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Update Home Port Puerto Peñasco

PART XVIII  Economic Impact of Home Port on Puerto Peñasco

       By Joe Houchin

In part XVII of our series about the Home Port and its impact on the future of Puerto Peñasco, we looked at how closely our little slice of paradise by the sea fits into the most popular preferences of cruise passengers around the globe. For example,  surveys of over 23 million cruisers last year revealed that 75% of passenger expenditures were made in four categories: 1.) watches and jewelry; 2.) shore excursions; 3.) clothing; and 4.) food and beverages, in that order.
Detailed statistics the cruise lines have been gathering from passengers for nearly a century serve as an  invaluable tool especially for a new destination in its preparation to host cruise passengers, in our case, before and after they cruise. As a home port, we get them twice, and for several days, unlike any of the other ports of call in Mexico where they will spend just hours visiting. Properly used, those statistical details can literally launch a business for anyone interested in formally serving the cruise market.

As a tourist destination already, our beachside village is accustomed to serving visitors from all parts of the U.S., Canada and abroad. We are experienced in serving driver traffic from nearby states. In the beginning, until the airlines receive landing rights and choose the airports from which they want to bring passengers to our international airport, driver traffic will be our main cruise market source. Sort of like "more of the same old, same old" except on steroids. Therein lies the value of knowing as much as we can about the specific cruise market and where we need to ramp up service, supplies and transportation once they arrive and get their autos parked for the week.
Taking care of basic marketing and publicity needs is so much more defined when we know who is coming, when they are coming and when they will be returning to our port. There exists abundant and detailed data about how to prepare for such an influx of visitors and the in depth statistics of what they will want and need, what they will participate in during the average day and a half before the depart and about the same time after they return from their cruise.  You can get a better idea of how these statistics from the cruise lines can help you launch a market specific business by reviewing past articles in our article series from Part I on.


So what's been going on with the construction of the home port during the last month? If you've traveled the Cholla Bay road enroute to Wrecked at the Reef, Mare Blu Restaurant or to historic JJ's Cantina, you've seen the concrete plant area on the right where they pour those one and ten ton cubes and stack them so neatly in gigantic rows while they wait to be loaded onto the 18 wheelers for placement in the sides of the pier to stabilize the smaller rocks that were poured to build the jetty up above the high tide level.
According to Wendy Winzer, our cooperative contact and Project Administrator for pier construction, the weather has allowed them to continue smoothly this month. They have also completed placing the twelve floating buoy lights in the water along the pier and its future pathway.  They have kept the six existing lights on the jetty for added caution.

"We are at the 720 meter mark and cannot estimate when we will reach the turning point where the jetty will begin its journey to the southwest for the final 411 meters, but the other construction company who won the bid to build the cruise ship docking platform will begin building the pilots for structure any time now-it's pretty exciting," Wendy explained.
"We've set up a schedule to blast the smaller rocks from the quarry on a monthly basis now to keep a steady supply rolling down the jetty," she added.
Wendy also reminded us that December is a month when many of the personnel take holiday vacations and as such, work on the home port will be light until the first of the year. And, Happy Holidays to you, Wendy!

Interesting facts about day of the death in Mexico

The traditional Mexican holiday of Day of the Dead orDía de los Muertos has become more prominent in recent times. Why is there a celebration for death? Aren’t we supposed to be sad? Is the Day of the Dead related to Halloween? Why don’t they combine both holidays? What is the relation of the skeleton character or skull with the Day of the Dead?

Read these 13 cool and interesting facts about the Day of the Dead to get the answers to your questions:

The date of the Day of the Dead

1.The Day of the Dead has its origins from pre-Hispanic civilizations from 2,500 to 3,000 years ago, long before the Spaniards conquered Mexico. That celebration took place in the 9th month of the Aztec calendar (about August in today’s calendar) and lasted the whole month.

2. The Day of the Dead actually takes place on two days. The Day of the Dead is on November 2nd, but the celebration starts from November 1st.

