One of (if not my favorite) parts of traveling to new places is trying the food. I spent the *puente in Portugal, discovering Lisbon and Porto. This trip was super exciting for me because it was my first time abroad in a country other than Spain. As Portugal is Spain’s next door neighbor, I am taking baby steps. There is so much I could say about Portugal and its beauty, but due to time, I’m going to narrow this post down to the food. 


Portugal is known for its delicious pastries. You can find a pastry shop on almost every corner. There are also a few famous coffee spots as well, which I didn’t visit. However, I passed by The Majestic Cafe quite a few times while I was in Porto, and the line was out the door. While some people are adverse to standing in lines,  I believe a long line means something is definitely worth seeing. With that logic, If I ever find myself back in Porto, I would like to check it out.

BacALHAU (Codfish)

The Portuguese serve codfish in over one thousand ways!!! In four days, I tried three. El pastel de bacalhau, langueni de bacalhau de lagareiro, and bacalhau cakes with tomato rice. While codfish is one of the most revered fish in Portugal, it is an imported product! I was super surprised to learn this on my walking tour of Lisbon.

Pastel de Nata

You can not escape Portugal without seeing pastel de nata everywhere. This tasty delicacy is made with egg and custard, and is best served warm. You can really find this treat anywhere, but I recommend going to a place that specializes in these pastels because they are sure to be warm and served with either cinnamon or powdered sugar. The pastels appear small, but don’t be fooled my friend. They are dense. I had the best pastels de nata at Pastéis de Belem.


The Francesinha is not for the faint of heart. I think this dish was something I can only eat once in my life. Don’t get me wrong, it was delicious, but also the precursor to a heart attack. I’ve included a picture of the ingredients below so you will understand why.  I don’t recommend this one if you have high cholesterol. Like the pastel de Nata, I recommend going somewhere that specializes in this dish for the best experience. For one thing, this sandwich has its origins in Porto (so get it in Porto!) Being from Philly, I would never recommend anyone get a Philly cheesesteak outside of Philly, ya know? I devoured this plate at Cafe Santiago. 100/10


Ok, so I didn’t eat these, but I saw them EVERYWHERE. There are stores dedicated solely to sardines. Sardines are organized in beautiful tin cans with years labeled on the front. At first I thought I found a can of sardines as old as me, but later realized that the cans listed fun facts about the corresponding year but didn’t necessarily indicate the age of the sardines (at least I hope not.) If you visit Portugal, sardines is an authentic gift you can bring back for your loved ones…maybe to eat… or maybe just to look at…

I hope you enjoyed this food tour of Portugal. I certainly enjoyed eating my way through the country.

*puente= There are many holidays and holy days in Spain. When two holy days occur in the same week, they are often bridged together. (A bridge is a puente in Spanish). This week, there was a holiday on December 6th and December 8th. Therefore, I had off from school the 6th, 7th, and 8th. Since I never work Fridays, I had the whole weekend and the beginning of the week to explore Portugal.

Un abrazo fuerte,



Two weekends ago, I visited Córdoba, a town I had last seen in 2016 during my high school’s exchange trip. It was an incredible day. Córdoba is known for its stunning patios adorned with flowers galore. Every May, the citizens of Córdoba open up their patios to the public and compete for the most stunning patio in Córdoba.

From October 11th to October 21st, the 13 top ranked patios from last May opened up to the public once again. The day was accompanied by a floral art exhibit in the archaeological museum featuring two female artists, Inés Urquijo and Nuria Mora. You can read more about these incredible women and their unique styles here.

After stopping by Bar Santos for some tortilla de patata, we hit the patios. While talking to one patio owner, I learned that in order to be considered one of Córdoba’s “greats,” you must water all of your plants BY HAND. The upkeep of a beautiful patio is truly a full time job.

Here is a glimpse of the 2021 Flower Festival:

Un abrazo fuerte,



I’m back! After a brief stint in the U.S., I am back on Spanish soil & ready to begin my second year as an English Teaching Assistant, this time in the beautiful city of Fuengirola. So long my Canarian friends (Te echo de menos). I have headed to the peninsula this time around for another year of sunshine, paella, and fiestas in the South of Spain.

Yesterday, I visited the Stupa of Enlightenment in Benalmádena. In case you don’t know what a Stupa is (like me….I didn’t know), it is basically this structure that houses relics and sacred teachings of Buddhism within its walls. The Stupa in Benalmádena happens to be the tallest in all of Europe.

