 26th, 2011, 02:25 AM   #4026
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Cathedral
Catedral



Cathedral
Catedral




Cathedral
Catedral




Sunset
Puesta de sol




Sunset
Puesta de sol









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Old October 26th, 2011, 10:48 AM   #4027
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Thanks for the nice updates....
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Old October 26th, 2011, 01:20 PM   #4028
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Mazatlan Sinaloa



Old Town Mazatlán
Viejo Mazatlán




Panoramic View
Panoramica de Mazatlán




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Old October 26th, 2011, 10:23 PM   #4029
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Aquarium
Acuario




Aquarium
Acuario




Aquarium
Acuario





Aquarium
Acuario




Aquarium
Acuario







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Old October 26th, 2011, 10:28 PM   #4030
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Very interesting thread with beautiful photos Thanks for sharing
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Old October 27th, 2011, 03:02 AM   #4031
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Thank you
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Old October 27th, 2011, 11:32 AM   #4032
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Mazatlan's 16 miles of golden sand beaches and attendant tourism are fringe benefits for the largest port between the United States and the Panama Canal. The city has a long and still-present history, picturesque surroundings to fuel a lifetime of day trips, and a thriving fishing industry. Besides its golden beaches, Mazatlan still boasts the inexpensive digs, fresh seafood, stellar sportfishing and Mexican day-to-day culture that has appealed to travelers since the 1940s.

Mazatlan did time as a spring break haven, remnants of which can still be found in the Zona Dorada tourist zone. Newer developments have been heavy on marina-golf-spa resorts, but these are removed from Mazatlan's centro. At heart, it remains refreshingly simple and affordable. Here, then, are our top 10 timeless reasons, in addition to the beaches, to visit Mazatlan.

1. Old Mazatlan

Evocative and haunting even in its tumble-down days, the spot where the Spanish conquerors established the city in the mid-1500s has been gloriously revitalized and is now the fulcrum of Mazatlan's burgeoning art scene. Elegant 19th century buildings bloom with cafes, clubs and crafts galleries. Streets around Plazuela Machado, the Spanish settlement's original central square, are filled with street theater, photo exhibits and parades by day; at night, when restaurants and bars move their tables into the street and open their shuttered second-story doors to drink in the festive mood, Mazatlan could stand in for New Orleans.

2. Nonstop culture

The Angela Peralta Theater, the 1874 opera house whose 1992 restoration launched the rehab of Old Mazatlan, now hosts a steady schedule of events, ranging from the state symphony to a local children's chorus to visiting jazz bands. The restoration gave rise to the annual Mazatlan Cultural Festival, which hosts dozens of music, ballet, theater, movie and comedy events from early November into mid-December. Almost any visit is bound to coincide with a cultural festival, whether it's the State Festival of Arts, the International Dance Festival, the Mazatlan International Film Festival, the Mazatlan Book and Arts Fair or the International Guitar Festival, all of which bring in international celebrities.

3. Carnival

Only Río and New Orleans can claim a bigger Carnival celebration than Mazatlan, which sees more than 400,000 costumed revelers throng its streets and beaches. In addition to the big procession, Mazatlan's festival brings roving mariachis, regional rock bands, art and literature programs, fireworks, amusement park rides and culinary festivals starring pescado zarandeado, the regional barbecued fish. If you miss the celebration, stop by the Casa Machado Museum and visit the Carnaval parlor, which displays glittery costumes, historical panels, and photographs of Carnaval queens going back to 1900.

4. The malecón

The stretch of the seafront boulevard known as Olas Altas ("high waves") as it skirts the historic district is Old Mexico at its best, full of seats overlooking the ocean, vendors pushing carts, workers taking a break and families enjoying the air. The land side of the boulevard is conveniently lined with cafes, and you can detour up Cerro Neveria ("Icehouse Hill"), where tunnels were dug in the mid-1800s to store ice imported from San Francisco, and Angel Flores Street, with its phalanx of colonial homes perched on a terrace cut out of the hill. Walking the malecón can easily occupy a day, especially if you stop along the way to play catch with the waves, get a cool drink, or look in on the city's first tourist hotels, the aging but proud (and cheap) Belmar or the renovated Posada Freeman.