3. The Day of the Dead coincides with the Catholic celebrations of the Día de los Santos or All Saints’ Day (November 1st) and the Día de los Fieles Difuntos or All Souls’ Day (November 2nd). –Source: Catholic.net

The Day of the Dead Traditions

4. Indigenous people from Mexico believe the soul is eternal and that it can travel back and forth from this world and the next. The celebration of the Day of the Dead is based on the belief that the souls of their loved ones will come back and visit them. –Source: Discovery

5. In most regions of Mexico, November 1st is to honor children and infants, whereas deceased adults are honored on November 2nd. This is indicated by referring to November 1st mainly as Día de los Inocentes or Day of the Innocents but also as Día de los Angelitos or Day of the Little Angels and November 2nd as Día de los Muertos or Día de los Difuntos or Day of the Dead. –Source: Wikipedia

6. Day of the Dead traditions vary among regions and villages. The way that The Day of the Dead is celebrated today is a blend of the indigenous civilization traditions with the Catholic religion inherited from Spain.

7. One of the most important traditions is the set up of an altar in memory of the deceased where the four elements of nature, water, wind, fire (candles) and earth (flowers) are represented. The altar or offerings might include the favorite food of the loved one, fruit, bread or pumpkin. –Source: Discovery Fantastic Festivals of the World Mexico

8. Mexican cempasúchitl (marigold) is the traditional flower used to honor the dead. It is yellow like the sun and represents life and hope. They are used in the altars and graveyards. –Source Wikipedia

9. Prior to the Day of the Dead, families embellished the tombs of their loved ones for a vigil during the night. The vigil lasts until dawn and includes music, food and drinks at the graveyard.

10. UNESCO declared the indigenous festivity dedicated to the dead as an Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity. -Source: Unesco.org


The Skeleton and skulls is the symbol of the dead

10. In the pre-Hispanic era, skulls were commonly kept as trophies and displayed during the rituals to symbolize death and rebirth. –Source: Wikipedia

11. Calaveras (skulls) are short poems mocking epitaphs of friends, describing interesting habits and attitudes or funny anecdotes. This custom originated in the 18th or 19th century. The caravelas literarias or literature skulls originated in the 19th century as a form of illustrations of important personalities and politicians of the time as skeletons that kept their features so they were recognizable. The illustrations included a short epitaph-style poem.

12. Candy skulls made of sugar are part of the Day of the Dead tradition. Placing the calaveritas or little skulls in the altars as an offering is a custom from urban areas. In the rural areas the return of the dead is celebrated placing traditional dishes. –Terra.com

13. The most iconic skeleton is La Catrina, originally named La Calavera Garbancera, created by Mexican artist José Guadalupe Posada in the 1800’s. –Source: Xicoinc.org

This 2-part video from BBC presents some of the traditions of the indigenous celebration of the Day of the Dead.


Halloween and the Day of the Dead

October 31st is the line that divides fall from winter, plenty from paucity… life and death.

Halloween is a celebration that has it origins from the Celts, who celebrated their new year on November 1st. The last day of the year, October 31st known as the night of Samhain in the Celtic religion, signaled “the end of summer and the harvest and the beginning of the dark, cold winter” This period of scarcity was often associated with human death.

According to History.com, “Celts believed that on the night before the new year, the boundary between the worlds of the living and the dead became blurred. On the night of October 31 they celebrated Samhain, when it was believed that the ghosts of the dead returned to earth.”

Christianity spread over Celtic lands around the 9th century (just as happen in Mexico with Catholism when Spainards conquer the territory in the 16th century) resulting in a blend of both traditions. The Catholic All Saints Day celebration on November 1st was also called All-hallows or All-hallowmas. In an effort to Christinize the Celtic Samhain of October 31st “it began to be called All-hallows Eve and, eventually, Halloween.”

In conclusion, Halloween is the All Saints Day Eve, which happens prior to the All Souls Day or Day of the Dead.