Tallest Stupa in Europe

Along the inside walls of the Stupa is the story of Buddha told through pictures. Currently, there is a troupe of volunteers hanging out inside the Stupa telling the story of Buddha to onlookers. They are here for another month and a half until they move on to their next endeavor.

I learned a bit about Buddhism in college. One of my favorite classes hosted guest speakers: leaders from an array of religions, one of which was Buddhism. The volunteer in the Stupa reinforced some of what I already knew and provided new insights.

Paintings depicting the story of Buddha

The most memorable lesson and my favorite part of Buddhism is the idea that well…put simply: nothing matters. That sounds pessimistic, but in fact if you look at it a certain way, it is very optimistic.

Buddhism teaches that attachment leads to suffering. Therefore, if we do not attach ourselves to any objects or people, we will not suffer. Obviously, this is easier said than done; hence why not many of us can claim to have reached “enlightenment.” However, the foundational idea that everything comes and goes is quite comforting. There is a kind of peace in accepting that nothing is permanent.

Similarly, Buddhism rejects the “Everything happens for a reason” mentality. In Buddhism, there is no reason. Good and bad things just happen all the time. However, because nothing is permanent, it doesn’t really matter. Do you see how accepting life’s highs and lows as ephemeral can result in less worries?

The volunteer said something that struck me; “Everyone knows they will die, but no one believes it.” When you accept the fact that you, me, and everyone you know will die, you don’t have to be afraid of death. It just is what it is. Even Buddha died. When you recognize and appreciate death as a part of reality, you begin to shift your focus to the present moment. This is what Buddhism is all about; living in the present and living with compassion. Doesn’t sound too bad to me.

View facing out from the Stupa

Anyway, I found this experience interesting and wanted to share my thoughts. It is fun gaining new perspectives and thinking about life differently.

Un abrazo fuerte,



As my time in the Canary Islands came to an end, I was lucky enough to travel to the mainland and visit some friends (old & new). Here are some of my faves of Madrid:


Ok, so I know this isn’t technically part of the city, but… the villages surrounding Madrid are absolutely charming. In Spain, it is common for city dwellers to have separate houses in the countryside. My friend, Julia has a house in beautiful Rascafría, situated in the mountains outside of the city, a cozy escape from bustling city life.

While in Rascafría, we trekked Peñalara, the highest mountain peak in the Guadarrama mountain range and part of Sierra de Guadarrama National Park. I would rate this hike a 3/10 in terms of difficulty and a 10/10 in terms of beauty. The peak of Peñalara overlooks a lagoon that was left over from glaciers!

Another charming aspect of the pueblos is the abundance of cats. These street kitties are some of the most beautiful I’ve ever seen with piercing blue and green eyes; definitely not what comes to mind when I think of a feral cat in the U.S.

While we were wandering around Rascafría, Julia pointed out a bridge known as the “Puente de Perdón” or “Forgiveness Bridge.” According to Julia, people used to be brought to this bridge for their wrongdoings and given the chance to say sorry. If they did not apologize, they would be tossed into the river below (not a very treacherous fall, but humiliating nonetheless). I later found out, Julia had the story a little jumbled, and the bridge was actually where death sentences were handed out, but I like Julia’s version better, and you never ruin a good story with the truth, right?


The best part of exploring new places is trying all the local food! Apparently, a Bocadillo de Calamare in Plaza Mayor is a MUST when visiting Madrid. I really wanted to add aioli and maybe a little lettuce to my sandwich, but my friends told me to eat like the locals, I had to order just the dry bocadillo with calamari, so that that’s what I did. 10/10 for experience, 7/10 taste (could have used a little aioli).

We followed our Bocadillo excursion with a trip to the Museo del Jamón for some 1 euro sandwiches and beer because can you really visit Madrid without having some jamón serrano?

While on my food tour, I learned seafood in Madrid is spectacular! I figured since Madrid is right in the center of Spain, seafood wouldn’t be super fresh, but because Madrid is the capital and a major hub, seafood on your plate was most likely caught same day.

