El Salvador is a great place to explore the diversity of nature, from bustling Spanish cities to coffee plantations enclosing the walls of volcanoes. When I arrived, I had no idea what to expect, but I was in El Salvador for a week exploring diversity and nature.
Within the borders of this nation, one finds customs and habits that have not changed for thousands of years. Salvadoran culture has been influenced by many different cultures, from the Spanish to the indigenous peoples of Central America and beyond. These are customs, practices and traditions from around the world, some of which have not changed for thousands of years, but others have been strongly influenced in El Salvador in recent decades due to their location in the Central Pacific.
El Salvador has a diverse indigenous culture, with the majority of the local population coming from both the north and south of the continent, and mixing with the indigenous peoples of Central America and other parts of Latin America and the Caribbean.
The general opinion among Central American students is that the indigenous population of El Salvador has long been a victim of accumulation and that there are no Indians left in the country. Foreigners are always told that the indigenous culture has been abandoned and only a mixed mestizo mix of Indians and Spaniards remains. The conventional conception of the current situation in El Paso and other parts of Latin America and the Caribbean is: "There were Indians, but they were abandoned. Very few locals maintain their customs and traditions after having integrated into the prevailing Mestizo / Spanish culture over time. In fact, very few locals have preserved any of their customs and traditions, as they have been integrated into them.
Historians estimate that El Salvador's Indian population has declined from 500,000 to about 75,000 in the first fifty years after the Spanish conquest, and some historians estimate that it has declined to only 25,500 in the course of the twentieth century. Despite the presence of a large number of Indians, few slaves were brought to El Paso from Central America in the 19th century. Despite output growth, the same fundamental problem persisted for decades, and the export markets on which El Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama, Guatemala, and other Central and South American countries depended remained for decades.
In El Salvador, a strong culture and practice of violence prevented young people from participating in the socio-economic and political development of the country. The Spanish conquerors were almost exclusively male, and ethnic mixing occurred because those who could quickly mate with the native female population quickly mixed. After the massacre, the indigenous peoples of El Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama, Guatemala and other Central and South American countries hid in their homes.
The Mayas also communicated and traded with their traders who traveled to exchange goods, and petty crime such as theft was very low, making El Salvador one of the most peaceful countries in Central America. In addition, the urbanization and Americanization of Salvadoran culture also led to the development of a strong culture of social cooperation and cooperation between the indigenous peoples of Central and South America.
Salvadoran national identity is made up of indigenous and Spanish influences, expressed in food, language, customs and religious beliefs. El Salvador is in many ways a formal culture, with first names used only by close friends and family members. Here is the culture of the cat call; here is the "culture of begging" and here is "the culture of begging."
Corn, beans and rice are the main crops, but there is a wide variety of vegetables, fruits, nuts, spices, herbs and spices. The Doll's House dates back to the early days of civilization and is relatively inexpensive, uses simple ingredients and, like the Mayan food for which it is used, contributes greatly to the Salvadoran economy. Since independence, El Salvador has relied on imports of staple foods, and production of food products such as meat, dairy products, poultry, eggs, and fish has increased significantly.
During the colonial period, the Spanish decided that El Salvador would produce and export indigo, and some communal lands were retained as remnants of the colonial era. The Salvadoran authorities turned to coffee as a source of income for the country, as well as an export market for other countries.
Suchitoto is the cultural touchstone of the region, offering a unique blend of traditional and modern culture, as well as a rich history of cultural diversity.
The earliest groups were nomadic peasants who migrated to Central America around 200 BC, but in the ninth century AD they also interacted with the Maya, whose limestone pyramid ruins can be found in the city of Suchitoto, and with the stone-carved heads of the ancient Maya. This culture lasted until the mid-19th century, during which time the Nawat language was maintained in western El Salvador and the surrounding Mayan communities. The Paleo-Indians inhabited El Salvador from the late Bronze Age to the early Middle Ages, and the paintings illustrate the complex relationship between these two cultures, which can still be seen and admired in the Museum of Anthropology and Ethnology in San Miguel de Allende.