We strolled around Plaza Civica for a while, taking photos and enjoying the sights, then continued our westward trek along Avenida Salvatierra. Just beyond Plaza Civica the whole character of the street changes. You’ll know when you get here — it becomes a pedestrian street shaded beneath a series of arched canopies of neatly trimmed vegetation and lined with charming cafés, restaurants, and enchanting shops hawking colorful wares.
Passing the seventh and final arch brings you to the first successful mission on the Baja Peninsula — Misión de Nuestra Señora de Loreto Conchó. This Spanish mission was founded in 1697, and construction on the existing structure began in 1740.
Here is today’s photo gallery. Just click on any of the photos below to bring up the slide show:
By the way, if you’re reading this and other material authored by me on The Destinary website, this post was not “Posted on (fill in the date) | By destinary” as they’ve been erroneously claiming; this material was in fact reposted. The Destinary have also been claiming the right to do so, without links back to the original and without full attribution (“by RDoug” and a nonworking link is not proper attribution) with a rather bizarre interpretation of U.S. copyright law in which they claim I’m responsible for changing my RSS feed settings so that they cannot skim my material for commercial purposes. That would make reading my blog less convenient for you, which I’m not willing to do. As such, I’ll be running this little diatribe on all travel related posts until they cease and desist, along with this:
© 2015 R. Doug Wicker (RDougWicker.com)
All right reserved — that includes you, Destinary
Final note: Considering The Destinary is a site listed as owned by Sonia Bosquez-Platt of Indianapolis Tour & Travel, you may want to rethink doing business with either her or her company.