One restaurant recommendation I have is Rosi La Loca. This place definitely gave me a touristy vibe, but the food was delicious, and the dining was an experience. I met with my Spanish sister, Nerea, from my high school Spanish exchange program. We had not seen each other in almost 6 years, so this was a special lunch. Basically everything the restaurant prepared came out on fire. The servers place a lot of trust in their customers leaving a flaming plate on their table. I also felt like this was one of those type of restaurants that was trying super hard to be unique with their menu items (and it worked!) My only critique is that I would prefer my cheesecake non liquid-fied.


Need a little break from the city? Head over to Parque Retiro. Just like Central Park is one of my favorite parts of NYC, Parque Retiro is one of my favorite spots in Madrid. The name translates to “Retirement Park” and used to be a green-space for only the Kings of Spain to enjoy. The place is kind of magical and the hedge designs looks like something you would see out of Bridgerton. You can find the Crystal Palace in Parque Retiro which is free to enter and houses unique art exhibits. When I visited, the art exhibit was some artistic interpretation of vegetables and feces that I was not cultured enough to appreicate.

The last time I was in Madrid was 2016, for my high school’s exchange program, and I didn’t really have the opportunity to go off and explore on my own. This time around, I am happy to have seen a little more of what the region has to offer, from bustling city neighborhoods to quiet countryside cottages. Madrid, I look forward to seeing you again soon!

Un abrazo,



A friend recently told me that you are close to enlightenment when animals start to appear in your life. I did not know this fun fact, but someone is certainly close to enlightenment after the experience my friends and I had this past weekend.

Living in Fuerte for almost 8 months now, I can’t believe I haven’t yet visited the iconic Arco de Las Peñitas. However, I’m glad I saved this experience as something to look forward to.

If you don ‘t know…Fuerteventura is the land of goats. The capital, Puerto del Rosario (Port of Rosario) used to be named Puerto de Cabras (Port of Goats) Honestly, I want to be reincarnated as a goat in Fuerteventura. They are the happiest and chillest creatures, spend all day in the sun, and give zero fs;  my spirit animal, truly. Whilst en route to Las Peñitas, a cohort of the aforementioned goats descended from the mountain we were driving on, plopping themselves right in the middle of the road. They leisurely made their way to the side of the road, but remained very close to our car in a staring-competition sort of way. 

Goats weren’t the only animals we encountered on our drive. We took a pit stop at the Mirador de Betancuria, which I have stopped at quite a few times, and we saw the most beautiful crows (sounds weird, I know…but hear me out). I’ve seen these crows every single time I’ve stopped at the overlook since I arrived here in the fall. I always see just two crows, and I’m convinced that only these two crows live on the island. Usually, crows give me the ick (I think of the time my childhood dog chomped down on one in our backyard). But let me tell you…these crows are different…man, they are pretty. The overlook is about a thirty minute drive from our final destination, but guess who was in the parking lot to greet us when we arrived?…yep, TWO black crows. 

Pretty Fuerteventura Crow

We were also greeted in the parking lot by a black lab, probably no older than 2 years old. She came hurtling towards us, and I embraced her with open arms (probably not the best tactic when an unfamiliar dog approaches you), but I just couldn’t resist. We named her Betty. Betty was not a stray. She had a collar, and we think she came from the stand alone house by the parking lot. We let her come along on our journey, or more accurately, she let us come along on hers. The Arco de Las Peñitas is situated in the Barranco de Las Peñitas, and it is not the easiest thing to find if you don’t know where to look. In fact, we took the wrong path on our way up to the arc. Betty, being the local she is, knew exactly where we wanted to go and guided us in the exact direction of the arc. When we took our little detour, Betty forged a different path and patiently waited for us in the correct spot as we realized our mistake. After Betty guided us to the part of the trail that was unclimbable for a canine, we said our goodbyes, and she set off in the direction of home. 

Betty 🙂

The Arco de Las Peñitas was as beautiful as I imagined, but I think my favorite part of the experience has to be all the unexpected animal interactions. 


Last weekend, I visited Cofete, one of the most beautiful beaches in Fuerteventura which stretches for miles and miles and miles. Perched on a mountainous overlook, a mysterious mansion stands alone; Casa Winter.

Casa Winter

While the beautiful castle-esque residence in such a unique location calls for intrigue, its story is even more fascinating.

The legend among locals is that Fuerteventura once served as a type of Nazi refuge during/after WWII. Spain’s then dictator, Franco allowed some of his Nazi pals to escape to the island and live at Casa Winter.

