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Almolonga, Quetzaltenango

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Its name means "Place where water flows", citing the hot springs from the area. It’s a popular village thanks to the industrialized growing vegetables that supply the domestic market, and are in great demand internationally.

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Chajul, Quiché

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Chajul is part of the three municipalities that make up the Ixil Triangle. It’s considered that from the entire department of Quiché, Chajul is the only municipality that has still retained its cultural and natural wealth, despite the passing years.

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Chichicastenango, Quiché

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Chichicastenango is a town in the department of Quiché. One of the most vibrant, popular tourist markets takes place in the central square of this town.

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Chuarrancho, Guatemala

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Its name means in Kaqchikel: “In front of the ranch.” Chuarrancho is located 36km from the capital city. A unique tradition of the region is that when water is scarce, villagers light candles in Las Minas hill asking for rain.

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Colotenango, Huehuetenango

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Colotenango is located in the department of Huehuetenango. Its name derives from the Nahuatl that comes from the terms colotl = “scorpion” and tenango = “fortified place”; meaning “Walled place inhabited by scorpions”.

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Concepción Chiquirichapa, Quetzaltenango

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The town is located in the department of Quetzaltenango. The name "Chiquirichapa" originates from the words Nahuatl, Chiquilichl-a-pan; “Chiquilich” (cicada), “atl” (water), “pan” (place); which mean "The stream of insects".

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Joyabaj, Quiché

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Also known as Santa Maria Joyabaj, this town is a municipality of the Department of Quiche. Joyabaj was founded around 1549 by the Dominicans of Sacapulas, as one of the "Indian villages".

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Nahualá, Sololá

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Nahualá is one of the 19 municipalities that make up the department of Sololá. Its name comes from the Nahuatl word (Nagual), which means “mother” or “protective spirit” and K’iche ”Ya” or “Ja” meaning water.

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Patzún, Chimaltenango

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Patzún is part of the department of Chimaltenango, which belonged to the kingdom of Iximche, a ancient Kaqchikel capital. Its name comes from the words Pa = Location, and Sum= Sunflower, which means “The Site of Sunflowers”.

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San Antonio Aguas Calientes, Sacatepéquez

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Its name honors San Antonio de Padua and is located in south-western Guatemala. Most of the population is Mayan Kaqchikel.

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San Ildefonso Ixtahuacán, Huehuetanango

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This town is located in the department of Huehuetenango. The term “Ixtahuacán” comes from the Nahuatl name, formed by “Can” (place), “ua” (possessive adjective of place) and “ixtli” (view), which mean "Place of wide view”.

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San José Nacahuil, Guatemala

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San Jose Nacahuil is a village of Mayan origin located in the north of Guatemala City. Is famous for its beautiful lagoon and the stunning traditional costume.

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San Juan Atitán, Huehuetenango

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This town is located in the department of Huehuetenango. It is renowned for its cultural wealth and multiple traditions like the transcendental value the Council of Grandparents still has in the community of San Juan Atitán.

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San Juan Comalapa, Chimaltenango

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San Juan Comalapa is a town of the department of Chimaltenango. The original village was known as Chixot and was part of the Kaqchikel Manor; but it was the Mexicans who came to help the Spaniards to remove the rebellious people, who called the town Comalapa.

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San Juan Sacatepequez, Guatemala

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Is one of the largest towns in the department of Guatemala. Its name is a combination of San Juan (the patron of the village) and Sacatepéquez two kakchikels terms: sacat (grass) and tepec (hill).

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San Lucas Tolimán, Sololá

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It is a town in the Department of Sololá. The first settlers who inhabited the town were originally Kakchikels and arrived in the sixteenth century circa 1,540 when it was founded.

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San Martín Chileverde, Quetzaltenango

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Also known as San Martín Sacatepéquez, this town is located in the Department of Quetzaltenango. It’s the home of the volcano and lake Chicabal, a sacred site for the Mayan worldview.

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San Martín Jilotepeque, Chimaltenango

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The term "Jilotepeque" comes from the Nahuatl name, formed by “Xilotl” (sweet corn cob) and “Tepetl” (hill), which mean "Hill of sweet corn".

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San Miguel Chicaj, Baja Verapaz

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The village is located in the department of Baja Verapaz. Its name comes from the legend that San Miguel Archangel came down from heaven over the territory of Chicaj. At the same time, the name derives from the terms Chi which means “In” and Caj which means “Heaven”.

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San Raymundo, Guatemala

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San Raymundo de las Casillas is a municipality in the department of Guatemala, consisting mostly of Mayan Kakchiquels. It is known for its agriculture, livestock, and the manufacturing of fireworks.

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Santa Catarina Palopó, Atitlán

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Legend has it that St. Catherine and St. Andrew arrived to Atitlan together. However, as she had to wash clothes and fetch water, she decided to settle on the lake shore, while St. Andrew went to the top of the mountain. That’s how the town of Santa Catarina Palopó emerged.

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Santiago Sacatepéquez, Sacatepéquez

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The town of Santiago Sacatepéquez is one of the oldest from the historical department of Sacatepéquez. Every year on November 1st the famous Giant Kite Festival is held in the village.

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Santo Domingo Xenacoj, Sacatepequez

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Santo Domingo Xenacoj is part of the department of Sacatepéquez. The town was named in honor of Santo Domingo de Guzmán and a nearby hill called “Nacoj”.

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Tactic, Alta Verapaz

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Tactic is one of the most important cities in Alta Verapaz and is located in a large valley with high mountains that are covered by mist. Most of its population belongs to the culture Poqomchi’.

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Tecpán, Chimaltenango

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Tecpán was the birthplace of the Kaqchikel Kingdom and the first capital of Guatemala, founded by the Spanish conquistador Pedro de Alvarado. The main city of this kingdom, Iximché, is now an archaeological site visited by tourists.

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Todos Santos Cuchumatán, Huehuetenango

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Located in the Department of Huehuetenango, Todos Santos Cuchumatán is situated in the Sierra de los Cuchumatanes at an altitude of 3,100m above sea level.

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