Grilled Shrimp Tacos with Avocado Salsa




For the Salsa

·         1 small shallot

·         1 jalapeno pepper, quartered and seeded

·         2 garlic cloves, peeled

·         1 tomato, seeded and chopped

·         1 avocado, peeled, seeded and cut into chunks

·         3/4 teaspoon salt

·         1 tablespoon fresh lime juice, from half a lime

·         1/4 cup loosely packed fresh cilantro leaves, coarsely chopped

For the Shrimp

·         1-1/2 tablespoons olive oil

·         1-1/2 teaspoons chili powder

·         1/2 teaspoon salt

·         Scant 1/8 teaspoon cayenne pepper

·         1-1/2 pounds large or extra large shrimp, peeled and de-veined

For Assembling

·         8 - 10 six-inch corn or flour tortillas

·         Approximately 2 cups chopped red cabbage, for garnish (I buy it pre-chopped in a bag)

·         2 limes, cut into wedges, for garnish

·         Approximately 1 cup sour cream, for garnish


1.    Make the Salsa: Put the shallot, jalapeno and garlic in the bowl of a food processor and process until finely chopped (a mini food processor is best, but large will work too). Transfer mixture to medium bowl. Add chopped tomatoes, avocado, salt, lime juice and cilantro and stir to combine. Set aside. (If not using right away, place a piece of saran wrap inside the bowl and directly over salsa to prevent discoloration and refrigerate.)

2.    Make the Shrimp: Heat grill to medium. Meanwhile, mix the olive oil, chili powder, salt, cayenne pepper and shrimp in a large bowl. Stir until shrimp are evenly coated with seasoning. Grease grill with a wad of paper towels dipped in vegetable oil or non-flammable cooking spray. Place shrimp on grill and cook until just opaque, about 1-1/2 - 2 minutes per side. Cover to keep shrimp warm.

3.    Grill the tortillas until warm and slightly charred, about 20 seconds per side. (Alternatively, heat tortillas in microwave according to package instructions.)

4.    Spoon avocado salsa generously over warm tortillas, then top with 3 shrimp, red cabbage and dollops of sour cream. Serve tacos with lime wedges on the side.


Hoe Port Update - August 2015

PART XVI: Economic Impact of Home Port on Puerto Peñasco


Since our blog on the Home Port, Part XV, last month, the weather has controlled fully one third of the construction time. High winds causing sizeable waves out towards the end of the jetty have prevented the heavy equipment from  pouring the smaller rocks needed as a foundation for extending the jetty, which in turn prevented the cranes from packing the rocks with first the weight of the one ton cubes and then the ten ton cubes.


The result of such huge waves and subsequent undercurrents have pulled the unprotected rocks away from the jetty which brings the need for a heavy front loader to literally build a path along the side of the jetty and shovel the rocks back to the sides before the concrete cubes can be placed to anchor them down.  The winds have been strong enough to prevent even the large cranes from lifting cubes into the wind without threat of a disaster.




Our monthly walk with Wendy Winzer, Project Administrator this last week covered the entire length done so far,  680 meters out from the shore, and happened to be during one of those windy days. Be assured that what you see  and feel from the shore is just a breeze compared to what is going on out there. As the photos indicate, the waves were large enough to bury the huge ten ton cubes when they crashed against the jetty. When you see these huge concrete cubes being jostled about by the force of the sea, it is easy to understand how rocks and even the one ton cubes can be pulled away from the jetty during those days.


Bottom line here is that a halt in pouring rock due to this kind of weather means much more than just continuing when the winds die down. It means having to retrieve all the rock that was pulled away  from the jetty and repack it back along the sides, then support it while the giant cranes carefully place the cubes on top to hold the rocks in place until they are settled. They had to halt the onsite concrete plant operation because of not being able to place the cubes due to weather. However, they were able to resume making cubes again this week.




All was not lost during the adverse weather conditions. The crew took the time to perform heavy maintenance on the six giant cranes and position the front loaders to begin repacking rock when it is safe to do so.




When asked about the dock construction, Wendy said that the company contracted to build the cruise ship dock onto the finished pier is already in the process of constructing the large pilots that will hold the dock in place.  Once the pier has reached a length to where the dock can be attached, the dock builders will use a crane on a floating barge to install the pilots in the sea floor.


As we returned to the offices, Wendy pointed out, "we will be placing 12 new buoy lights in addition to those on the jetty and they will alert vessels to where the jetty is going to be in addition to where it is now.  You should be seeing those blinking in the distance within the next few weeks, wind permitting of course."



