Teotihuacan (Mexico) "Place where Gods were Born"

Traditional Mexican cuisine was inscribed in 2010 on the Representative List of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity by UNESCO.

Historic Sanctuary of Machu Picchu, Peru

In Peru live more than 100,000 descendants of Japanese who have left their mark on local cuisine. The Japo-Peruvian food is called Nikkei.

Christ the Redeemer on the mountain of Corcovado (hunchback in Portuguese), in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

The diversity and richness of the Brazilian cuisine, comes from its perplexing flora and their incomparable cultural exchanges; native Indians (cunhas) and Portuguese in the 1500s; Africans in the mid-sixteenth century; Germans and Italians in the 1800s and 1900s; Japanese in 1930s, (the largest Japanese population outside Japan is in Brazil, about 1.5 million); Lebanese started to immigrate to Brazil at the end of the nineteenth century (today there are around 7 million Lebanese descendants); and finally two lucky Mexicans (Miriam and Ruben), who arrived in 2007 to get immersed into this fantastic country

1304 B Old Lancaster Pike

Hockessin, DE 19707