1. I always want to go to the snazzy eating establishments, but we always seem to end up at IHOP or something like that. Needless to say, my family is not very adventurous with their eating habits 🙁

  2. Next time you guys are in the Wisconsin area, check out the Fireside Theater for dinner and live musical. It's located in Fort Atkinson which is not to far from Madison. Plan your trip around July and head up to Oshkosh for the EAA air show, one of the best in the country 🙂

  3. Santa Fe was amazing. One of the things that endears me to you guys is I enjoy the same things you guys enjoy. You are so relatable. I loved the little cafe with the live music. Those kids are really talented. Thank you again, Paul

  4. Born and raised in Santa Fe and I’m super bummed to announce that they closed Santa Fe Bite
    I was super sad they were amazing! 😩

  5. I live in Santa Fe. Not born here but raised. I am also Hispanic. And one of the few things I look forward to here in Santa would be the fiestas in the summer. Just colorful parades, fresh made Navajo tacos from one of our street plaza carts and a Frito pie from the Five and Dime. Growing up in such a traditional town has been such a thrilling life. So much culture is alive down town, the fiestas are so amazing, Zozobra in October is great too. The food is wonderful. My personal favorites is some nice good toasted and peeled green chili chicken enchiladas and a red chili breakfast burrito from Posas. So if anyone from other states come by, they will be thrilled. ❤ Viva La New Mexico!!

  6. This makes me both happy and sad. My family has been in Santa Fe (and Taos) for decades. We're a humble folk. But lately New Mexico has garnered tons of media attention and more tourism than ever before. Our culture and way of life is now a show for tourists on vacations. Prices on everything from homes to food are increasing. Population is booming. I miss my old Santa Fe…

  7. Hey thanks for all the tips about Santa Fe. I am moving to Albuquerque in June so will definitely get up there and check out all that fun stuff. Amazing how much culture is available there. Thanks for sharing. You definitely motivate me to get out even more.

  8. Without a doubt one of the best videos I've seen. I love that you're not only providing some great, very useful information, but you're upbeat and excited about what you're doing.

  9. Correction–Ojo Caliente got it's name from Spanish settlers and means hot springs and has commonly been known as Ojo Caliente hot springs to visitors for close to a century. . Ojo translates to spring, as in a hot water spring. Caliente translates to hot. Settled and named by Spanish settlers in the late 1600s, uninhabitable due to Apache and Ute attacks, later resettled in 1750. Because of the blue green algea, Tewa Indians referred to "springs" in their native tongue. Ojo also translates to eye, but not not in this case. These or any other hot springs in New Mexico have nothing to do with eyes. Most times it's best to ask the locals, instead of those who came much later and had no clue that ojo is also a hot water spring. Obviously the Spanish settlement, as named by the Spanish, had nothing to do with eyes that are hot to touch. Great video…

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *