The Guadalupe neighborhood comprises 27 streets. It has a neighborhood president, and each sidewalk has a representative. Cate Poe is the liaison with the foreign community. Although the exact number of foreigners in Guadalupe is not clear, more and more want to live in this neighborhood. This is what Marbella Martínez, María Helena Rincón Llamas (the neighborhood president), and Cate...
Teri Kavanagh has been involved with nonprofit organizations since she arrived to SMA in 2002.
Ilse is 20-years-old and enters Jóvenes Adelante (JA) this year on her second try. As she says, perhaps, “The second [time] is the charm.”
The members of the Community Church of San Miguel de Allende are very happy to announce the return to San Miguel in September of frequently returning and beloved pastor Steve Winkler and his wife Heather.
After 18 months of cancer treatment, returning to finish high school was a challenge for Dulce.
I especially wanted to start with that phrase because it has been with me for three years and it is one of the few sentences that I can read a thousand times and continue to have the same concept of it
Water quality is not static. It varies throughout the region and also continues to change over time.
By Jerry O’Brien Across the world people have been absorbing and reacting to the dire news about the emergence...
He will arrive in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, from Greece for the first time to share with us practical and profound teachings on the meaning of Karma, the law of cause and effect that will help us have a more meaningful life from the Buddhist point of view of.
MORE WEB EXCLUSIVES
In recent years San Miguel de Allende has seen hailstorms, like the one in July 2019, and atypical snowfalls, like the one in March 2016. These, along with floods and droughts are affecting inhabitants, but also one of the sectors on which up to 60 percent of San Miguel’s GDP depends: tourism.
There was great upheaval by the damage that was “almost” done in the Cerro de las Tres Cruces ceremonial and archaeological site by SAPASMA, with its proposal to build an underground tank that would store up to 59,000 liters of water.
In times of crisis, we look to our leaders to give us direction, stability, and, most of all, hope. In San Miguel, we have a well-established group of exceptional NGOs, possibly the most successful group in Mexico. As it became clear that this insidious virus was not going to disappear quickly and would cut deeply and painfully into the lives of the most vulnerable, the leadership teams of these critical organizations quickly galvanized into action.
What possible chance does the young Mexican generation have of social mobility, and of achieving a personal dream of a rewarding career and advancement for themselves and their families?
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