Live Better South Of The Border In Mexico
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📒Live Better South Of The Border In Mexico ✍ Mexico Mike Nelson
✏Live Better South of the Border in Mexico Book Summary : Helps readers explore the pros and cons of living and working in Mexico.
📒Live Better South Of The Border ✍ Mexico Mike Nelson
✏Live Better South of the Border Book Summary : Live Better South of the Border is for young and old who want to escape the rat race or retire. It contains valuable information for executives, those who want to work in Latin America and retirees who want to travel. A great, very useful planning guide to living in Central America.
📒Traveler S Tool Kit Mexico And Central America ✍ Rob Sangster
✏Traveler s Tool Kit Mexico and Central America Book Summary : Traveler's Tool Kit Mexico/Central America was named Best Guidebook for 2008 by planeta.com Rob Sangster and Tim Leffel are not typical travelers, nor is this a typical travel guide. Instead of rating Mexico's "best" (read: most expensive) hotels, the authors shows how to locate comfortable, affordable lodging anywhere in the country. Traveler's Tool Kit does the same for everything from dining to entertainment to sightseeing in Mexico, Guatemala, Costa Rica, Belize, Panama, Honduras, Nicaragua, and El Salvador. Individual sections cover it all: drafting itineraries, calculating costs, eco-sensitive travel, unusual tours, managing money, staying healthy, woman-alone travel, and much more. Sangster and Leffel show how to connect with a network of travelers who've discovered the most enjoyable things to do and can provide guidance on how much to pay for them. The book also tells how to memorialize the adventure through photography and blogging, and even how to earn money from the trip after returning home. Sangster and Leffel are both authoritative and encouraging, drawing on years of experience to help travelers maximize the fun, savings, and security without compromising quality.
📒Can I Live And Work In M Xico ✍ Doug Bower
✏Can I Live and Work in M xico Book Summary : I must get several emails per month from young women asking me how they can teach English as a second language (ESL) in M xico. They usually want to know about teaching in Guanajuato specifically. What seems most alarming to me is that there is such an urban myth that you can breeze into M xico, any part of M xico, waltz into a local language school, and grab yourself a teaching job making a fortune. There are websites after website, usually trying to sell you an ESL workbook, an ESL recruitment service, or a school that will teach you how to be an ESL instructor, which all tell what amounts to lies. They will all but come out and say that you will live a life of unparalleled luxury in a romantic and exotic location and get rich teaching English to Mexicans. These websites are very easy to find and will lead you on a "wild goose chase."
📒The People S Guide To Mexico ✍ Carl Franz
✏The People s Guide to Mexico Book Summary : Over the past 35 years, hundreds of thousands of readers have agreed: This is the classic guide to "living, traveling, and taking things as they come" in Mexico. Now in its updated 14th edition, The People's Guide to Mexico still offers the ideal combination of basic travel information, entertaining stories, and friendly guidance about everything from driving in Mexico City to hanging a hammock to bartering at the local mercado. Features include: • Advice on planning your trip, where to go, and how to get around once you're there • Practical tips to help you stay healthy and safe, deal with red tape, change money, send email, letters and packages, use the telephone, do laundry, order food, speak like a local, and more • Well-informed insight into Mexican culture, and hints for enjoying traditional fiestas and celebrations • The most complete information available on Mexican Internet resources, book and map reviews, and other info sources for travelers
📒Run For The Border ✍ Steven W. Bender
✏Run for the Border Book Summary : Mexico and the United States exist in a symbiotic relationship: Mexico frequently provides the United States with cheap labor, illegal goods, and, for criminal offenders, a refuge from the law. In turn, the U.S. offers Mexican laborers the American dream: the possibility of a better livelihood through hard work. To supply each other’s demands, Americans and Mexicans have to cross their shared border from both sides. Despite this relationship, U.S. immigration reform debates tend to be security-focused and center on the idea of menacing Mexicans heading north to steal abundant American resources. Further, Congress tends to approach reform unilaterally, without engaging with Mexico or other feeder countries, and, disturbingly, without acknowledging problematic southern crossings that Americans routinely make into Mexico. In Run for the Border, Steven W. Bender offers a framework for a more comprehensive border policy through a historical analysis of border crossings, both Mexico to U.S. and U.S. to Mexico. In contrast to recent reform proposals, this book urges reform as the product of negotiation and implementation by cross-border accord; reform that honors the shared economic and cultural legacy of the U.S. and Mexico. Covering everything from the history of Anglo crossings into Mexico to escape law authorities, to vice tourism and retirement in Mexico, to today’s focus on Mexican border-crossing immigrants and drug traffickers, Bender takes lessons from the past 150 years to argue for more explicit and compassionate cross-border cooperation. Steeped in several disciplines, Run for the Border is a blend of historical, cultural, and legal perspectives, as well as those from literature and cinema, that reflect Bender’s cultural background and legal expertise.
