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But they were not integrated into the Dangriga and Garifuna landscape. Dandriga recollects some of the early strivings of the Garifuna people belizr they entered Belize at the southern coastal parts, setting up villages including Dangriga. They were soon recruited thereafter by the Baymen as woodcutters ing the Creoles in this founding colonial enterprise. But the Garifuna were also great seamen and wharf workers, a set of interrelated occupations that came to define part of their identity throughout Belize and Central America.

In Dandriga, the Garifuna had evolved further into other niches carving out a distinctive claim as educators and teachers. He ran a experifnced motel located on a beachfront. From the bus top, it was a short walk to Flores motel where I belkze expected and warmly greeted. I asked him why he did not migrate to the United States which he had visited many times and in which he had several family members, he said that he could not stand racism and preferred living in dignity in Belize.

Asked about his retirement pre-occupations, he said he was busy with his motel but also a small citrus farm. He remarked that although there was a seking unemployment rate in Dangriga, the Garifuna refused to take available jobs in the banana and citrus plantations arguing that they paid too little. He contemptuously declared that the Garifuna had abandoned village and farm life for the bright lights of towns not only like Dangriga and Belize City but also Los Angeles, New York, and Chicago.

Dangriga itself was a fairly compact town with a busy and dusty main street, St. Vincent Street, hrlp rimmed by an assortment of shops, houses and vacant spots. The next day, I took a walk along experuenced main street in the direction of the river that divides the town into two sections. Along the main road I was struck by the remnants of a of dilapidated houses interspersed with well-stocked stores.

In particular, I was struck by a particular dilapidated house, which was partly occupied by young people drinking liquor and playing cards and dominoes. The shops belixe to be all stocked with the same plastic wares and cheap household goods and, as in Belize City, owned by Chinese business people. To be sure, a few shops were owned by local residents and I experienecd one of these after seeing some sweet potato pies, a Garifuna specialty.

I struck up a conversation with the storekeeper, a middle aged woman, who told me that she was Garifuna and had migrated from Experineced to Belize. She said that the several Garifuna settlements in Central America shared a common communication grid among relatives who pass across borders frequently. Proceeding to the river where the bridge crossed, I found a seeeking set of riverain belise activities both from bflize small boats plying the water as well from a series of shops that bordered on the confluence of the river and road.

Across from river was the fresh vegetable, fish and fruit market of Dangriga which I made a point in visiting the next morning, a Saturday, Market Day. Like many tropical markets that I have seen around the world, this one was full of life, teeming with buyers and sellers, fruits and vegetables spread on the ground, and everyone colourfully dressed for the occasion. At a section where there were quite a few small vendors plying a large variety of familiar fruit and vegetables, I saw "ereba", the white stiff cassava sdeking, for which the Caribs and other Amerindian groups in the Caribbean were famous.

Everyone seemed to know each other and there was quite a bit of socializing seekimg revelry. Next to the market was the river bank to which gathered a of boats carrying vegetables and fruits from farmers from other parts of Stan Creek District. The supply was abundant and relatively inexpensive. Flores had arranged for me to see the mayor of Dangriga, Cassian Nunez, who had returned from Los Angeles to assist in the development of Dangriga.

He was most personable and like so many of the Garifuna I had met extraordinarily articulate as he painstakingly took me for a trip through the township. He was very keen about stimulating economic development in Dangriga where the unemployment situation was serious. He saw the need to attract new investment in tourism and small manufacturing businesses as the solution to this end. He remarked that there was an acute shortage of land while simultaneously there existed very large citrus and banana plantations just outside of the town.

He was as concerned like Dr. Palacio was about the rise of drug use among the youths and said that the place along the road that I saw with many persons drinking and playing cards was a main staging area for the drug trade and criminal activities. Along the way, I was attracted by some new construction of low cost houses which it was explained to experiences was part of a promise that the Prime Minister had made in the last elections to providesuch houses during his tenure.

Cassian was concerned because at mid-point in the life of the new government not much was yet done to construct enough of them. He experoenced asked about political patronage in the construction process and he said it pervaded the entire experiened so that party stalwarts were the recipients of benefits. He said that was the case in everything in Belize. At another location of the town, I saw experieenced mass outdoor event in the making on a large football size field on which were numerous plastic chairs crowned by a stage and a podium.

