You've heard of The Moscow Mule—well, this mule's got way more kick. Swap that vodka for Chula Parranda Blanco, and mix with ginger beer and lime juice. Garnish and go. You've just brought “the party" to your next dinner party.
2 parts Chula Parranda Blanco
0.5 part Lime Juice
Add ingredients to mixing glass, then add ice
Shake and strain into a mule mug or rocks glass
Top with ginger beer
Garnish with a lime wheel or wedge
Have you tried a Mexican Mule? Let us know what you think!
Because the climate in south Texas and northern Mexico is so different from the Midwest, I had to learn a lot to understand and identify the plants of the area. For one thing, almost all the plants are thorny! For another they usually have very different blooms and flowering cycles. To begin, here are two plant blooms from Big Bend National Park: the spoon plant (Dasylirion Whelleri), on the right, is the source of sotol, a cousin of mescal and tequila. It's tall neighbor is the bloom of a century plant, another agave relative. The second photo is of the base of an agave plant from which these flowers bloom. #texas#big#bend#nationalpark#visitelpaso#SATWElPaso#century#plant#sotol#agave
0 661 hour ago
I enjoyed an informative tasting that included the nectar of agave, pure honey, pickled alcaparra (the plant’s flower) and, of course, tequila! And with that, it’s adios to Ecuador, and hola to Colombia!
This miniature landscape, entitled “Conspicuously Hidden,” is from a photo I snapped outside the entrance to Desert Botanical Garden in Phoenix, Arizona. I always wonder how many times people rush by to enter the garden without noticing the nearly hidden beauty that exists along the heavily traversed entry path. I thought the morning light was stunning as it lit up these agave and saguaro tucked into a small ravine.
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MUSING ON PLANTERS | Most of the properties I work on on the Atlantic Seaboard share these common traits: striking masculine architecture, limited planting spaces threaded through the building in the way of built-in planters, brutal westerly sun, wind and clients who don’t actually love to garden. In response to all these factors, my strategy is most often for high impact simplicity. Over the years I have learnt that the best way to achieve this is to not view the planters as individual spaces, but rather to design a single plant palette that pulls through all the planters unifying the architectural facade. When water is scarce, I turn to the most handsome of the stalwart plants, here just Searsia crenata and Agave attenuate selected for maximum textural contrast. I apply the same strategy should the building call for finer, softer textures. Limiting the array of plants greatly simplifies and reduces the maintenance requirements while the repetition creates a visual rhythm that sings against clean architecture. .