Las Ventanas
A 401


Casa Alum


3 bedrooms
2 Bathrooms
Living and dining area
Laundry Room
Special Woodwork features
Size: 1,665 sq.ft.
HOA: $250-month

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Ocean Front

3 bedrooms
3.5 Bathrooms
Living and dining area
Laundry Room
Storage Room
Parking 1 car
Size: 248sq.mt/ 2,669 sq.ft.
HOA: +/-$634 USD

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3 bedrooms
3.5 Bathrooms
Living and dining area
Laundry & Service Room
Pool 112.5sq.mt
Lot Size: 7,513sq.ft.
Construction: 6,565 sq.ft

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$185,000 USD
$600,000 USD
$840,000 USD


Casa Club
Lot Millet
Casa Kaxi Kaax


2 Bedrooms
2 Bathrooms
Living and dining area
Laundry Area
Size: 2,325sq.ft

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Size: 360 mts2
3,875 sq,ft

By the Airport
Nice corner lot in a quiet residential area.

Lots and land


3 Bedrooms
3.5 Bathrooms
Living and Dining area
Mature garden
Lot Size: 400 sq.mt.

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$170,000 USD
$80,000 USD
$240,000 USD



Casa Bien
Caribe Mexicana Lot 13-14
Lot Border

Corpus Christi

3 bedrooms
2 Bathrooms
Living and dining area
Laundry Room
Parking for 2 cars
Size: 216 sq.mt

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North Side

Ocean View and Ocean Access
Lot Size: 20m X 34m = 680m2

Developing subdivision with ocean access. Large

lots to build a nice residential home.

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South Side

Lot Size: 800m2 / 8,611.12sq.ft.
Lot Dimension: 20m X 40m

Big lot with many fruit trees!

Electricity to lot.

Close to Caletita.
more information>>>

$200,000 USD
$49,000 USD
$28,000 USD
Reduced $38,000 USD

Reduced $10,000 USD



Live and work in Paradise doing what you want to do.

3 one boat operations with 6 to 10 marine permits each.

Priced from $150,000 up.

1 large operation with 4 large boats $1,000,000 USD.


One shop is reduced $75,000. Great opportunity!!!

Ever think about owning a profitable real Estate / Property Rental Management business in Paradise. Payments accepted. Inquire Today.





December Trashy Little Event brings the 2011 bag count to 720!
For the last official event in 2011 the Trashy Little Group once again met near the Villablanca hotel to pick up trash on the beachfront along Melgar. Our November event resulted in 70 bags of trash picked up, but the constant Nortes blowing in since then had pushed lots of fresh plastic sea debris along this high traffic stretch of our beloved Malecon. The December participants combed another 20 bags of debris and litter from the area, once again returning it to its beautiful natural state. It was a fun time, new friendships were born, and old acquaintances shared many smiles. Afterward members had a hearty and delicious breakfast with our friends at the Blue Angel resort - simply a fantastic start to another beautiful day in Paradise.

Congratulations to our treasure finders, and big thanks go out to or hidden treasure sponsors for December:
Guidos Restaurante * La Choza Restaurante **Rock n Java ***The Rock n Java Thai Noodle Bar ****The Blue Angel Resort
You may find the Trashy Little Group - please join us! on. Join up and join the fun in 2012!




Here are 2011's top 10 NEWS :

OSAMA BIN LADEN'S DEATH: In May, the nearly 10-year manhunt ended with a nighttime assault by a helicopter-borne Navy SEAL squad on the terrorist leader's compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan. Bin Laden was shot dead by one of the raiders.

JAPAN'S TRIPLE DISASTER: A 9.0-magnitude earthquake off Japan's northeast coast in March unleashed a tsunami that devastated scores of communities, leaving nearly 20,000 people dead or missing and wreaking an estimated $218 billion in damage. The tsunami triggered the worst nuclear crisis since Chernobyl in 1986 after waves knocked out the cooling system at a nuclear power plant.

ARAB SPRING: It began with demonstrations in Tunisia that rapidly toppled the longtime strongman in January. Spreading rapidly, the Arab Spring protests sparked a revolution in Egypt that ousted Hosni Mubarak in February, fueled a civil war in Libya that climaxed with Moammar Gadhafi's death in October, and fomented a bloody uprising in Syria against the Assad regime. Bahrain and Yemen also experienced major protests and unrest.

EU FISCAL CRISIS: The European Union was wracked by relentless fiscal turmoil. In Greece, austerity measures triggered strikes, protests and riots, while Italy's economic woes toppled Premier Silvio Berlusconi in November.