View from Casa Winter

A family now resides in the house, but it is open to the public during certain hours and free to visit. The inside is filled with WWII memorabilia and documented military correspondence that fuels the rumors surrounding Casa Winter.

A Majorero (local) friend of mine told me that his Dad once flew a drone around Casa Winter and found old tank parts. If you mention Casa Winter to locals, you are likely to hear stories similar to this one.

Un Abrazo,



I was recently talking to a friend (Hi Grace), and she pointed out that I have not posted in quite some time. The truth is, I have found myself pretty busy here in Fuerteventura…. and a bit uninspired. I guess it’s good that I’m spending more time living my life rather than just writing about it, but I’ve returned to my blog to push through this creative block and deliver you some quality content. Where are all my foodies? Today we are talking my favorite Canarian dishes:

Queso Frito (Fried Cheese)

Move aside mozzarella sticks. Fried cheese is my favorite appetizer to order at any Canarian restaurant. It is typically made with goat cheese and served with a drizzle of honey and a side of marmalade. You can also order this dish “a la plancha,” and the cheese will come grilled rather than fried. Super yummy. 10/10

Papas Arrugadas (Wrinkled Potatoes) with Mojo Picón

Did you even go to the Canary Islands if you haven’t tried papas arrugadas with Mojo Picón? You can not go anywhere here without encountering this popular dish. Mojo is a traditional sauce of the Canary Islands and comes in red and green. I prefer the green, but the red is more common. Each restaurant makes their mojo a bit different, but you can find it EVERYWHERE, even in the grocery stores. Mojo is also commonly served with bread. If you’re lucky, the restaurant will include garlic aioli with your papas as well.

Lapas with Green Mojo Picón

You betcha the Canary Islands has killer seafood. Lapas is my new favorite type of shellfish. I have never even heard of this dish before coming to the Canary Islands, but it is pretty easy to find here. I have even seen lapas shells while visiting some natural pools on the island. Think steamed clams but bigger and more flavorful. Served with green mojo, this dish is perfection.

Barbacoa (Barbeque)

If you come to the Canary Islands, it is a good idea to make friends with the locals. They will take you to cool hidden beaches where you can set up your own little BBQ. Grab some chicken, corn, and potatoes from the grocery store, and you are good to go!

Pescado del Día (Fish of the day) & Pulpo (Octopus)

You can not go to the Canary Islands without indulging in their delicious seafood. Fish & octopus are popular menu items. If you are like me, and you don’t know much about the differences between fish, you can request the “fish of the day” to share among your table. Usually, this is served with papas arrugadas and salad. Fish can be served various ways; “a la plancha” (grilled) “frito” (fried). Pictured on the right, is Barracuda, one of the more unique dishes I’ve tried… and very delicious!


Not a Canarian food, but easy to find in the Canary Islands… With many immigrants living in the Canaries, you are likely to find authentic food from all over the world. These are arepas from my favorite Venezuelan restaurant in my neighborhood. Arepas Llaneras Venezolanas. Pictured is the super llanera especial (meat, beans, cheese, fried egg, fried banana, avocado)


Another staple in my diet has been this falafel pita from Doner Kebab. Because Fuerteventura is so close to Africa, we have some great Moroccan food here. Although kebab is not Canarian, it can be widely found on the islands.

As a self-proclaimed foodie, discovering new food has been one of my favorite parts of living in the Canary Islands. If you find yourself here, I definitely recommend you try some of the items I have highlighted above. I’d love to hear any of your own recommendations as well in the comments section.

Un abrazo,



I am a huge nerd for language if you didn’t already know. One of my favorite parts of being in Spain is discussing commonly used phrases with my Spanish friends and comparing them to their English counterpart. Some phrases don’t translate directly, and sometimes I find myself in situations where I just can’t find the words to express myself in English, and the Spanish language provides a more fitting response.

Let’s take a look at few of my favorite phrases:


= “all the world”.

This phrase is commonly used in place of “everyone.” When I was in Spanish classes, I learned to use “todos” for “everyone,” but I think “Todo el mundo” just adds a little extra flair to this expression.

Ex. Todo el mundo va a la fiesta.

All the world is going to the party.


Honestly, I don’t know the direct translation for this word, but it’s along the lines of “liven up.”

This expression is used when you’re trying to cheer someone up or animate them to do something.

