All over Mexico, street artists make a name for themselves with works of art adorning public spaces.
In Mexico City, the Axolotl Collective has operatied for five years. In that time they have made some well-known street art in the Centro Historico, Colonia Doctores and Torreblanca districts of the city.
Curiot originally hails from the Pacific state of Michoacan, but more recently made pieces in Canada, the United States, Mexico and other countries around the world. He is known for geometric patterns that draw on pre-Hispanic culture.
Flying the flag for female street artists is Paola Delfin, from Mexico City. She is one of the most famous artists on the global scene, and recently had an exhibition in the United States.
Next up is Farid Rueda, best known for brightly colored works in Mexico City and Paris. His work tends to be large-scale, with plenty of social commentary.
Rueda names a fellow street artist, Lesuperdemon, as one of his biggest inspirations. The latter uses a lot of geometry in his work, as well as cartoon eyes.
Tellaeche studied art in Luxembourg before returning home to Mexico to work on colorful, pastel pieces. His work has drawn attention around the world and led to partnerships with brands such as Nestle and Adidas, as well as Amnesty International.
Mexico’s second-largest city is affectingly known as the San Francisco of Mexico and has one of the largest LGBTQ+ populations in the country. Unsurprisingly, that means it also boasts a vibrant, fun atmosphere for the community. From a thriving nightlife to plenty of queer-friendly restaurants and shops, there’s something around every corner for LGBTQ+ travelers.
For most of us, time in the car is “me time.” You can listen to that podcast you’re captivated by, blast that pop song and sing along at the top of your lungs or listen to the next chapter in that biography e-book you’re almost finished. A road trip only amplifies those opportunities. So, next time you’re traveling by road, take the wheel and take control. Opt for a rental car on your next vacation, rather than a rideshare, taxi or public transportation, and enjoy the open road on your own terms.
If you’ve ever wanted to pretend you’re a cowboy for the day, here’s your chance. Step into the boots of a gaucho on Camino Pampa’s estancia experience. The day starts at 8 a.m. with a pickup at your hotel in Buenos Aires to travel about an hour and a half into the countryside via private vehicle. Your guide will meet you in San Antonio de Areco, a historic gaucho town, where you will learn about the art of silver and metal-working and walk the sleepy colonial streets.
Once business concludes, a world of wonder awaits in many of Italy’s incredible cities.
Everyone who travels is intimately familiar with the sensation of pressure changes in airplane cabins as aircraft take off and land. Many travelers have their own methods to deal with the pain. Remedies range from swallowing to chewing gum to bringing along specialized goods to combat pressure changes.