Explore the History From the U. Supreme Court to Meadville's first indoor plumbing, there's so much to learn!
And now for Something Different Since one cannot live on Cuban food alone, we happily accepted! So, being that we were in South Beach, which has a large collection of Art Deco buildings with some 30 blocks of hotels and apartment houses dating from the s to the s, we learned all about Art Deco as well.
Our tour guide Elizabeth was fantastic!
A "professional foodie", with both vast experience and professional training in all things food, she not only told us what we were eating, she explained it from both a culinary and cultural perspective.
She made the experience fun and informative. Upon arrival we were presented with a "Refajo", consisting of Beer they used Colombian Cerveza Aguila and Colombian cream soda Colombiana.
It was refreshing and delicious. Next came a beautiful plate with a Colombian-style empanada and some Peruvian-style ceviche.
Both paired beautifully with the Refajo. And then, they "finished us off" with a shot of Colombian aguardiente, an anise-flavored liqueur derived from sugar cane.
The interior is gorgeous with all sorts of interesting accents and art, including this hanging sculpture made up of musical instruments that were actually played by Latin musicians including Gloria, Shakira, etc.
Upon being seated, we were served a delicious sangria which the server told us is made with red wine, rum I know! Needless to say it was delicious. The sangria accompanied a delicious ropa vieja shredded seasoned beef and mariquitas fried green plantain chips with a mojo dipping sauce.
They followed that up with a delicious Cuban snack - chicken croquettes! Comfort food at its best. After all that food it was time for a nice walk and some sight-seeing. It was a gorgeous South Beach day as we walked along a bustling Ocean Drive.
We stopped across from the iconic Breakwater Hotel and Elizabeth talked about Art Deco's history in Miami Beach and pointed out its defining architectural features.
Isn't it a gorgeous building? We continued down Ocean Drive, along diners enjoying all kinds of food and drink, until we reached our next destination at The Tidesa perfect example of the Art Deco aesthetic, both inside and out.
This is part of the stunning lobby.
We learned that these chairs date back to the hotel's hey-day when they were used as beach chairs! Now they're in the bar area - makes more sense, right? And this is the bar, where we were seated. Don't worry - the turtle shells aren't real, they are made from molds.
They look so cool though, and look at the beautiful lamp! As to the food, it was amazing. We were served chicken curry over Israeli couscous - a dish they made especially for our tour group, accompanied by our choice of an Italian Pinot Grigio or Chilean Malbec.
Elizabeth explained what spices made up our curry - the girl knows her food!Warfarin, sold under the brand name Coumadin among others, is a medication that is used as an anticoagulant (blood thinner). It is commonly used to treat blood clots such as deep vein thrombosis and pulmonary embolism and to prevent stroke in people who have atrial fibrillation, valvular heart disease or artificial heart valves.
Less commonly it is used following ST-segment elevation.
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Militaryhistorytours has the lowest Google pagerank and bad results in terms of Yandex topical citation index. Show your support for keeping history alive! By showing your shirt of support for reenacting. Remember, as always, these shirts are available in a variety of colors and styles – women’s styles included!
And, kids styles too! Just click the image and customize your shirt to your liking. If you’re a horror fan and you grew up in Chicago, the horror host known as Svengoolie is probably partly responsible for your love of the genre. I know he is for mine. I was born just outside.
The crowd is small but feverish inside the Iguana, just north of Times Square. From the bandstand, a fiddle sings out for four bars. A trumpet follows with a solo. The fedora-clad crowd cheers and dances. The era of prohibition, with dim-lit speakeasies and nondescript doors, may be .
"Keeping History Alive," the museum is celebrating its 50th anniversary and showcasing some of the favorite artifacts and the importance of collecting and preserving our region's history, through October.
Hours are Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m p.m. A free one-hour parking pass can be requested at the museum desk.