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A little about Playa Zipolite, The Beach of the Dead . . .

Playa Zipolite, Oaxaca, Southern Mexico, on the Pacific Ocean. A little bit about my favorite little get-away on this small world of ours.

Zipolite, a sweaty 30-minute walk west from Puerto Angel, brings you to Playa Zipolite and another world. The feeling here is 1970's - Led Zep, Marley, and scruffy gringos.

A long, long time ago, Zipolite beach was usually visited by the Zapotecans...who made it a magical place. They came to visit Zipolite to meditate, or just to rest.

Recently, this beach has begun to receive day-trippers from Puerto Angel and Puerto Escondido, giving it a more TOURISTY feel than before.

Most people come here for the novelty of the nude beach, yoga, turtles, seafood, surf, meditation, vegetarians, discos, party, to get burnt by the sun, or to see how long they can stretch their skinny budget.

I post WWW Oaxaca, Mexico, Zipolite and areas nearby information. Also general budget, backpacker, surfer, off the beaten path, Mexico and beyond, information.

REMEMBER: Everyone is welcome at Zipolite.

ivan

ZIPO TV

Saturday, October 24, 2015

Emergency declared in western Mexico due to hurricane Patricia HURRICANES PACIFIC | 23 de Octubre de 2015

 AMERICA IN ENGLISHVOLVER A "AMERICA IN ENGLISH"

Emergency declared in western Mexico due to hurricane Patricia

HURRICANES PACIFIC | 23 de Octubre de 2015
Emergency declared in western Mexico due to hurricane Patricia
Ampliar
Satellite photo provided by the National Agency for Oceanic and Atmospheric on October 23, 2015, shows Hurricane Patricia on its approach to the coast of Mexico. EFE / NOAA
Mexico City, Oct 23 (EFE).- Mexico's interior ministry declared a state of emergency in several municipalities of the Mexican states of Colima, Nayarit and Jalisco due to hurricane Patricia, which transformed into a category 4 storm.
The latest bulletin of Mexico's National Weather Service said Thursday the hurricane was located 400 km (250 miles) south of Manzanillo, Colima, and 570 km (355 miles) south-southeast of Cabo Corrientes, Jalisco.
The hurricane is moving in a west-northwesterly direction at 20 kph (13 mph) with sustained winds of 215 km (135 miles) and gusts of up to 260 kph (160 mph).
The National Coordination of Civil Protection declared an emergency in the municipalities of Armeria, Colima, Comala, Coquimatlan, Cuauhtemoc, Ixtlahuacan, Manzanillo, Minatitlan, Tecoman and Villa de Alvarez.
The state of emergency makes available resources for state governments to attend to the food, clothing and health needs of those affected.
A state of emergency has also been declared in some municipalities of Nayarit including Ahuacatlan, Amatlan de Cañas, Bahia de Banderas, Compostela, Ixtlan del Rio, Jala, San Pedro Lagunillas, Santa Maria del Oro, Santiago Ixcuintla, San Blas, Tecuala and Xalisco.
In Jalisco, the municipalties of Arandas, Atengo, Atotonilco el Alto, Atenguillo, Autlan de Navarro, Ayutla, Cabo Corrientes, Cihuatlan, Cuautla, Cuautitlan, El Salto, El Limon, Ejutla, El Grullo, Guadalajara and Ixtlahuacan de los Membrillos have been put on alert.
Also on alert are Ixtlahuacan del Rio, Juchitlan, La Huerta, Mascota, Ocotlan, Puerto Vallarta, San Gabriel, Tenamaxtlan, Tlaquepaque, Toliman, Tomatlan, Tonaya, Tonila, Tuxcacuesco, Tuxpan, Union de Tula, Zapopan and Zapotitlan de Vadillo.
As a preventive measure, the General Coordinator of Ports and Merchant Marine, shut the port of Acapulco for large ships and the ports of San Blas, Cruz de Huanacaxtle and Chacala in Nayarit for small ships together with Puerto Vallarta and Barra de Navidad in Jalisco, Lazaro Cardenas in Michoacan, Zihuatanejo, Puerto Marques and Pie de la Cuesta in Guerrero, and Puerto Angel and Puerto Escondido in Oaxaca.

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ivan