Ex. Estabas sentando en la sofa todo el dia. ¡Anima!

You’ve been sitting on the couch all day. Let’s go! Liven up! Cheer up! Animate yourself! etc. etc.


This is another expression that does not have a direct translation. It is something like, “all out,” “to the utmost,” “as much as possible.”

I’m not sure I always use it correctly, as it’s more of a colloquial expression. However, from my understanding, this is another way to animate a person or a group.

Ex. (tomando chupitos en una fiesta) ¡a tope!

(taking shots at a party) ¡a tope!


=”until now.”

This expression is used when you are saying goodbye to someone but will see them later. I do not remember learning this phrase in Spanish class. I only remember “hasta luego,” or “see you later.” Hasta ahora and hasta luego can be used interchangeably. Needless to say, I was very confused the first time I heard this expression.

Ex. Voy al mercado. Hasta ahora.

I’m going to the market. See you later.


= “how strong”

This saying can be used for many situations. It has a positive connotation and indicates that you think something is cool or that you are surprised in a good way. This expression doesn’t always refer to strength like it’s direct translation suggests.

Ex. Mirra a las estrellas brillantes. Que fuerte.

Look at the bright stars. How cool.


=”what business”

This expression is special because it is unique to Fuerteventura. A teacher in my school taught me this phrase when I told her I studied negocios (business) in college. This saying is used when you make a good deal.

Ex. Yo compré esta cabra por solo 10 euros. ¡Que bisnes!

I bought this goat for only 10 euros. What a good deal!/What a steal!

These are only a few of the many phrases that I have learned here in the Canary Islands and the ones that come to the top of my head first. My arsenal of vocabulary is growing, and I am eager to keep learning.

Do you have any favorite phrases in Spanish or another language? I would love to hear them in the comments below! 🙂

Un Saludo,


Views from a recent trip to the south of Fuerteventura


In 2019, I celebrated Día de los Tres Reyes Magos aka Day of the Three Magic Kings with a picnic in Barcelona while overlooking the city from a perch in Park Güell. Two years later, and I have made it back to Spain to celebrate this special day.

Spaniards celebrate Three Kings Day on January 6th. I love this tradition because it extends the magic of Christmas just a little bit longer. The holiday recognizes the day the Three Wisemen showed up at the stable to give baby Jesus gifts. Nowadays, the Three Kings visit homes on the night of January 5th and leave presents for the children.

I know what you’re thinking…the three kings sound a lot like Santa Claus, right? Yup. But here is why the Spanish are really lucky, they get BOTH.

Santa Claus vs. Three Kings

According to some of my coworkers, Santa Claus aka Papa Noel did not always have a huge presence in Spain. In fact, some families still do not celebrate the tradition of Santa Claus, and most of my students have told me they prefer the Three Kings to Santa. (Three Kings = more presents vs. One Santa). However, in the past couple of generations Santa Claus has become more normalized, and he is known to leave a gift or two on Christmas Day. I have summarized some of the subtle differences between Santa Claus and the Three Kings:

While in the U.S., we leave out stockings for Santa, families in Spain leave out their shoes for the Three Kings.

You betcha my roommates and I left out our shoes for the Kings this year

Santa rides a sleigh pulled by reindeers. The Three Kings ride camels.

Americans leave out milk and cookies for Santa. Spanish people leave out sandwiches for the Three Kings.

Santa enters houses through the chimney. The Three Kings climb through the window. (A lot of houses in Spain do not have chimneys)

Santa takes photographs at the mall. Three Kings take photographs at the mall.


In every major city and even some towns, you are likely to find a cabalgata or parade on the night of January 5th. These parades welcome the Three Kings: Gaspar, Balthazar and Melchior as they ride through the streets on floats and throw candy at the crowds. Due to COVID-19, Spain has made adjustments to this years’ festivities, turning some parades into pre-recorded or virtual crowd-less events.

Because I will not experience a Canary Island parade this year, I thought I would reminisce on my experience from 2019. In Cataluña, the Three Kings arrive on January 5th by boat before the parade. During the parade, performers on stilts approach the crowds with long nets for children to place cards they have written to the Three Kings asking for presents. Countless people bring ladders from home to get a better view and even carry these ladders through the metro station. At the end of the parade, the Three Kings receive the keys to the city which will allow them to open every door to every home in Barcelona for one night only.

