Synergy Spanish

This system teaches you Spanish, the easy way - not the academic way. With only 138 words you will be speaking Spanish.

Click

The Best Vet in Mexicali!

Dr. Rafael, the best veterinarian anywhere; he's close to the border, speaks English and has lived in Arizona! Click

U.S. Federal Benefit Programs

Benefits.gov (www.Benefits.gov) offers information on more than 1,200 Federal and state benefit programs. Simply complete the free and confidential Benefit Finder to receive a list of programs you may be eligible to receive.

Mexican Auto Insurance

This company has been with us since 2008. They are the oldest and best established insurer for those of you travelling to Mexico.
Mexico Insurance

From Baja California’s famous Guadalupe Valley

www.winesfrombaja.com

Carbonite

Carbonite is a secure way to back up your computer. It is also a big help if you have to migrate to Windows 10. It is even a bigger help if your computer gets stolen or your house burns down or you files are locked out by Ransomeware. Be safe for pennies a day! Click for Carbonite info.


The collapse of Mexico’s Peso

The Mexican peso has slumped to its lowest level in nearly six years. The peso is down more than 4% since Dec. 4, its worst six-session run in 1-1/2 years. On Dec. 11th, it traded around 1.5 percent lower at 14.7943 per U.S. dollar. This has panicked Mexico’s Central Bank into selling $200 million at auction.
Mexico and other global oil markets have been sent into a tailspin after the recent sharp drop in oil prices due to increased U.S. production.
Mexico is a top oil exporter to the U. S., but lack of liquidity in the coming weeks due to lower exports to the U.S. could force the peso to fall much further.
Experts are saying that the peso could quickly hit its all-time low of 15.60 that it hit in March 2009.
After Mexico’s $200 million panic dollar auction program this week, Mexican Central Bank Governor Agustin Carstens said higher interest rates could be in store for the country.
Foreign investors currently hold more than 2 trillion Mexican pesos (U.S. $136 billion) of debt, or nearly 40% of the outstanding local currency debt.
Mexico and other countries will be severely tested by the rapid drop on crude oil prices due to increased U.S. production. In addition, since energy, not labor costs, are the main factor in the cost of production, Mexico and other countries may lose much of their export market to the U.S.
Financially, the world is changing – rapidly as Mexico becomes cheaper for visiting Americans.

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