Break out your dance shoes. An expat in Mérida, who ran contra dances in New York City misses it badly, and is introducing it to Yucatecans and expats alike.
More than a ton of food, rice, water, diapers and other products has been collected for victims of Hurricane Odile, and there is still time to contribute.
The city has a new tool to hunt down out-of-order street lights: A small, remote-controlled “drone.”
The train line that was dead last week? Alive again, reaching Cancun before the end of 2018, said the secretary of communications and transportation.
Among the historical touches in Valladolid’s downtown is been the installation of two charming old-timey street clocks. Two surprisingly controversial old-timey street clocks.
Today, Scotland votes on its independence, something that Mexico celebrated earlier this week. Which brings to mind the topic of Yucatán’s independence.
Manufacturers and sellers of hammocks are in a struggle to stay in business, threatening the future of an iconic symbol of Yucatecan living.
Visitors are showing a strong preference for the beach, but success is not spread out evenly among the peninsula’s tourist destinations.
The much vaunted National Ballet of Cuba brings their distinct style of dance to Yucatán during the fall season of the annual Cultural Festival of the Arts.
Over 50,000 people packed the Plaza Grande last night, defying the afternoon rain to celebrate the Grito de Independencia, a patriotic festival of fireworks and music.