Roscon de Reyes

Another sweet tradition is the Roscon de Reyes or the King’s Cake. This cake is enjoyed by friends and family members on Three King’s Day. The cake has two hidden objects inside; a tiny king figurine and a bean. If you happen to be lucky enough to have the piece of cake with the king, well…. you win. You might even be given a paper crown to wear if you so please. However, if you find the bean, it’s your turn to buy the Roscon de Reyes the following year.

Roscon de Reyes

I feel very fortunate to now have spent two Three Kings Days in Spain, and it is a celebration I very much think the U.S. should consider adopting.

Un Saludo,



I can already imagine the day my future granddaughter comes home from school with the assignment to interview someone who has lived through the Corona Virus era.

I want to start off by saying, I am extremely lucky. I am in good health. My loved ones are in good health. While this pandemic has touched everyone in some way, good fortune has been on my side, and I feel like I should not complain. However, the lesson I’ve learned through therapy and podcasts and self-help books is this; Just because your problems seem less significant than other people’s problems, doesn’t mean they aren’t important. The “well other people have it worse” mentality could go on forever and ever and ever in an endless cycle.

2020 started off rough, even pre-pandemic… it was ROUGH. Within the first month, we lost my best friend’s Dad to cancer. A few weeks later my Dad had triple by-pass surgery. This placed tremendous stress and anxiety on my family. Shout out to my Uncle Dave who came from Upstate New York to sit with my family through it all and probe the hospital staff with the questions on everyone’s minds. Also, MVP award goes to my Mom who stayed by my Dad’s side through everything and took care of him in his very needy and very loopy state after the surgery.

Around the same time of my Dad’s surgery, I found out the trip to China I had planned with my business school was cancelled due to the rapid spread of a new virus…you guessed it… the coronavirus. In hindsight, my disappointment about the cancellation seems silly.

Things turned around though. I had an exciting couple of months before the pandemic exploded in the U.S. I enjoyed my senior year of college and the perks of being 21. I went on a fun yet strange spring break trip to Galveston Texas and made some new friends. I fell in love for the first time, which maybe didn’t turn out so great for me in the end, but I became a better person by learning that my cold un-feeling heart is in fact capable of vulnerability.

I graduated college with a degree in Business Management and minors in Spanish and International Business. Graduation was prime Covid time, so I did not have the celebration I expected. However, my Honors College held a Zoom ceremony that was actually pretty heartfelt, and my parents organized a day that made me feel special.

“Graduation” Day

I felt blue in my hometown, so I decided to spend the summer in North Carolina with my sister, Molly, and her kids. Because Molly and I grew up in different households, this is the longest period of time we have ever spent together which was refreshing and much needed. Bonus: she took me to get my first tattoo. Although I did my fair share of moping around this summer, my adorable niece and nephew never ceased to put a smile on my face.

Thanks GK for the tat & great conversation

Flash forward to now. I have been in the Canary Islands for the past three months, doing something I have dreamed of since I was 17. I feel more myself than ever, and I have hope about what’s ahead. Even though I can not travel through Europe as I had planned, I enjoy discovering the natural wonders of the Canary Islands. My island, Fuerteventura, is one of the safest places in terms of COVID. I am able to enjoy nice weather all year round. Most restaurants and stores are open, and the Canary Islands are the only part of Spain NOT experiencing a 6 month lockdown. I could not imagine a better place to round out my 2020.

I have spent a lot of time getting to know myself, and I finally figured out what career path I want to take which puts my mind at ease and literally makes my insides jump with joy. I have had free time to explore new hobbies like writing, video editing, and even rock climbing.

My first time rock climbing. I made it to the top 🙂

I have met some of the kindest and most interesting human beings in this little part of the world. I have spent a lot of intentional time talking to my friends and family members on FaceTime. In fact, I feel like my relationships have become stronger because I reach out more than I would have pre-pandemic.

I now look forward to every day and the possibilities that await. I still have bad days, negative thoughts, and anxiety, but I am more whole than I have been in a very long time. 2020 has tested me in all types of way, and I’ve come out the other side a little stronger, a little wiser, and a little bruised. Contrary to popular belief, a new year is not a new beginning or a clean slate. I do not want to forget this year. Life is a work in progress, and the lessons learned in 2020 will propel us forward into 2021 and beyond.

Un Saludo,