PART XIII: Economic Impact of Home Port on Puerto Peñasco

by Joe Houchin on April 30, 2015 in Blog

 Home Port 4-2015 1 (2)

Just when we thought cruise ships couldn’t get any more humongous, luxurious and fantasy-laden (like, where are they going to dock those veritable floating cities?), the latest builds reveal that new technology and creativity can combine to blow the mind even more than we thought possible.

Hugeness continues with the size of mega-vessels now inching past each other by meters in length, square footage of cabins, total capacity and, oh yes, amenities, activities and entertainment.

From water slides that spiral ten decks downward into giant champagne glass bowls to zip lines that traverse hundreds of meters across the ship—that’s right, hundreds of meters as the latest ship just launched in Royal Caribbean’s Oasis class of mega ships is the Harmony of the Seas, the largest cruisecruise-ship-size-comparison Graphic ship in the world at 362.15 meters in length (395 yards—1185 feet) which also boasts entertainment that includes full Broadway shows, bigger than life visual experiences through interactive moveable walls to completely robot operated bars and up to seven themed neighborhoods spanning multiple decks with fully operating carousels…and much, much more.

This graphic of the first Oasis Class ship, Oasis of the Seas (2.15 meters shorter than the Harmony), will give you a comparison of its colossal size!

Home Port 4-2015 2 (2)These are interesting, fun facts about how high technology, unleashed imagination and seemingly fathomless budgets have taken the cruise experience to heights heretofore undreamed of. But how do they relate to Puerto Peñasco infrastructure needs and plans?

Perhaps they give us a heads up on how much additional attention to detail we should put into the design of that infrastructure; to make creativity a major part of the contractor bid selection, encouraging bids from companies who can best and most creatively include the latest technology in their proposals that result in such things as unique lighting,  dreamlike landscaping, signage, building design and every other aspect of  the overall needs to prepare for a market of modern cruisers about to board a vessel full of surprising new adventures. Perhaps even more importantly, upon their return, to ease them back into reality so they are still motivated to make Puerto Peñasco their next land vacation choice.

Maybe we can’t compete with the surreal technology cruise passengers are being mesmerized with these days, but we could possibly give them a pleasant contrast by emphasizing the historic and natural beauty of our part of the “real” world in which they live.

In the meantime, under the category of first things first, let’s get caught up on what’s happening with the home port project:Home Port 4-2015 3 (2)

Down by the Pier

Here’s the latest from our project insider, Wendy Winzer, Project Administrator of Home Port construction who tells us that the pier has now reached a length of 630 meters. It is taking longer to grow in length since they’ve reached the water depth of nine meters. They are also still shaping the existing jetty with new rock which they cover with the small one ton cubes so it will all stay in place.

Home Port 4-2015 4 (2)They’ve poured around 13,000 small cubes (one ton size) and placed 6,000 of them on the jetty. There are almost 3,000 large cubes (10 tons) poured and waiting to be placed. They are expecting an even larger crane in about two weeks that will start placing the big cubes along the jetty. Rocks from the quarry are still being hauled and placed and they blasted Black Mountain again two weeks ago to loosen up more rocks. Wendy also happily informs us, ”We have been very busy trying to keep up with our schedule which is going right on track!”

Wendy reports that she has been giving several interviews to TV, radio and newspapers. “It seems the word is really getting out there in a positive way, and with a little help from everyone we will try to give our small town a positive hope for the future,” Wendy says.


This blog is powered by www.sonoranresorts.mx, Jim Ringquist, Director of Sales and Marketing.

Puerto Penasco Cost of Gasoline - Effort to lower the prices

Efforts to lower local gas prices

By Azucena Mazon on February 10, 2015 

From late on Sunday, Feb. 8th and through 3 p.m. on Monday, Feb. 9th, local gas stations in Puerto Peñasco were closed in a sign of solidarity with numerous community members who have been voicing their protest against the high gas prices.