5. Memorable monuments

Every city in the world has its statues, most of them momentarily interesting but easy to forget. Mazatlan's oceanfront monuments stay with you: The soaring Monument to the Mazatlan Woman, saluting the Sinaloa's beauties, who have captured a disproportionate number of "Miss Mexico" titles; the Fisherman's Monument, honoring the strength of fishermen who still labor to pull the city's livelihood out of the water; the Continuity of Life fountain, depicting a naked man and woman poised on a snail shell — the Aztec symbol for continuity — surrounded by 13 dolphins representing intelligence; and the Deer Monument, paying tribute to ancient history ("Mazatlan" means "Place of the deer.")

6. El Faro

At the top of Cerro Creston, Mazatlan's tallest hill, El Faro's ("the lighthouse") 515-foot elevation qualifies it as the world's second-highest lighthouse (after Gibraltar). Early in the morning, sportfishing fleets set out from the jetty that connects the hill to the mainland. At sunset, you can work off your fresh seafood dinner by climbing to the lighthouse — about 30 to 45 minutes from the base of the hill — for an incomparable view of the twinkling city 500 feet below.

7. Isla de las Piedras

"Stone Island" was a coconut-farming cooperative owned by about 20 families living in simple palapas when I made my first trip to Mazatlan. Today it has a few modest hotels, palapa restaurants selling fresh fishermen's catches, ATVs, banana boats, horseback riding, a golf course and the only seahorse farm I've ever come across in my travels. And yet, it's still mostly coconut groves and sand, a delightful way to enjoy the beach away from urban distractions — but only 10 minutes away by water taxi.

8. Take me out to the beisbol game

From October through December, you can see baseball played, and cheered, with a distinctly Mexican passion. Los Venados ("the deer"), Mazatlan's Pacific League team, usually have a few American AAA players. Los Venados has made the January playoffs for 10 years running and won the Mexican championship in 2008. Last year, they represented Mexico in the Caribbean World Series. The game itself is played much as in the United States, but embellishments such as cheerleaders and dancers are...unique. The 2010 season begins Oct. 12; the schedule is available here (select Calendario; the red squares indicate home games).

9. Something fishy

The big marlin, swordfish and sailfish that lured the likes of John Wayne and Ernest Hemingway in decades past are still jumping, and Mazatlan has some of the most experienced and competent captains in the world for sportfishing. Several licensed flotas deportivas ("sports fleets") of varying sizes line up along the jetty road beneath El Faro; word has it each boat usually returns with an average of three whopping billfish a day in season (October-May).

10. For the birds

If you prefer feathers to fins, Sinaloa state's coastline is home to more than 500 bird species, as many as 35 of them indigenous. The Mazatlan Bird Festival, established in 2009, highlighted the predicament of the highly indigenous Tufted Jay, which has drawn serious and novice birders alike to the area for decades. High in the pines along the Mazatlan-Durango Highway, one of the world's most important birding corridors, the Tufted Jay Preserve now protects the precious bird's habitat in an attempt to halt the decline in its numbers. The mid-January festival features numerous tours to the preserve as well as other birding areas, conferences, workshops and art exhibits. Sendero Mexico leads tours to the preserve year round in addition to managing reservations for individual entry.
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Old October 27th, 2011, 10:46 PM   #4033
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Sunset
Puesta de sol




Sunset
Puesta de sol





Sunset
Puesta de sol





Sunset
Puesta de sol





Sunset
Puesta de sol








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Old October 28th, 2011, 09:26 AM   #4034
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Mazatlan, A short history…
Spanish, French and German settlers

For centuries, Mazatlán was inhabited by indios whose major occupation was fishing. The city was founded in 1531 by a small group of Spanish conquistadors led by Nuno de Guzman. They used the natural harbor to ship out gold from the region. Soon the pirates, mainly French and English, used the particular shape of the coastline as a perfect hiding place to attack the Spanish galleons along the Pacific Ocean coast.

