Celebrate Día de Los Muertos with Zarco Guerrero – video
Zarco Guerrero explains the significance and the use of masks in this colorful Mexican tradition that honors and celebrates departed loved ones in a festival setting:
Celebrated every fall season in the Phoenix area, this year Zarco will be appearing on Sunday, October 28th At the CALA Festival downtown Phoenix and at the Desert Botanical Garden (http://www.dbg.org) on Saturday and Sunday, November 3rd and 4th, 2012 for two days of fabulous entertainment and exhibits. On Sunday at 4:30 PM, La Procesiòn, which reflects the ancient indigenous tradition of a community, march to ancestral burial sites in order to honor those who have gone before us.
The festival showcases performing artists and is best known for its one-of-a-kind masked performances using the masks of Zarco Guerrero.
Hi! Heard your article about cultural healing, sounds wonderful! Can you and all the tribes of the Southwestern U.S. pitch in and create a drought friendly, agriculturally diverse farming and gardening collective?
Some awesome drought tolerant food sources to feed the tribes and eliminate poverty: donkey, sheep, goat and camel milk, quail, turkey and chukar for meat, eggs, feathers and bone broth, farmed crickets and blue corn for animal feed, green thread (Navajo tea), goji berries, leaf amaranth spinach, black and white sesame seeds, cowpeas, lentils, allspice tree, pecan trees, kiwano jelly melon, pine nuts, spinach, leeks, orach, black cumin, and cardamom seeds.
Etsy carries all those seeds, and many places online sell farm animals for sale.