📒Border Town Blood ✍ Curt Collier
✏Border Town Blood Book Summary : Border Town Blood is a contemporary horror novel in three acts. "But I'm not really into horror," you may say. Well, Border Town Blood is like an excellent submarine sandwich (or a po' boy for my friends in the Deep South); there is something in it for everyone: horror, fantasy, romance, inspiration and even a little comic relief tossed in for good measure. Border Town Blood is set in a geographically accurate Fort Smith. I have always believed that fear thrives on the familiar. Television programs like The Twilight Zone were much more frightening and disturbing for their real world setting. Sure having a homicidal alien chasing someone around a spaceship is scary; but having a horde of zombies rise from the cemetery you drive past every day at dusk is terrifying! In Border Town Blood, I have taken great pains to describe local geography and local businesses exactly where they are. To paraphrase the great American storyteller Louis L'Amour, if I tell you there's a water hole somewhere, if you follow my directions, you will end up with a cool drink. Of course, it has been necessary to fictionalize most of the names of the businesses and people, but there is still a barbecue place where Nealson's stands, a record storage business where Centralized Record Storage stands and, as of January 2009, the Mallalieu Church still stands right where Ellis left it. I am confident that Mayor Ray Baker would love to have the fans of Border Town Blood visit Fort Smith and spend a day or two driving around on a Border Town Blood tour. Border Town Blood is based on actual historic events and authentic Native American mythology. Many of today's most successful television programs brag that their stories are "ripped from the headlines." Border Town Blood takes that premise and stands it on its head. The stories in Border Town Blood are ripped from the history books. The Trail of Tears is one of the most shameful events in our country's history. The carnival atmosphere of the public hangings in 19th Century Fort Smith were probably more raucous than I portray them. The multiple waves of refugees and displaced persons referenced by Alice Harvey were actual events. In the forties, Camp Chaffee was a German prisoner of war camp. Fort Chaffee was the Middle American staging ground for fifty-one thousand Hmong, Indochinese, and Vietnamese men, women and children in the seventies; and in the eighties over twenty-five thousand Cuban refugees passed through Fort Smith. Over ten thousand refugees from Hurricane Katrina were housed in Fort Chaffee in 2005. What is so special about Fort Smith that, time and again, the disenfranchised and the footloose end up here? Border Town Blood poses an answer to that and many other questions. Native American mythology is a rich and largely untapped seedbed of tales and legends. Border Town Blood borrows a few of these myths and weaves them into a tapestry that is rooted in history and flies high in the firmament of modern imagination. Tsul Kalu and Jumlin are genuine figures in Native American pantheons. Shapeshifters, dreamwalkers and warriors mighty enough to slay gods are part and parcel of Native American oral tradition. Border Town Blood tells its story through the eyes of those experiencing the action. Unlike the bird's eye view of many third-person novels or the solo inside-out view of a first-person narrative, Border Town Blood puts you the reader inside the heads and hearts of the stories' characters. You get to know the characters, their feelings and their motivations through their own eyes: unvarn
📒Blood And Shadows ✍ Curt Collier
✏Blood and Shadows Book Summary : No good deed goes unpunished. Last Halloween, in the basement of an abandoned church, Detective Sergeant Ellis Morgan, his girlfriend Alice Harvey and her surrogate father Daniel Graycloud faced off with a pack of Cursed were-creatures led by the ancient Lord of the Hunt Tsul Kalu with the fate of Fort Smith in the balance. When the dust settled the Cursed were defeated, Tsul Kalu lay dead and Ellis became the first godslayer in centuries. Now, from the spilled blood of an old god rises a new-or perhaps old-terror that stalks the mid-winter nights of Fort Smith. Women and girls are disappearing without a trace; eerie little men are seen prowling around town and an ancient darkness is gathering. Physically maimed and emotionally disturbed, can Ellis step into the gap once again and save Fort Smith from a fate worse than death? What parts do a disgraced evangelist, a sociopathic assassin, and an imaginary friend play? And just where is Alice? The Border Town Blood story that began in Blood and Tears continues in Blood and Shadows.
📒Choose Mexico ✍ John Howells
✏Choose Mexico Book Summary : "Choose Mexico" describes every detail necessary to select a safe, comfortable, and affordable retirement locale in Mexico. The fifth edition fully updates previous versions, adding Oaxaca, Ajijic, and San Blas as exciting alternatives to the list of longtime favorites, such as Guadalajara and San Miguel de Allende. 10 illustrations and 10 maps.
📒Consuming Mexican Labor ✍ Ronald Mize
✏Consuming Mexican Labor Book Summary : Mexican migration to the United States and Canada is a highly contentious issue in the eyes of many North Americans, and every generation seems to construct the northward flow of labor as a brand new social problem. The history of Mexican labor migration to the United States, from the Bracero Program (1942-1964) to the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), suggests that Mexicans have been actively encouraged to migrate northward when labor markets are in short supply, only to be turned back during economic downturns. In this timely book, Mize and Swords dissect the social relations that define how corporations, consumers, and states involve Mexican immigrant laborers in the politics of production and consumption. The result is a comprehensive and contemporary look at the increasingly important role that Mexican immigrants play in the North American economy.