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SEPTEMBER caribbean, west indies, real estate, property, land, retiring, moving, relocating, living, working, expats, international living, overseas, abroad, caribbean property magazine, caribpro 2 0 0 8
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Caribbean Property Magazine, Real Estate, jobs, relocation, living and working The Cosmopolitan Melting Pot
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A COSMOPOLITAN MELTING POT
By Lea Ann Fessenden-Joseph


What do you get when you cross half of the races of the world such as Chinese, Japanese, East Indians, Bengalese, Syrians, Lebanese, English, French, African, Americans, Spanish, Dutch, Portuguese, Caribs Indians and more?
A Young Trinidadian Girl
The answer, of course, is Port of Spain, Trinidad where east meets west, north joins south and spices, tastes, sounds, religions, people, cultures and history all blend together into a raucous “rendezvous of races.” Port of Spain, Trinidad’s capital city, is a modern cosmopolitan melting pot where you will find a rich diversity of cultures beyond any other Caribbean city.

A walk through the streets of Port of Spain will reveal Anglican and Spanish churches as well as Hindu temples, Muslim Mosques, Jewish synagogues, a small monastery at St Mary's College, as well as the St Joseph Convent and Holy Name Convent. The Cathedral of Immaculate Conception is also located in Port Of Spain.

IN FACT, RELIGIONS OF ALL TYPES COEXIST IN THIS SMALL COUNTRY...

In fact, religions of all types coexist in this small country and are beautifully commemorated in the local architecture. Stroll through Woodford Square, near the center of downtown Port of Spain. Speakers and preachers have long known this park as the place where public opinion had been expressed.

There is even a chalkboard where upcoming topics are posted. Nearby, you’ll find the Red House, a 1906 Renaissance-style building as well as the more contemporary Hall of Justice and City Hall. The Anglican Cathedral, on the southwest corner of the square, is a wonderful Gothic church built in 1818.

Another great walk where you will find fascinating architecture is around Queen’s Park Savannah. The Catholic Archbishops official residence is on Queens Park West, next to White Hall. The park was once part of a sugar plantation but now it is a beautiful public area for soccer, cricket, jogging and people watching. Concerts and Carnival are also held here.

Along Maraval Road, on the west side of the park, you can enjoy interesting colonial structures such as Queen’s Royal Colllege; Hayes Court (the Anglican bishop’s residence); Mille Fleurs; White Hall (once the the prime minister’s office); and the fascinating Scottish looking Stollmeyer’s Castle with turrets and all. This group of historical building are known as the Magnificent Seven.

Unfortunately, they are not open to the public but they are a great study in the architectural diversity of the country. The Prime Minister's Office has moved out of White Hall and Stollmeyer Castle and both buildings are being converted into Official residences for visiting dignitaries. In fact, Trinidad will be hosting the next Commonwealth Heads of Government Conference in 2010. The Queen is expected to stay at Stollmeyer Castle on that occasion.

A drive eight miles east of Port of Spain takes you to a Benedictine monastery on 600 acres of wooded hills which just happens to be the perfect spot for bird watching, hiking or simply enjoying the beautiful scenery of nature. There is a guest house available for rent for those wanting a secluded, relaxing sojourn. The Pax Guest House, run by Gerad and his wife, is a peaceful colonial home leased out by the Catholic Church; with advance reservations you can enjoy dinner and afternoon tea.

Festivals and Holidays

As this “rainbow country” plays hosts to so many different religions, the festivals and holidays celebrated here are steeped in history and traditions from all over the globe.

Corpus Christie is one of the many official public holidays. Dating back to the days of Spanish colonization, this holiday is celebrated by Roman Catholics the Thursday after Trinity Sunday by staging of feasts and large religious processions.

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Divali, the “festival of lights,” is Trinidad’s national holiday paying homage to the Hindu Goddess Lakshmi. As the Goddess of light, wealth and prosperity, Hindus celebrate by conducting prayers (Poojas), a vegetarian feast, and by lighting small clay lamps (Deyas) around the home and yard.

Easter is traditionally observed with two public holidays, Good Friday and Easter Monday. The menu on Good Friday generally consists of fish and boiled ground provisions whereas Easter Sunday is feted with hams, pork, roasted chicken and Hot Cross Buns following Easter egg hunts and Easter bonnet parades.
Another public holiday, Eid-ul-Fitr is a Muslim observance which is celebrated to signal the end of Ramadan, the holy fasting month. Muslims visit their local mosques and celebrate with family.