Mazatlán in 1896

In 1829 a Spanish banker named Machado arrived in Mazatlan and established commercial relations with vessels coming to Mazatlán from North and South America.

During the Mexican-American War,1846-48, the U.S. Army took the city and to avoid seeing the city shelled the Mexican army abandoned it. Almost twenty years later, November 13, 1864, a French man-of-war fired on the city twelve times but there were no casualties.

Mazatlán then became part of the Mexican Empire under Maximilian (vestiges of French influence may still be found in the architecture of many buildings in Centro Historico). On November 13, 1866, the Mexican general Ramon Corona expelled the imperialists from Mazatlán.

On June 18, 1868, William H. Bridge, captain of HMS Chanticleer, blockaded the port and threatened to shell the city. The captain had taken umbrage after local Customs Authorities seized 23 ounces of gold from the paymaster of the ship. During the Mexican Revolution, Mazatlán had the dubious distinction of being the first city upon which aerial bombardment was practiced. A Federalist bi-plane dropped a satchel charge containing shrapnel on the city, resulting in fatalities.

During the Gold Rush, fortune hunters from the United States East Coast sailed from New York Harbor and other Atlantic ports to Mexican ports in the Gulf of Mexico. Debarking, the aspiring miners travelled overland for weeks to Mazatlán, where they would embark from the port to arrive in San Francisco in another four to five weeks.

Mazatlán's lighthouse (El Faro) began to shine by mid-1879. The lamp had been handcrafted in Paris, containing a big oil lamp with mirrors and a Fresnel lens to enhance the light. Since the light was static, in the distance it was often mistaken as a star. By 1905 this lamp was converted to a revolving lamp. Today, the 1000 watt bulb can be seen from 30 nautical miles (60 km). Near the lighthouse shore.
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Old October 28th, 2011, 11:14 PM   #4035
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito






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Old October 29th, 2011, 11:37 AM   #4036
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Hotel Arenas en Avenida del Mar



Hotel Costa de Oro



Hotel La Siesta



Hotel La Siesta



Hotel La Siesta






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Old October 29th, 2011, 11:46 PM   #4037
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito



Hotel Pueblo Bonito






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Old October 30th, 2011, 12:43 PM   #4038
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


Olas Altas in 1870
Olas Altas en 1870




Maritime Customs Building in South Beach in 1917
Edificio de la Aduana Marítima en Playa Sur 1917



Olas Altas in 1920
Olas Altas en 1920



Motel Siesta in 1940
Motel Siesta en 1940



Olas Altas in 1943
Olas Altas en 1943






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Old October 31st, 2011, 02:34 AM   #4039
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Mazatlan Sinaloa



1934 The Plaza Hidalgo
1934 La Plazuela Hidalgo




1942 Morelos School in Calle Constitución
1942 Escuela Morelos en Calle Constitución




1942 Olas Altas
1942 Olas Altas



1943 Olas Altas
1943 Olas Altas



1944 Olas Altas
1944 Olas Altas






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Old October 31st, 2011, 09:38 AM   #4040
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Mazatlan Sinaloa


1910 Cerro de la Cruz and Playa Sur in 1910
1910 Cerro de la Cruz y Playa Sur en 1910



1930 Paseo del Centenario Glorieta Germania and lighthouse
1930 Paseo del Centenario Glorieta Germania y faro



1937 Plaza Machado
1937 Plazuela Machado



1951 Playa Motel
1951 Playa Motel



Cruiser arriving in Mazatlán
Crucero llegando a Mazatlán





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