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MichoacÃ¡n is known for its rich and varied culture, most notably for its unique pre-columbian and colonial architecture as well as its art and cuisine. The P'urhÃ©pecha were skilled weavers and became known for their feathered mosaics made from hummingbird plumage and precious stones. With time, these gifted people also became skilled craftsmen in metalworking, pottery, and lapidary work. In the MichoacÃ¡n of this pre-Hispanic period gold, copper, salt, obsidian, cacao, cotton, cinnabar, seashells, fine feathers, wax and honey were abundant and quickly became highly prized products to the Spaniards. Modern day, there are many cultural activities in MichoacÃ¡n, especially in the major cities like Morelia, Patzcuaro, and Uruapan. Morelia, as the capital, has the highest number of museums, art galleries, film theaters and restaurants.
MichoacÃ¡n is the 5th state in the nation to have a high percentage of indigenous communities, the Spanish had the lowest impact in the state, the demographics of the state is as it follows: * 60% Mestizo (Mixed Amerindian-European) * 30% Amerindian/Native Indian * 5% White/European * 2% Asian * 1% Mulatto (mixed African-Amerindian) * 1% other
MichoacÃ¡n (Spanish pronunciation: [mitÊƒoaËˆkan]) formally MichoacÃ¡n de Ocampo (from Nahuatl MichhuacÄn "place of the fishermen"), is one of the 31 constituent states of Mexico. It borders the states of Colima and Jalisco to the west, Guanajuato and QuerÃ©taro to the north, MÃ©xico to the east, Guerrero to the south-east, and the Pacific Ocean to the south. MichoacÃ¡n has an area of 59,864 kmÂ² (23,113.6 sq mi). It is the sixteenth largest state in Mexico, taking up 3% of the national territory. In a 2005 census the population was at 3,966,073 people. Its state capital is the city of Morelia (previously known as Valladolid), located between 2 main cities in Mexico, Mexico City and Guadalajara.
A state with abundant natural resources, Michoacan is one of Mexico's main producers of agricultural products. Mining is also a leading industry in the state, with significant production of gold, silver, zinc, and iron. Steel industry production is the largest in the country. Lazaro Cardenas port is a large and important one for containers. Other important economical activities in MichoacÃ¡n include the energy industries, as well as tourism and art gatherings like expositions, ancient and contemporary theatrical shows and film festivals. Every year in the month of October Morelia hosts an international film festival, which is rapidly growing to become of the top festivals in the whole country and which features international film stars such as Gael Garcia, Diego Luna and Martha Higareda.
Fauna of MichoacÃ¡n
There are many endangered unique species in MichoacÃ¡n, including the jaguar, jaguarundi, cougar, onza, ocelot, margay, coyote, and boa constrictor. Other inhabitants of the state are the White-nosed Coati, racoon, squirrel, skunk, Nine-banded Armadillo, Ring-tailed Cat , White-tailed deer, and Collared Peccary. Reptiles include spinytail iguanas, Mexican beaded lizard, a species known as nolpiche is believed to be venomous by the local people but it is not, Whiptail Lizards, horrible spiny lizard, spiny lizard, Cope's largescale spiny lizard, bunchgrass lizard, rattlesnake, coral snake, ornate box turtle, Mexican burrowing snake, lyre snakes and many others. Some of the birds of the state are chachalaca, roadrunner, dove, Northern Caracara, Golden Eagle, vulture, quail, Groove-billed Ani locally known as "chicuaro", Great Horned Owl, Barn Owl, and crow.
Dominated by the mountains of the Sierra Madre del Sur and "Eje Neovolcanico", MichoacÃ¡n extends from the Pacific Ocean northeastward into the central plateau. The climate and soil variations caused by this topography make MichoacÃ¡n a diverse agricultural state that produces both temperate and tropical cereals, fruits, and vegetables. Some of the cities and towns of MichoacÃ¡n are Tacambaro, Ixtlan de Los Hervores, Tendeparacua, ErongarÃcuaro, CherÃ¡n, Churintzio, Zinaparo, ApatzingÃ¡n, Huetamo, Santa Ana Maya, San Lucas, Ciudad Hidalgo, IchÃ¡n, Tangancicuaro, Jacona, Jiquilpan, Purepero, La Piedad, LÃ¡zaro CÃ¡rdenas, Los Reyes, Paracho, PÃ¡tzcuaro, Aquila, El Triunfo, Coalcoman, Agulilla, PuruÃ¡ndiro, Sahuayo, Cotija, Uruapan, ZacapÃº, Zinapecuaro, Zamora, Aguaverde, Copandaro, and ZitÃ¡cuaro. A few of the state's pre-Columbian sites include the ruins of Tzintzuntzan, Ihautzio, Villa Venustiano Carranza a.k.a. San Pedro Caro,Tepalcatepec and Tingambato. The area around Angangueo and Ocampo in northeast MichoacÃ¡n is famous for the monarch butterflies that spend 6 months in the surrounding forests of Oyamel.
