Tags » Tarahumara

The Journey Continues...

I’m prepping for the next journey , if all goes as planned which it never does I’ll be on my way back to El Barranca Del Cobre, Mexicos great Grand Canyon, the Copper Canyon. 762 more words

Mexico

Cultures, Knowledges, and Global Consciousness

One of the blessings of living in the “Age of Information” is having almost all of the world’s cultures (their ways of thinking, living, and expertise) available to us “second-hand.” Through audio, video, and text formats we journey, vicariously, to the far reaches of the Earth and see what is to be seen there; to the canyons of northern Mexico; the mountains of Tibet; the polis of Ancient Greece. 1,045 more words

Philosophy

2016-17 Winter Trip Pt. 1: Chihuahua, MX

Chihuahua is located at the north of Mexico. It is the largest state in the country and it is mostly popular for The Chihuahuan Desert, the largest desert in North America. 1,099 more words

Traveling

The Journey Continues 

Onto the next journey.

I’m prepping for the next one, if all goes as planned which it never does I’ll be on my way back to El Barranca Del Cobre, Mexicos great Grand Canyon, the Copper Canyon. 761 more words

Mexico

Mexicos Tarahumara Indigenous People

Looking for something to do I walked around Creel, Mexico early yesterday morning, locals hitting me up for tours along the way. Earlier I decided I would tour the area on my own by taking the local bus to surrounding villages. 3,164 more words

Mexico

Form-ula Run*

Blimey, it’s been a little while, hasn’t it? A lot’s happened since we last spoke – tomorrow I start a brand-new job (So I’m a spike of excited-nervous energy); H and I’ve started the hunt for somewhere new to live (that isn’t an airing cupboard); there’ve been Mont Blanc-style highs and some real sadness to take on, so a busy old time. 713 more words

Daisy Bee

The Tarahumara Super Runners

Nestled in northern Mexico and the canyons of the Sierra Madre Occidental is a small tribe of indigenous people known as the Tarahumara. They call themselves Rarámuri, loosely translated as “running people,” “foot-runner,” “swift of foot,” or “he who walks well.” They are known for evading the Spanish conquerors in the sixteenth century and keeping their cave-dwelling culture alive and secluded. 155 more words

Health