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A firm favorite with families are the operated barbecue booths, where you can sample Short Ribs, Chicken Kebobs and even squid are served hot off the grill.
The Spanish heritage is still very much evident today, with each of the 19 villages having its own patron saint whose feast day is celebrated with an elaborate fiesta usually continuing throughout the week, with an array of local delicacies, music and good cheer. Food Over the years, visitors such as the Americans, Europeans, Asians and Micronesians have left their imprints on the island's pastimes and tastes, and particularly in the island's food.Arts Guam's traditional arts and crafts are very much alive and visitors often have the opportunity to watch master craftsman such as weavers and blacksmith at work during cultural fairs, exhibitions and at Chamorro Village.To view exhibits by local and regional artists visit the Isla Center for the Arts at the University of Guam or the KAHA Arts & Culture Gallery at Two Lover's Point.This is also an excellent place to shop for traditional arts and crafts or to buy local plants, fish and other fresh produce.Open Mon-Fri 8am-5pm and Sat 8am-1pm, Wednesday evenings from 6-8pm.We routinely exchange email and phone calls with our customers and their command sponsors for weeks, sometimes months, before they even get here. mainland, you'll notice a big difference in the way people live.
It's always nice to know someone where you're going. Things move a little slower on Guam, people just don't seem to be as hurried. Barbeques are very popular here on the weekends, and there is always someone having a fiesta for one reason or another. On Guam, people tend to pursue a more simple life focused on family and friends.
Legends and folklore from doomed lovers leaping to their death off Two Lovers' Point to the legend of the coconut are portrayed in many of Guam's cultural dances.
A great place to learn more about the legends of Guam is – run by the University of Guam.
During one of the many fiestas or family parties you will find tables laden with local delicacies, such as red rice, shrimp patties, Filipino style noodles, barbecued ribs and chicken, and taro leaves cooked in coconut milk.
The traditional menu also includes such favorites as Eskabeche (fresh fish marinated in vinegar and soy sauce), Kadon Octopus (octopus stewed in coconut milk with onions and sweet peppers),) and Shrimp Kelaguen (minced shrimp mixed with lemon, onions, peppers and shredded coconut).
Particularly if you're coming from a large metropolitan area and are accustomed to all the amenities that sort of lifestyle has to offer.