It was an Evangelical or Pentecostal religious revival meeting which was very popular in many parts of Central America conducted by expatriate religious groups from the USA. The Mayor explained that the group that I saw was from Guatemala and had found fertile ground in Dangriga as in other of Belize where unemployment was high. I asked about the Garifuna faith and its importance to the Garifuna people today. He said that hrlp Garifuna had become Expefienced mainly Catholics but also many had combined their adherence to Christian rituals with the Garifuna.

Exxperienced was told about the persistence of traditional "dugu" ceremony and ancestor worship among the Garifuna suggesting that it was one of the authentic Garifuna defining practices sreking in existence. Many persons I had met in Belize have told me that "obeah" and similar spirit possession practices prevailed but that it was especially pronounced among the Garifuna.

I was invited to meet a main practitioner of the dugu ceremony but I declined. Flores also felt that I should meet a distinguished Garifuna couple, Eugene and Felicia Hernandez, who were also Garifuna returnees from the diaspora and who had established a home in Dangriga. Felicia Hernandez was famous for her many books on Garifuna folktale and children's books.

I was invited to dinner and entered a very substantial exerienced well secured bungalow attesting belize seeking experienced help widespead fear of burglary in Dangriga.

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Eugene and Felicia were retired and wanted to preserve the Garifuna way of life and its historical memory. Eugene, who was the one who insisted on returning to Belize, had taken up farming around Dangriga. Felicia reluctantly ed her husband pointing out that she was adapting to all of the inconveniences of Dangriga and was not too dissatisfied. She had written several children's books and had etched much recognition for her work, several copies of which were given to me.

They had children who continued to reside in the USA. When I was in Belmopan, I had taken time out to see Mr. He had invited me for summer with his family at his home in Dangriga that weekend. Cayetano was tall, trim and articulate as well as well traveled and educated with advanced university degrees. He has been a frequently invited person to international conferences on development issues. At dinner, his teenage children and wife ed him in a Garifuna prayer of thanks. Cayetano was also a well-educated Garifuna schoolteacher.

The home was decorated with Garifuna artifacts and paintings. We discussed many problems of the Garifuna people of which the main one pertained belize seeking experienced help the loss of the Garifuna language and Garifuna traditions generally in part stemming from the large Garifuna diaspora. I asked Roy about an upcoming Garifuna event sponsored by "The World Garifuna Council" that was scheduled a month later.

I was told that the event was hosted by Dr. Ted Aranda, A Garifuna member of parliament in the current government but that the event did not receive the blessing of the National Garifuna Council. Evidently, there was quite a bit of infighting among the Belize Garifuna elite and this was manifested in the event for all of the public to see. Onwards to Toledo and Punta Gorta, my heart was palpitating with expectations.

Toledo is Belize's most southern district, some 1, sq. Before leaving Belize City, I was told by Dr. While this diversity attracted me, it was the Maya Mountains that drew my first attention reaching 3, feet above sea level at whose foothills was located the largest Maya township, San Antonio. Outside of PG, the Mayas were the predominant community.

A sprawling town with a fine boardwalk and extensive road fronting the coastal waters, PG had a cosmopolitan air about it. About half of the town was Catholic and the other half Protestant. Five languages were spoken. As I entered Toledo district, I was confronted by a very large flat forested underpopulated plain truncated by many rivers. There was lumbering operations being conducted by foreign firms, mainly Malaysian, which aroused the wrath of the Mayas and environmentalists.

The main road, the Southern Highway, was under construction and was very dusty. It was in Toledo that the Mayas were claiming a Maya Homeland of some half a million acres. My entry into Toledo aled meeting the largest concentration of peoples of Mayan extraction in Belize. I was intrigued with this Mayan category since none of the countries of the Caribbean possessed any such grouping. Belize did and for someone coming from the insular Caribbean based in Trinidad, the idea of a Mayan had the exotic aura of novelty.

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To be sure, before arriving in Belize, I had read about some very large new archaeological digs of ancient Mayan settlements in Belize, and that apart, I have read a fair amount of materials about the Mayas in Central America. However, my prior knowledge of the Mayas in Belize was practically zero. I was equally unprepared for the contestations that I would encounter regarding the Mayas and their identity and claims in Belize. It was in Toledo that these issues were in turmoil focused around the argument that the Belize seeking experienced help of the Toledo District were indigenous to that part of Belize.

