merida

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A perfect match for those with an appreciation for exotic and natural fibers the Island Bay XL Hand Woven Mayan Hemp Hammock is crafted from durable fibers cultivated from plants of the Cannabis genus. From loop to loop this hammock is handwoven with hemp cultivated in the hills of East Europe. It’s then expertly crafted by hand by Mayan Indians of the Yucatan Peninsular. Extremely comfortable it features a large bed that can hold three or more people. Thanks to the strong diamond-weave pattern this handwoven hammock has a weight capacity of 600 lbs. Durable natural and beautiful – what a find.This hammock has been through a mercerization treatment for extra strength and beauty. The modern production method of mercerization gives the thread a sodium hydroxide bath that is then neutralized with an acid bath. This treatment results in increased luster strength affinity to dye resistance to mildew and also helps minimize lint and thread wear.About Hamacas MeridaHamacas Merida is a company dedicated to the wholesale and export of top-quality hammocks and hammock accessories. To manufacture their fine products they depend on the weaving abilities of over 500 Mayan families throughout the Yucatan Peninsula. These talented artisans weave beautiful Mayan Hammocks in all sizes and styles. Hamacas Merida has made it their mission to not only ensure their customers receive the finest merchandise but also that their weavers get fair market compensation for their talents. It’s important to Hamacas Merida that everyone involved be happy and satisfied – from the one who weaves the hammock to the one who lies in it.

 

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There’s room for the whole family to join in the relaxation with the Island Bay Deluxe XXL Hand Woven Mayan Hammock. Featuring a diamond weave pattern for extra strength this hammock has an extra extra large bed so you can really spread out by your self or look up at the stars with the kids. The bed is made of 100% virgin cotton and the suspension arm strings are made of 100% virgin nylon fibers that are resistant for outdoor use. Loop to loop this hammock is made with the highest quality materials ever used in a Mayan hammock.This hammock has been through a mercerization treatment for extra strength and beauty. The modern production method of mercerization gives the thread a sodium hydroxide bath that is then neutralized with an acid bath. This treatment results in increased luster strength affinity to dye resistance to mildew and also helps minimize lint and thread wear.About Hamacas MeridaHamacas Merida is a company dedicated to the wholesale and export of top-quality hammocks and hammock accessories. To manufacture their fine products they depend on the weaving abilities of over 500 Mayan families throughout the Yucatan Peninsula. These talented artisans weave beautiful Mayan Hammocks in all sizes and styles. Hamacas Merida has made it their mission to not only ensure their customers receive the finest merchandise but also that their weavers get fair market compensation for their talents. It’s important to Hamacas Merida that everyone involved be happy and satisfied – from the one who weaves the hammock to the one who lies in it.

 

fountains

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A TripAdvisor™ TripWow video of a travel blog to Merida, Mexico by TravelPod blogger Hodge. See this TripWow and more at tripwow.tripadvisor.com Home of the Hammocks “What is the *******n point of mosquitos??? I left Flores in Guatemala two days ago at 6am. My original plan was to spend a day in San Ignacio in Belize then head up to Merida, this soon changed. I´d been feeling a little under the weather so I decided in the morning to try and get a bus straight through to Chetumal in Mexico, the bus was going that direction anyway. I slipped the bus driving 10 dollars and he agreed to let me travle the extra distance. Around lunch time we crossed the border to Belize, A warm welcome as everyone speaks English, I soon noticed after I got no response from Buenas Dias. 2 hours later I said goodbye to Felicity in Belize City and headed north to the border. Another 4 hours I was across the border, to my relief as I didn´t get an exit stamp when leaving the country 2 weeks ago. At this point my cold had got worst and I was considering staying in Chetumal for one night, but decided to push on. At the bus station I managed to get my hands on some pencilin and medicine for what was now a full blown chest infection. What was frustrating was that there was no buses to Tulum, so I decided to bit the bullet and get an over night bus ride to Merida on the opposite coast of Cancun. I had to wait from 4pm to 11pm for my bus, during that time I meet a local Mexican called Wilbert. My

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