There’s a serpent in the Sierras and the botanists know just what to do!
Check out our annotated list of the great festivals happening in the Pueblo Magico of Todos Santos in 2016!
The gift that keeps on giving. The story of how Tim Means and his coalition saved Isla Espiritu Santo from development, so that its wild, pristine beauty will be accessible for all generations to come.
by Bryan Jáuregui, Todos Santos Eco Adventures When you arrive at Areli Sarah Castillo’s house in Pescadero on a late summer afternoon, the look and feel of the front of … Continue reading
When the fireman tossed the first baby to her at about 1:00 AM, Karina was dizzy with fear that she would drop the little girl. She didn’t. By the time the fireman tossed the third baby to her she was confident in her skill, had an assembly line set up with hand offs to Lorena and Julio, and had the whole situation managed so brilliantly that by 10:00 AM 150 people who had lost all or part of their homes in the fury of Hurricane Odile were safe, dry and having breakfast in the Casa del Estudiante del Todos Santos.
Todos Santos is back from Hurricane Odile and serving up tons of great food as usual! We’re pleased to present the 4th installment of our Restaurants of Todos Santos Series: Pizzas and Burgers. Even though this posting is not quite as complete with photos and information as we would like, it shows the great options available for those keen to return to Todos Santos!
The great Todos Santos festival tradition will continue in 2015, with celebrations of music, film, food, wine, nature, and art filling the entire calendar year. Please check out this list of wonderful events and start making your plans to come to Todos Santos!
By Bryan Jáuregui, Todos Santos Eco Adventures This article first appeared in Janice Kinne’s Journal del Pacfico. It takes a fair degree of faith in the goodness of your fellow man … Continue reading
Fishermen at Magdalena Bay sell some of their fish for between 5 and 8 pesos per kilo. By comparison, dirty plastic bottles fetch 9 or 10 pesos per kilo. This means that these fishermen are literally selling their fish for less than garbage, and to break even at that rate they need to catch and sell 800 kilos per day. To make money they need to do 1,000 kilos per day, and there is no way for a small boat to maintain quality at those volumes. This is the reverse alchemy that plagues Baja fishermen: they catch something that could be worth gold, but they’re selling it for less than garbage.”
In other words, many nations have fixed it such that corporate persons cannot hold captive non-human persons for the pleasure of human persons. It’s a concept any dolphin brain can grasp!