Exploring the beautiful State of Nayarit
Are you looking for a unique and affordable vacation experience far from the world of all-inclusive resorts? Would you like to experience authentic Mexico at the same time? Then head right on down to the Riviera Nayarit! The following articles will help you to do just that.
- – Living year-round in tropical Mexico: The dream and the reality
- – Stretching Social Security checks in Mexico
- – Your beach of dreams: nine towns on the Nayarit coast of Mexico
- – Wandering through Nayarit
- – San Blas, Tepic and in between
Now that you have explored in general, here are some specific articles about specific places that entice you to visit them in person!
- – Los Ayala on Mexico’s Nayarit Riviera: so special it’s magical
- – Los Ayala: undiscovered gem on the Nayarit coast
- – The beaches of San Blas
- – Bienvenidos a San Blas, a short story
- – Chacala: a Nayarit village on the beach
- – La Peñita de Jaltemba: Nayarit beach with a turtle sanctuary
- – Mexcaltitan, Nayarit: an island city in the swamp
- – Rincon de Guayabitos: an affordable paradise
- – Fly to Puerto Vallarta, but stay in Rincon de Guayabitos
- – Santa Maria del Oro: near enough to perfect
- – Bumbling bulldozer in a Mexico beach paradise
- – Easter in Jaltemba Bay, Mexico: Semana Santa is a family affair
- – Lo de Marcos, Mexico: a friendly, family beach town
- – Punta Raza, Nayarit: where the jungle meets the sea
- – Playa San Francisco: San Pancho for music and art
- – Sayulita: bohemian surf town on the Nayarit coast
- – GPS on the road to San Pancho, Nayarit
- – Villas Buena Vida on Mexico’s Nayarit Riviera is a favorite with families and snowbirds
- – Mexican espectaculos, or rodeo-type shows, a mini-series. the introduction.
The indigenous peoples of Nayarit are the Huichol. Although a very private culture, that which they do share is rich with color, tradition and art.
For dozens of articles and photo galleries related to the Huichol, see
- – Huichol art, a matter of survival I: Origins
- – Huichol art, a matter of survival III: motifs and symbolism
- – Personal reminiscences of Mexico’s Huichol people I: a disappearing way of life?