U.S. ECONOMY: Hiring picked up a bit, consumers were spending more, and the unemployment rate finally dipped below 9%. But millions of Americans remained buffeted by foreclosures, joblessness and benefit cutbacks.

PENN STATE SCANDAL: In November, former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky was accused of molesting 10 boys; two senior Penn State officials were charged with perjury; the longtime president and coaching legend Joe Paterno were ousted.

GADHAFI TOPPLED: After nearly 42 years of mercurial and often brutal rule, Moammar Gadhafi was toppled by his own people in August. Anti-government protests escalated into an eight-month rebellion that culminated in Gadhafi being and killed in the village where he was born.

CONGRESSIONAL SHOWDOWNS: Partisan divisions in Congress led to several showdowns on fiscal issues. A fight over the debt ceiling prompted Standard & Poor's to strip the U.S. of its AAA credit rating in August. In November, the so-called supercommittee failed to agree on a deficit-reduction package of at least $1.2 trillion -- potentially triggering automatic spending cuts of that amount starting in 2013.

OCCUPY WALL STREET PROTESTS: It began Sept. 17 with a protest at a New York City park near Wall Street, and within weeks spread to scores of communities across the U.S. and abroad. The movement depicted itself as leaderless and shied away from specific demands..

GABRIELLE GIFFORDS SHOT: The popular third-term Democratic congresswoman from Arizona suffered a severe brain injury when she and 18 other people were shot by a gunman as she met with constituents outside a Tucson supermarket in January. Six people died, and Giffords' painstaking recovery is still in progress.



The Meaning of New Year's Traditions

From ancient times, people have welcomed the new year with rituals to attract good fortune. Here's a sampling.

BY: Waverly Fitzgerald

New Year's Eve, with its emphasis on romance and indulgence, might seem like a totally secular celebration. But underneath all that glitter and sparkle is an ancient holiday with deep spiritual roots. For centuries, and in similar ways, people have been observing the end of one year and the beginning of another.

Ancient Romans celebrated with six days of carousing that would probably be familiar to us today. St. Boniface, a missionary from England who visited Rome in 742, was appalled at how the Romans celebrated Kalends of January, as the New Year was called, with "dancing in the streets, heathenish cries, sacrilegious songs, tables laden with food and women wearing amulets and offering them for sale."

A Time of Rebirth
Because the Winter Solstice is the turning point of the year, beginning the lengthening of days, it has long been viewed as the birth of the year--by pagans celebrating the return of the Sun, and by Christians welcoming the birth of the Son of God. In England, the Twelve Days of Christmas were considered omen days which could be used to predict the weather in the coming year. In Scotland, no court had power during these days; and in Ireland, tradition held that if a person died during the Twelve Days, he or she went straight to Heaven.

In ancient Babylon, the days between the Winter Solstice and the New Year were seen as the time of a struggle between Chaos and Order, with Chaos trying to take over the world. Other cultures (Hindu, Chinese, Celtic) also viewed this as a time for reversing order and rules-celebrants would change roles with servants or dress in costumes for a time until order was restored.

Starting Fresh
While each culture's New Year celebration has its own flavor, there are certain common themes. The period leading up to New Year's Day is a time for setting things straight: a thorough housecleaning, paying off debts, returning borrowed objects, reflecting on one's shortcomings, mending quarrels, giving alms. In many cultures, people jump into the sea or a local body of water-literally washing the slate clean.

In some towns in Italy, I've been told, you have to watch out for falling objects, as people shove their old sofas, chairs and even refrigerators out of their windows on New Year's Eve. In Ecuador, people make dummies, stuffed with straw, to represent the events of the past year. These "año viejo" effigies are burned at midnight, thus symbolically getting rid of the past.

Whatever preparations are made, most traditions teach that they should be completed before midnight on New Year's Eve. According to British folklore, you should not sweep on New Year's Day, or you will sweep your good luck away, or take anything out of the house-even trash. You only want to bring new things in to insure abundance in the coming year. If you must carry something out, be sure to bring something else in first, preferably a coin concealed outside the previous night. As this medieval poem reminds us:

Take out, then take in
Bad luck will begin
Take in, then take out
Good luck comes about

Rituals (and Underwear) for Good Fortune
Everything you do on New Year's Eve and New Year's Day is freighted with significance for the future. The American custom of spending the night with the one you love and kissing them at midnight insures that the relationship will flourish during the coming year. In Rio de Janeiro, more than a million people gather on the beaches on December 31st to honor Yemanja, the Yoruban "Mother of the Sea," who brings good fortune.

Even the color of underwear Brazilians wear on the first day of the new year has meaning. Pink brings love, yellow, prosperity; and white, peace and happiness.



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