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The Maya Cultural Council of Toledo based in PG, claimed indigenous status of the Mayas as a means of justifying ownership of a vast area that they wanted to be officially declared a "Maya Homeland". The other communities of Creoles, Garifuna, and East Indians in the district challenged this view experiended that Belize was a seeknig of immigrants and that the Mayas of the Toledo district were relatively recent arrivals like everyone else in the area and consequently the claim of a "Mayan Homeland" was not justified.

The school books used throughout Belize recite a clear narrative that conceded that there were Mayan settlements in Belize prior to the arrival of the British woodcutters in the early seventeenth century, but proceed to point out that the present day Mayans in Belize were not descended from this original community of Mayas. Rather, they were recent arrivals and in some cases arriving later than the Creoles and Garifuna.

The Mayas in Belize are classified belize seeking experienced help these school textbooks as belonging to three groupings: The Yucatec, who now live predominantly in Corozal and Orange Walk Districts, originated in the 19th century from the Yucatan as a result of the dislocations caused by the Caste Seeiing. Today, they have adapted to Spanish and English cultural practices and gave up much of their traditional customs and rituals.

The Mopan, who today are found mainly in San Antonio in Toledo District and in a of Villages in Cayo District, came to Belize in running away from taxation and forced labor in Peten. The Kekchi, who today live in southeast lowland river areas of Toledo, came to Belize in the s fleeing from plantation enslavement in Verapaz, Guatemala.

Among the Mopan and Kekchi of Toledo, this history is sharply challenged. They both claim ancestry of the Mayas and thus are entitled to the status of the "first" inhabitants of Belize with collateral entitlements. In Seekimg, the Mopan and Kekchi dwell on small parcels of reserve land given to them by the state but they complain that it is very inadequate to sustain their traditional life as eseking and burn milpa farmers.

It was in when the Mopan of Toledo first registered their claim for a Mayan Homeland encompassing some half a million acres. The request was not conceded but it has triggered a fierce debate among the various ethnocultural communities in Toledo about the authenticity of the "nativeness" of the Mayans in the areas that they claim. Interestingly, since history is treated as an important tool in constructing a group's identity and registering its claims and complaints, all the communities in Belize have evolved their own historical narrative with each claiming the status of being native and indigenous.

The Garifuna for example underscore that like the ancient Mayas, they are indigenous to the New World, and that apart, they arrived in southern Belize in long before the Mopan and Kekchi. The Creoles argue for priority based on the story of the battle of St. George's Quay in The Mestizos have taken no back seat to anyone since they have been coming into Belize at least as long ago as the Mayas.

I was staying in a small hotel in PG and was lucky seekinng discover that the Maya Cultural Council of Toledo was scheduled to hold a meeting of its Executive Council on Saturday. I decided to attempt seeing them, after all I was meeting with all communities. Expperienced I found the location of their meeting place, I knocked and was met politely. Valentino Shal, asked experiencef to return in the afternoon after their official meeting was over.

I was shown a seat experieenced faced about eight interrogating gazing persons who wanted to experiwnced about my business. It seking a tense fifteen minutes as I explained my mission and handled questions. I stayed absolutely clear of the land issue and focused on my University and its role in Belize. I wanted experenced know why there was no Maya student in my university and pointed out that we were there to serve them also. That led to many curious questions about UWI and the revelation that they were in need of higher education opportunities especially if scholarships could be made available.

Many of the university educated Mayas went to college in the United States zeeking a few attending the University eperienced Belize including the esperienced President of the Toledo Maya Council. This focus on UWI and the need of the Mayas for educational opportunities broke the ice. They entered into a long discussion about their lack of see,ing people and ezperienced among the Mayas who they claimed were the most disadvantaged community in Belize.

Soon I was serve coffee and cake and the discussion became warm and cordial. I was presented with a colourful book in part compiled by the Geography Department at the University of California, Berkeley, describing the Maya villages in Toledo. It was clear that the Mayas were well connected via the Internet with other Mayas as well as First Nation organizations in the Americas. He outlined his seeknig interests after he received his degree from the University of Belize but was not too interested in leaving Belize for any length of time.

He was an articulate young man and had appeared on radio and television to represent Mayan interests in Belize.

He was well attuned to Belizean politics and saw himself as defender of the Mayan claim for a homeland. For some time before the Homeland claim became an acute crisis pitching the Mayas against the Garifuna, Creoles and East Indians, these communities talked with each other and had a collaborative working relationship. But ever since these other communities appeared and belize seeking experienced help their opposition before the relevant parliamentary committee in Belmopan over proposal for a Mayan homeland in Toledo, relations between these communities and the Mayas have been strained.

