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Dozens of decorated vehicles passing through the village of Taos Pueblo on Saturday (June 19) were greeted by cheering community members at ea…
There have always been as many reasons people come to Taos as there are people coming to Taos, according to Dee Doubleday, Qualifying Broker and owner of Mariposa Realty of Taos, but at this exceptional moment, one particular impulse helps explain the dramatic increase in enthusiasm for our area. “Now’s the time to reconnect with our world,” Dee said. “There’s no better place to find that connection than Taos.” Newcomers to Taos soon become whole again by reestablishing a bond with any or all of these seven stand-out attributes.
When I was approached to do a commemorative issue, reflecting on a year of the COVID-19 pandemic, my first impulse was to write about a year spent in my pajamas, working from home, but in all seriousness, this year has taken a terrible toll on all of us, whether we spent it working in our pajamas or wearing PPE.
It was the first day of spring 2021 and the folks at Red Willow Farm helped celebrate by giving out a free meal to Taos Pueblo tribal members. The tasty meal of meatloaf, corn and squash casserole, and bizcochitos were prepared at the Taos County Economic Development Corporation's community kitchen at the corner of Bertha Street and Salazar Road in Taos.
Ezra Bayles, Director of Health and Community Services at Taos Pueblo photographed in his office Tuesday (Dec. 29).
"Now we don't have to hide when we go up into the mountains," Gilbert Suazo said in a recent interview. "Now, we can freely go where we want t…
As a wide variety of art and artisans to choose from. One could find among the many shops of Taos Pueblo, anything, from a Robert Mirabal CD to custom-made silver and turquoise jewelry. Yet, today, Taos Pueblo borders have been shut down for nearly a year, and some Taos Pueblo artists are taking to digital and social media to promote their work.Following are just a few of the many artisans and artists from Taos Pueblo.
When Taos Pueblo elder Eloisa Bernal Apachito passed away Oct. 10, she left behind a legacy of strength, resilience and hope.
Commonly known as “Aunt Elsie,” Apachito was born Feb. 20, 1918, to Joe and Merina Romero Bernal, just two years after the United States government, at the direction of President Theodore Roosevelt, took possession of Blue Lake, the tribe’s most sacred site, as part of the newly established Kit Carson National Forest.