For more than a thousand years, MichoacÃ¡n has been the home of the P'urhÃ©pecha Amerindians (mistakenly known as the Tarascans). The modern state of MichoacÃ¡n preserves, to some extent, the territorial integrity of the pre-Columbian Kingdom of the PurhÃ©pecha. This kingdom was one of the most prosperous and extensive empires in the pre-Hispanic Mesoamerican world. The name MichoacÃ¡n derives from the NÃ¡huatl terms, michin (fish), hua (own) and can (place), which roughly translates into "place of the people who have fish."  The Tarascans of MichoacÃ¡n have always called themselves P'urhÃ©pecha. However, early in the 16th century, when the Spaniards arrived to what is known now as Mexico, they gave the PurhÃ©pecha a name from their own language. The name of these Indians, Tarascos, was derived from the native word tarascuÃ©, meaning 'brother-in-law'. According to Fray (Friar) MartÃn CoruÃ±a, it was a term the natives used derogatively for the Spaniards. The Spaniards mistakenly took it up to name them and now the Spanish word Tarasco (and its English equivalent, Tarascan) is commonly used today to describe the Indians who are really named P'urhÃ©pecha. The P'urhÃ©pecha or PhorhÃ© language is a language isolate which means that it has not been successfully related to any known language families. It has been compared to many other languages but no relation has been sufficiently well proven to attract a wide following among linguists. Even though it is spoken within the boundaries of Mesoamerica, P'urhÃ©pecha does not share many of the traits defining the Mesoamerican Linguistic Area, probably due to a long adherence to an isolationist policy. By 1324 A.D., they had become the dominant force in western Mexico, with the founding of their first capital city PÃ¡tzcuaro, located 7,200 feet (2,200 m) above sea level along the shore of Lake PÃ¡tzcuaro (Mexico's highest lake). The name, PÃ¡tzcuaro, meaning "Place of Stones," was named for the foundations called "Petatzecua" by Indians who found them at the sites of ruined temples of an earlier civilization. Eventually, however, the PurhÃ©pecha transferred their capital to Tzintzuntzan ("Place of the Hummingbirds"), which is about 15 kilometers north of PÃ¡tzcuaro, on the northeastern shore of the lake. Tzintzuntzan would remain the PurhÃ©pecha capital until the Spaniards arrived in 1522.
* ApatzingÃ¡n * Ciudad Hidalgo * Coalcoman * Jacona de Plancarte * Jiquilpan * La Piedad de Cavadas * LÃ¡zaro CÃ¡rdenas * Morelia * Los Reyes * PÃ¡tzcuaro * Puruandiro * Sahuayo de Morelos * Santa Ana Maya * Santa Ines * TangancÃcuaro * Tepalcatepec * Uruapan * Venustiano Carranza * Villamadero * Villamar * Yurecuaro * Zacapu * Zamora de Hidalgo * Zinapecuaro * ZitÃ¡cuaro
There are 113 Municipalities.
In early spring and summer, people from all over the world go to MichoacÃ¡n to enjoy its sierras (mountains and countrysides) full of green which host unique animal and floral species, lakes, and waterfalls like Salto de Enandio which is 200 feet high and Chorros del Varal (300 ft high). The southern part of the state borders the Pacific Ocean for more than 130 miles (210 km). As in most of the beaches in Mexico, surfing is a common activity by tourists and townspeople. Yearly between about October and April tourism increases as more than a hundred million monarch butterflies migrate from Canada and north of the United States to the mountains in MichoacÃ¡n, to spend the winter in Oyamel Forests. For decades, the communities of Angangueo, El Rosario, ZitÃ¡cuaro, Ocampo, with help from the State government, have created complete sanctuaries to protect this species. Another major attraction is the volcano ParÃcutin, one of the newest volcanoes in the world (although no longer the newest owing to the 1963 birth of Surtsey in Iceland, among others). Born on February 20th 1943, in a large territory between the towns of San Juan Parangaricutiro and Angahuan, it is considered by many as one of the natural wonders of the world of modern times. There are also several archeology temples and sites where tourists get to see ancient petroglyphs of many different indigenous cultures, some of them still present in many towns in MichoacÃ¡n. The capital city is Morelia, often cited as 'the most beautiful city in Mexico', with its fabulous colonial architecture, the stunning 400-year old cathedral and its museums. The Museum of Masks, the Museum of Geology and Mineralogy, the Museum of Contemporary Art Alfredo Zalce and The Museum of Colonial Art are the most visited by tourists.