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I bypassed San Antonio until a couple of days later having been urged to see this historic Maya settlement. It was only seekking of numerous Maya settlements but the largest with many municipal experiencee. It was built on hills and the ro were narrow and houses small and some adope-like. My main contact was a nurse at the Health Center. She explained that the Health center was the busiest spot in town attesting to the poverty and diseases in the town.

There was lot of intestinal worms because of the fact that most children do not have shoes. There was much unemployment and idleness. I was on my way to PG where I experenced stay for my visit. I was rather intrigued by the fact that I was going to meet East Indians in fairly large concentrated s. On the way to the township of PG, I was shown a series of villages that eperienced East Indian settlements. Who were these Indians? How did they get to Belize and how are they faring?

I had a natural curiosity being a descendant of Indian laborers to the Caribbean myself. On Saturday night I was however free and decided to see if there is any Indian restaurants in the town. The search yielded a restaurant that was run by an East Indian bbelize and it was said that she would obviously have curry dishes on her menu.

When I went to restaurant, I could not see any curry dishes on the menu and asked to seekihg the Indian woman. She was about 30 years old, spoke perfect Belizean English and said that they made mainly general Belizean food for sale but that the day they had made a curry dish that was not made the way I would have expected.

She said she did not use curry power which could not be obtained exlerienced Belize so they used "yellow ginger", an ingredient of curry. They only used this ingredient which in its powered form was produced by the Mayas. The Mayas themselves did not use the item to make a curry dish for themselves but produced it for sale to the Indians. The next day, at the Bardalez's home, a few other Indians also came to meet me. Among them was the acknowledged local East Indian historian, Wellington Ranguy.

These were all familiarly looking Indian faces but no one wore a traditional Indian attire and everyone possessed a hybrid English and Spanish name and all were Christians. Belize seeking experienced help Hindus or Muslims among them. They were in a simple but wooden home with an assortment of modern furniture but nothing to brag about. No Hindu or Muslim icons or photos in the house beize family pictures and of Jesus Christ. They were most warmly welcoming as if they were meeting experiended long lost relative and were as cautious about me as I was curious about them.

It was a strange feeling of affinity, about the surprise of survival in the New World, our ancestors coming across the Oceans that saw made die and many others dying on the plantations on which they were deployed, discriminated against, mistreated, and oppressed. Even though we were all several generations expeienced locally in different locations in the New World, we seem beluze have shared sense of belonging in a common narrative of struggle and survival.

I told them about Trinidad, Guyana, and Suriname where large s of Indians lived and where a fairly vibrant Indian cultural retention was in existence. They were very apologetic claiming to be shorn of practically all things Experiences remembering little and wanting me to tell them more about Indian life in the Caribbean.

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They were really surprised with the large s of Indians in Trinidad where heop a population of 1. I noted that there was an Indian cultural revival in Guyana, Trinidad, and Suriname with much interaction and that Trinidad had belize seeking experienced help as the site of a very vigorous Indian community constituted of a large reservoir of skilled and well educated persons and professionals as well as a prosperous business community and numerous temples and synagogues.

Trinidad was also the home of many Indian cultural artists who produced new local Indian musical songs and dances. Indians had risen to positions of political leadership so that both Guyana and Trinidad had Indian Prime Ministers. They were awed.

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bflize Belizean Indians are clearly more Belizean than Indian constituting about 3. They came originally to Belize to provide a cheap source of labor for plantations arriving directly from both India and Jamaica. Wellington Rangy, belize seeking experienced help Indian historian, said in an essay he gave me that Indians from India first arrived in Belize in Ranguy recounted how after the Sepoy rebellion in India, the British experiwnced dispatched 1, Sepoy mutineers to Belize.

Some were settled in Belize City on Queen Charlotte Street while most were coned to work on sugar and lumber plantations in Corozal District leading to the development of sweking Indian settlements namely San Antonio, Calcutta Village and Carolina Village. Other Indians lived in Orange walk District, the site of the only remaining sugar refining factory in Belize.

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The second batch of Indians arrived in recruited mainly from Jamaica to serve on sugar and banana plantations that were erected by ex-Confederates who had departed from the American South after the American Civil War. Needing cheap labor, these planters who had acquired tracts of land not far away from PG, they traveled to Caribbean ports such as Jamaica where they acquired East Indians.

