Thanksgiving in Mexico.

People in Mexico value gifts and blessings. They thank the good Lord and celebrate life on the everyday basis.  They celebrate thanksgiving to thank the gods. People in mexico when celebrating the holiday they are humble and compassionate. The tradition is similar to the american tradition. They decorate their houses. They put their dinner on a long dinner table and say grace before eating. People in Mexico are known for their spicy and colorful. Some Mexican dishes include pumpkin soup and turkey tacos, mango salsa, chilie Cranberry salsa.Thanksgiving is celebrated across various cultures and countries across the world. In Mexico, Thanksgiving is celebrated on a more religious and spiritual note. The Mexican Thanksgiving Day celebrations include a grand feast that is shared among all the guests. It is safe to say that, Mexicans celebrate Thanksgiving daily, as they thank God for everything around them, every single day of their lives.
Generally, the ‘hero’ of the Mexican Thanksgiving feast is the stuffed pork instead of the traditional stuffed turkey. However, several turkey dishes like turkey tortillas and turkey tamales are also prepared along with the other dishes. › ThanksgivingAround the World

The History of Thanksgiving

The first American Thanksgiving was celebrated in 1621, to commemorate the harvest reaped by the Plymouth Colony after a harsh winter. In that year Governor William Bradford proclaimed a day of thanksgiving. The colonists celebrated it as a traditional English harvest feast, to which they invited the local Wampanoag Indians.The First Thanksgiving

By the mid–1800s, many states observed a Thanksgiving holiday. Meanwhile, the poet and editor Sarah J. Hale had begun lobbying for a national Thanksgiving holiday. During the Civil War, President Abraham Lincoln, looking for ways to unite the nation, discussed the subject with Hale. In 1863 he gave his Thanksgiving Proclamation, declaring the last Thursday in November a day of thanksgiving.

In 1939, 1940, and 1941 Franklin D. Roosevelt, seeking to lengthen the Christmas shopping season, proclaimed Thanksgiving the third Thursday in November. Controversy followed, and Congress passed a joint resolution in 1941 decreeing that Thanksgiving should fall on the fourth Thursday of November, where it remains.

Read more: Thanksgiving History |
Read more: Thanksgiving History |