It's obvious that the food in Oaxaca made a long-lasting impact on my undeserving, mere-human taste buds. And my god, do I feel fortunate?! I hope I get the privilege to step foot back in this magical city sometime in the future so I can indulge again in the most delicious shit I've ever had.
Back in the historic center, one of the most visible sites is the 15–16th century Templo de Santo Domingo with its hypnotizing Baroque façade and its adjacent botanical garden that houses a collection of plants that are native to Oaxaca (yep, the same one I couldn't get into).
After many, many steps down that slightly slippery and questionable staircase, you're greeted by a beautiful cavern and deep-blue water. It's just incredible to look at! The water is so crystal clear, it's hypnotizing. This cenote is perfect for snorkeling as it's the deepest of the three in the area.
I take a couple of steps into the back room where the mural is and my eyes immediately go to the back corner. It's dark, but not dark enough to save my eyes from fully catching an older woman and her man ... how do I put this? Well ... he was ... going to town. Yes, that town.
Welcome back, y'all! Or welcome for the first time if you got lost on the way to somewhere productive and somehow ended up here. This is the second and last of my posts about my trip to Guanajuato City — so check that first post out if you haven't. I also just want to point … Continue reading Guanajuato: Alleyways, Rooftops and a Lie!
Hello, my little unicorns of the world! This blog is rising from the dead, y'all! Anyway, I recently traveled to the city of Guanajuato in central México where I got to spend Día de Muertos — you know, only one of the most important holidays in Mexican culture. And I'm breaking this topic up into … Continue reading The Truth About Spending Día de Muertos in Guanajuato, México.