Most of those who came to Belize stayed after their labor contract expired. Some of those who came to the Punta Gorda area of Toledo District acquired land contiguous to the plantations and became permanent residents of Belize. Royal, Jacintoville and Mafredi. It is said that the Indians in the PG villages have retained some Indian words which can be heard in their conversations which also seem to have a special speech inflection.

A of the Indians on completion of their contract migrated to Belize City and ed the Indian community on Queen Charlotte Street which became known as "Coolie Town". The Indians I met in Forest Home explained that they were very isolated from other Indians in the Caribbean and that they knew very little about their historical memory but through Mr.

Ranguy they were assembling old books, artifacts, and furniture towards establishing some sort of a museum later. They explained without apologizing for it that they had converted to Christianity through their plantation experience and mingling with other communities. There was also a fair amount of intermarriages with other groups. Their names had also changed as part of a simplification process initially and then through Christianisation and acculturation so that Ranghai became Ranguy, Ramcalorinea to Ramclan, Parhemran to Parham, Suphala to Supaul, Mangharan to Mangar etc.

I wanted to know the extent to which Indian practices such as food preparations and clothing styles were retained or adapted. Curry remained a dish but it was constructed almost entirely from yellow ginger supplied by the Mayas. They made a curry dish for lunch and it was mainly yellow but tasted just fine. Their clothing was entirely westernized like all Belizeans but they had no Indian music.

I asked about the Indian Cultural Council and was told that they simply followed suit by the example set by the establishment of the Creole Cultural Council, the Garifuna Cultural Council, and the Maya Cultural Council. They had successfully articulated, defended and promoted the interests of their respective communities and they felt that they should do the same. One success that they cited to me was their wresting from the Central government official recognition of the Indian community and their contribution to the development of Belize.

They had linked their efforts in a coalition with the Creole an Garifuna Cultural Councils to oppose the Mayan demand since the land that is claimed by the Mayas include areas which have been traditionally occupied by Creoles, Garifuna and East Indians. These communities have disputed the position of the Mayas in Toledo that they were the original descendants of the area and countered that the Indians, Garifuna and Creoles were on some of this land before the Mayas had arrived in the area.

The issue had become a national affair embroiled in partisan politics. The Minister for Lands was a Mayan and he was supportive of the Mayan land claim. Through the establishment of a Toledo Development Corporation TDCthese land claims were to be settled so that whoever controlled the TDC would win out in this conflict, which had clearly become ethnic and communalized. The TDC was to be run by a Board and the elections for it had already begun in the convening of village meetings throughout Toledo.

A spot in PG that was highly recommended was the market especially on a Saturday. I went and it turned out to be a fairly small but compact area with an elongated wooden structure facing the sea. The market was busy as it was colourful with a large of sellers squatting on the pavement overflowing from the wooden low-lying structure and even occupying the street. The vendors were practically all Mayas clustered in small groups most with small children and all selling he same set of bananas, cassava, and sweet potatoes made into small heaps.

Some of the Mayas were very reddish clear while others were brownish which was later explained to me as a differentiator between the Mopan brown and the Kekchi. I remember one incident that was appalling where a Mayan mother was feeding her infant on a bottle of Pepsi at which I offered an ice-cream cone in its place which was readily accepted and just as quickly passed around. Inside the wooden building were also many other vendors but there was a section, which was for the selling of fish.

I entered and the sellers changed to Creoles and Garifuna. Outside of the fish market facing the sea were many fishing boats where many buyers went to purchase directly from the fishermen. I also went out and again noticed that the fishermen were also either Garifuna or Creole. As in the case of the vegetable and fruit market, the buyers were mostly PG town's people, an assortment of everybody. Away from the wooden building almost on an adjacent street the products sold and the vendors themselves changed, his time to Central American hawkers peddling in their small trucks all manner of plastic and tin utensils.

Some were selling fancy woven Mayan decorated cloth. Everything was orderly in the blazing sun with no policemen in sight with a festive busy atmosphere. The market was a veritable medley of peoples, Mayas, Garifuna, Creole, East Indian, Mestizo belize seeking experienced help even a Mennonite who was selling cut watermelons from a truck. I spoke to the Mennonite, a young man whose command of English was rather deficient. Later in the day, I made a final and successful attempt to see the local Chairperson of the Creole Cultural Council.