Although Puerto Peñasco is considered to be a border region and zone in some cases, lower gas prices can currently only be found in cities directly on the border (Sonoyta, San Luis Rio Colorado, etc. [with prices at nearly half that of Puerto Peñasco]). When it comes to benefits in lower gas prices, the “border area” appears to only extend to cities within 20 kilometers of the U.S. border, per presidential decree.

Given this situation, and in coordination with Mayor Gerardo Figueroa Zazueta, a group has been formed with representatives of civil society from across Puerto Peñasco to travel to Mexico City in order to present the case of Puerto Peñasco to Congressional representatives. This includes a proposal requesting that Puerto Peñasco be taken into account as a border city so that the price of gas be lowered, or rather bring it to an intermediate price of around 10 pesos/liter (approximately $2.90/gallon).

In an agreement reached with the National Organization of Petroleum Dealers in Puerto Peñasco, representatives for civil society, the local administration, and the community have determined there will be no more closures of local gas stations, unless the proposal is not met.

In the meantime, recommendations for those traveling to Puerto Peñasco from cities along the border are to fill up in the U.S. and/or Sonoyta in order to cut down on costs. 

Road Transformation on Puerto Penasco - Coldwell Banker By the Sea

Puerto Peñasco’s Ongoing Road to Transformation

By Shandra Keesecker - Rivero on February 24, 2015 

Starting at just about City Hall, construction signs notify drivers to the beginning of roadwork 200 meters ahead. Once there, additional arrows direct two-way traffic along a stretch of Blvd. Benito Juarez recently pulled up from about the anchor to the Terranova offices. City officials remark work along this stretch will take place generally from Monday through mid-Friday in the coming weeks, which may lead to some detours along the docks, though allow for roads to be freed up for weekend traffic. In addition, the entrance to the Port along Blvd. Juarez is scheduled to be complete by March 30th, or rather right as Semana Santa gets underway.

muelle-proj (1)Current work along the stretch of Blvd. Juarez leading to the Old Port is part of a larger tourist circuit began by the current Puerto Peñasco administration approximately two years ago. The ambitious endeavor meant to modernize the port area while creating further tourist attractions also includes concluded work on Calles 13 and 12, present work on Calle 11 linking back to Ave. Luis Encinas, as well as the extension of Blvd. Benito Juarez towards the Port. Nearing the port, side streets from Blvd. Juarez that lead to the docks (Calle Lauro Contreras plus Calles 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8) are also slated for renovation along with the road along the docks up to the boat launch area. Another detail mentioned in a press release issued on Feb. 11th indicated the full project also contemplates extending the renovation of Blvd. Benito Juárez to where the railroad tracks cross this important and essential traffic lifeline, though no complete timeframe has been made known.

The entire urban “Tourism Circuit” modernization project surrounding the dock area will include use of 44,400.73 sq. meters of hydraulic concrete. This will incorporate curbs, sidewalks, handicap access ramps, and renovated sewage lines to the tune of nearly 60 million pesos.

One of the main questions that arose in recent weeks with the removal of pavement from along the Blvd. Benito Juarez stretch leading to the port was precisely that of “Why Now?” Puerto Peñasco Mayor Gerardo Figueroa explained federal funds approved in 2014 were only made available by the State on Dec. 31st, which led to a four month delay in being able to carry out several projects in town. “This,” he detailed, “is why we are working in different parts of the city. We know how bothersome this is for the community, but we will try to complete the work as soon as possible.”

muelle-proj (3)On Thursday, Feb. 12th, members from the local Chamber of Commerce met with Engineer Heberto Reyna, then serving Director of Public Projects, in order to discuss the importance of clear communication with businesses and residents as to the ongoing work. During the constructive gathering, both Reyna and the construction company doing the work made a commitment to place clear signage around where road work is going on, results of which can be seen as one heads toward the Old Port. During the meeting, Reyna also presented images of what the final project in the Port area will look like. Let’s just say, very nice!

In an interesting turn of events, on February 14th Engineer Reyna called a press conference to announce his resignation from Public Office, which he had presented to Mayor Gerardo Figueroa Zazueta just the day before. He also took advantage of the press conference to express his interest in running for Mayor in the upcoming June elections if he were to be selected by his party. With this move, Deputy Director of Public Projects Engineer José Luis Villalobos Jiménez became the current Director of Public Projects and has made similar commitments to have work completed toward the Old Port before Semana Santa. Similarly, he remarked they are working to assure at least one side of Blvd. Juarez coming into town be open for the busy Holy Week season.

