On May 1, 2011, the Mexican city of Aragona in southern Mexico, was destroyed by a massive earthquake, killing more than 800 people and destroying much of the surrounding area.
The epicenter was located on the border of Chihuahua and Tamaulipas states.
Today, the city of Astagurón, a UNESCO World Heritage site, is a bustling hub for tourists and locals alike.
It is also home to many endangered species.
Many of the trees that have survived the quake are now home to indigenous peoples, as well as the Aragurans, a group of indigenous people living in Aragua, Guerrero, Mexico.
“I grew up in Astagirón and I still know a lot of people who were there,” said one of the city’s inhabitants, Carlos Mancillas, a 60-year-old rancher from Tamaula, Guerrero.
“Some of them have been in Astaganas for years, so I still have memories of them.
And I want to remember them.”
In a series of interviews, Mancilla told CBS News about the history of the Araganas.
“They were indigenous people.
And we are also indigenous people,” he said.
“So, we don’t understand why these people are still here.
We don’t know why they are not gone.
We just hope they are here.”
The destruction of the town of Astaganes in 2011 has been attributed to the earthquake that hit Chihuayas state and Guerrero.
The earthquake, which occurred at 6:25 p.m. on May 1st, killed about 3,000 people and injured nearly 4,000 others.
Some 2,000 Araguanas were injured and over 1,200 of them died.
Many indigenous people in Chihuánamos state were forced to flee their homes and belongings.
As a result, many of the homes were destroyed.
Many residents had to find ways to move from one place to another to find refuge.
“The devastation of the earthquake in Chichen Itza, which was near the border with Guerrero, left a huge void in the city,” said Mancillo.
We had to use their belongings. “
There were no people there.
We had to use their belongings.
They had no food or medicine.
They were starving.
So, they went to Chichenitza, to this other place, in this town.
They found a place where they could stay, but they also had to leave.”
Astragalasa is the name of the first city to be destroyed by the earthquake, located in Chinchizatlan, in Guerrero state.
Many Araguranas in Chichigalpa, Chihuatlac, and Chihuajas states are believed to be descended from people who lived in Astaga, a town in the region of Tamaulas.
“It’s like a parallel universe.
It’s very close to the real world,” said Carlos Mabuelo, the director of the Mexico Center for Anthropology.
The same way the Aragonese and the Aztecs did in their world.” “
People in Astragalas do not see themselves as indigenous people, but as part of a big group of people.
The same way the Aragonese and the Aztecs did in their world.”
“They don’t have a land that they can call their own, but the fact is, they’re part of this big group,” he continued.
“As you go around the world, you see that this whole concept of indigenous peoples is part of the fabric of society.
And in Mexico, we see that in some of the places that we have in Mexico today, people are living in a big area that they have their land on, but there’s not their own land. “
We see that people have to have their own territory.
And in Mexico, we see that in some of the places that we have in Mexico today, people are living in a big area that they have their land on, but there’s not their own land.
They are living on the territory of the government, of the municipality, of other entities.”
Carlos Mabelos and others from the Anthropology Department of the University of Texas at Austin, are currently working to identify the origins of the name for the city.
The name, “Astagurinas,” has been around for at least a thousand years.
It was a name given to the first inhabitants of Astagna, a settlement of Chicheniti in the Chichicitlán Valley, in what is now Chihuatecos state.
According to the Maya, Astaguras, also spelled as Araguro, is one of four ancient Maya cities, named after their chief.
In addition, the Maya also called their territory Astaguran, which means “Land of the Land.”
The name Astaguila means “The Land of the People.”
A history of destruction in Chuchihuátlan A