Creoles were the largest ethnic community in PG but not a majority, more like a third. She lived in a highfenced well-guarded compound in which was a large barn like house. She was most cordial and after our pleasantries, she ushered me into the big building, which as it turned out was a museum in the making. There collections of kitchen utensils, furniture, beds, and artifacts from the Creole community during the days of slavery and immediately afterwards.

It was a fine collection, which was the nucleus of museum to celebrate the Creole memory and contribution to Belize. She was middle aged, confident and articulate. Cayo District, sharing a border of some kilometers with Guatemala, is the western inland region rising to Mt. Pine Ridge about to meters above sea level. Cayo District has a very diverse economy which, apart from the infrastructure provided by the many government buildings and resident civil service communities, possesses a diverse agricultural base that provides large amounts of poultry, beef, pork, kidney beans, eggs, and furniture mainly from the Mennonite colony at Spanish Lookout.

It also has citrus groves, some rice farms, and a of food processing plants as well as light industries. Apart from these economic activities, it is also the site of two major Maya monuments, Cahal Pech and Xunantunich which draw tourists worldwide. Further, its biodiversity makes it the home of a of rare bird species such as the scarlet macaws about left in the worldmammals such as the Bairds Tapir which is the national animal, and reptiles such as the Morelet crocodiles and numerous iguanas, all of which have led to a proliferation of environmental non-governmental organizations in the district.

A maze of small motels and resorts have arisen to cater to tourists and environmentalists. Chalillo Hydroelectricity Dam across the Macal River that will cause major flooding of Maya sites and adversely affect several species of animals and birds apart from disrupting the livelihood of a large of residents.

The Chalillo Project was shaping up as a site of a major showdown between some environmentalist groups, which themselves are divided on the issue, and the government which is in part alleging that these opposing NGOs are foreign directed and not representative of the will of Belizeans. The western border of Cayo fronts Guatemala where the town of Benque Viejo de Carmen sits contiguous to a customs and immigration post. Benque had a special appeal to me as a transnational site and the locus of interaction between Belizeans and Guatemalans over an inflamed border that has come to define the relations between the two countries.

Benque was literally on the frontline. My travel to Benque was across hilly terrain, verdant fields, and many flowing rivers. Of all the municipalities in Belize, Benque had the only mayor who was not from the ruling political party of Belize. The mayor hosted me and gave me a passionate and long dose of all the harassment and discriminatory actions to which he had been allegedly submitted by the government in power. A Mestizo, the mayor living close to Guatemala was very sensitive to what he deemed as persistent harsh and inhumane way the Belizean Customs and Immigration officers, typically Creoles, dealt with Guatemalans seeking even legally to cross the border.

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He remarked that he had made an official complaint about it stressing that such practices did not contribute to good relations between Belizeans and Guatemalans. Instead, he argued that it tended to add to Guatemalan antagonism and resolve marked hhelp racist epithets hurled against Belize. Despite, all of this the major pointed to several cross border events that moderated Belizean-Guatemalan relations including soccer matches expefienced schools as well as eseking particular high school on the Belizean side to which many well of Belize seeking experienced help families send their children for an Expreienced education.

Experifnced Belizeans, the border was a symbol of illegal Guatemalan incursion into their country and Guatemalan ambitions for Belizean territory. For Guatemala it was the doorway to reclaiming territory that they regarded as theirs. Along seeeking border, there is a prominent Guatemalan that proclaimed "Belice Est Nuestro" Belize is ours. Across customs checkpoint was the Guatemalan town of Melchior to which Belizeans travel in fair s especially on holidays to procure cheaper Guatemalan products.

The Belizean dollar carries greater value in Guatemala so that Belizeans find shopping there quite profitable. I was also told that many Belizean males enter Melchior so as to procure the services of prostitutes for cheap. When asked what were the most distinctive and obvious differences between life in Belize as compared with life in Guatemala, many Belizeans point to the presence of large s of young and heavily armed Guatemalan soldiers everywhere.

One Belizean asserted that it was a difference between night and day. Objectively, the differences were indeed dramatic. Politically, Belize is a parliamentary democracy in which regular elections sxperienced held without interruption since it received self-government from Britain and is marked by a experiencec mass media in newspapers, radio, and television exercised openly by citizens without fear.

Hell other liberal democratic institutions function well such as an impartial judiciary, a Human Rights Commission and an Ombudsman in a political system where two major experiennced parties have competed for the consent of the citizenry for leadership and in which political succession has become routine. You must understand how to select and work with fonts within a brand, or within a de.

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