Puerto Peñasco Mayor Gerardo Figueroa promises that access to the malecón will not be impeded during any part of the current work.


gate in front

• 1,200 sq. ft., 1 bath, 3 bdrm single story - MLS $159,900 USD - 2 BLOCKS TO THE BEACH

 -  Cute and Cozy 2 bedroom 1 bath home with outdoor Casita. Located on a large lot in the Mirador area and only 2 blocks from the beach. Garden areas, watering system. Well maintained home.

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4 bath, 4 bdrm single story - $169,900 USD For Sale - Coldwell Banker By the Sea

common area
Beautiful beach front home 1/8 share

• 3,500 sq. ft., 4 bath, 4 bdrm single story - $169,900 USD - VIEWS GALOR!

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Agent Remarks-Private: Developer financing available 30% down, 6.9% interest 2 years

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3 bath, 3 bdrm 2 story HOME For Sale- Coldwell Banker By the Sea

Bella Vita #15

• 1,400 sq. ft., 3 bath, 3 bdrm 2 story - $165,000 USD - VIEWS GALOR!

 -  Nestled between the Sea of Cortez and the Morua Estuary lies Puerto Penasco's exclusive seaside community of Playa La Jolla. This jewel has retained its beauty, character and uncompromising quality of life through the master plan which created Playa La Jolla. Beautifully furnished 2 story villa nestled between the Sea Cortez and the Morua Estuary. This tranquil villa features 2 fireplaces, granite counter tops, and beautifully tiled floors. The water views can be enjoyed from your front patio and rooftop terraza. Home is fully furnished and ready for your enjoyment.

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•  single story - $115,000 USD - BEACH FRONT LOT

 -  1 acre beachfront lot with water and electric. Quite location, located approx 1.5 hours east of Rocky Point. Spectacular beaches with views of Bird Island and beyond. Security guard 24/7.

Build your first house to sell and your beachfront dream-home to keep! Complete with underground electric, water, and sewer services, private access, 24 hour gated security, and seller-paid premier-quality title insurance by First American Title, “La Privada” sets new standards for quality and value!

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Paved streets, paved access to your lot, and airstrip!

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3BD/1BT home 2 blocks from the Sea in Rocky Point, Mexico

  Cute and Cozy 2 bedroom 1 bath home with outdoor Casita. Located on a large lot in the Mirador area and only 2 blocks from the beach. Garden areas, watering system. Well maintained home.





4 bedroom home almost on the beach in Rocky Point, Las Conchas

2nd row beach home with spectacular views of the Sea of Cortez. Custom built through out - view photos. One of a kind home which includes all furnishings. Flagstone patio, large garden area with BBQ and concrete patio table. 2 master suites, children room with bunks and additional bedroom. Bar just off kitchen area with views of the Sea. Held in a LLC and Bank Trust



Sea views

• 1,600 sq. ft., 2 bath, 3 bdrm 2 story - $289,900 USD - UNOBSTRUCTED VIEWS OF SEA

 -  Come see this amazing home,priced to sell in the prestigious Las Conchas community. Wonderful panoramic ocean views in this 3 Bedroom / 2 Bath. This 3rd row beauty has an enclosed front courtyard with a water fountain and palm trees that welcome you to the entrance. A palapa to the side where you can sit and enjoy the cool breezy sea air. Gated RV parking on opposite side. 1 car garage and wrought-iron gates for additional security. 3 ton A/C unit 5 years old. This home offers a spacious and comfortable Great Room with beautifully tiled Kitchen, breakfast bar and soft-colored tiled floors throughout. The Dining room is conveniently located off the kitchen with plenty of space to entertain.

Step out onto your inviting covered Patio from the Great Room to entertain and enjoy with your family and friends. Above the patio sits your Margarita Deck that offers Sea views.

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double garage

• 3 bath, 3 bdrm 2 story - MLS $299,000 USD - BRAND NEW HOME

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