On August 1, the colorful Emancipation Day is celebrated at the Lidj Yasu Omowale Emancipation village with a street parade consisting of African drums, chants, African costumes, food and music. Trinidad and Tobago was the very first country in the world to declare this national holiday memorializing the end of slavery.
A Mosque in Trinidad
Copyright Photographer Brian A Mitchell
Hosay originated as an Islamic holiday, but in Trinidad people from all races and religions take part throughout the island. Shiite Muslims begin the first night of festivities as Flag Night where hundreds of participants march through the streets carrying multi colored flags. The second night is called Small Hosay, and creative models of mosques are carried through the streets to the steady beat of Tassa drums. The third night, Big Hosay, is marked by the carrying of these elaborate mosques called Tadjahs and dancers with large crescent moons. Finally on the fourth day, the moons and Tadjahs are led in a daytime parade to a field and the entire holiday ends at sunset. Hosay is not a public Holiday as it is considered a Festival Day, along with Shango Day and Phagwa.
Arrival Day, another publicly celebrated event, commemorates the arrival of indentured slaves from India in 1845. The Indians have contributed a great deal to the cultural makeup of Trinidad and Tobago with their customs, food, music dance and religion.

Phagwa, or Holi, is a Hindu festival held in the spring each year. Hindu folk songs (Chowtal) are sung to the beat of hand drums and other percussion instruments. The interesting note about this particular celebration is that the participants are sprayed with a variety of colored paints or dyes, adding to the colorful nature of the event.

Spiritual Baptist/Shouter Baptist Liberation Day is yet another multicultural event celebrated on March 30 in celebration of the repeal of a 1917 ordinance barring this particular type of worship which is a combination of Protestant Christianity and African doctrines.

Flora and Fauna

Diversity is not limited to races and religions here on this boot-shaped island which once was part of Venezuela before it became separated by a channel. The plant and animal life is equally as diverse with more than 420 species of birds, 617 species of butterflies, over 70 kinds of r
eptiles and 97 native mammals.

The beautiful rainforests supply over 700 species of orchids and 1600 other various flowering plants. Many tourists come to the island to experience the unequalled bird watching available at the Asa Wright Nature Center or the Caroni Bird Sanctuary. Trinidad is considered as one of the richest birding countries per square mile in the world.
Trinidad hawk

The incredible Asa Wright Nature Center, which has won numerous ecotourism awards since its founding in 1967, is located in the rain forest of the Northern Range.

The myriad of bird species to be seen include chestnut woodpeckers, bigheaded parrots, toucans, oilbirds, raptors, tufted coquette, golden headed manakin, collared trogan, purple honeycreepers and at least 10 different types of hummingbirds.

The Nature Center is about an hour and a half drive from Port of Spain and guided tours are offered at 10:30am and 1:30pm. Entrance to the center is $10 US for adults and $6 US for children under 12 years of age. The center is open from 9:00am until 5:00pm.

Also located on this 50 mile long and 37 mile wide island is the magical Caroni Bird Sanctuary, the home of the scarlet ibis (flamingo), Trinidad and Tobago’s national bird. To get a spectacular glimpse of these bright red beauties, plan to arrive a little before 4:00pm where a guided flat bottomed-boat will take you through the canal to where the birds return from Venezuela every evening promptly at 6:00 pm. The cost is around $10 US for adults and children are half price. Guides may also point out a few of the approximately 37 different types of snakes on the island which range from some of the smallest to the largest in the world.

Language

The official language of Trinidad and Tobago is English, however it is not uncommon to hear native inhabitants speaking many other colorful languages such as non-standard English, Creole, non-standard Spanish, Bhojpuri and Urdu. In some religious events you will also hear Arabic and Yoruba. There are even local television stations broadcasting in several different languages.

The Arts and Entertainment

Trinidad and Tobago’s artists represent the mélange of culture in such endeavors as The Trinidad Theatre Workshop. St Lucian born, Nobel laureate Derek Wolcott established the performing arts workshop in 1959 after finding a wealth of enthusiastic performers. Although the distinguished author left the Workshop in 1981 to dedicate himself to teaching at Boston University, he still maintains a close relationship with its Board of Directors. The performers have toured to the Huntington Theatre in Boston, the Afro Caribe Festival in Rotterdam, Holland as well as the Singapore Festival of Arts.
Trinidad
Copyright Photographer Brian A Mitchell

Another popular form of Trinidad entertainment was brought to the island by Chinese immigrants in the mid 1800’s called Weh Weh- a gambling game, which was initially illegal. A “banker” would pick a number between 1 and 36 (typically a number which came to him in a dream), write the number on a piece of paper which he would fold and pin in a conspicuous spot before a runner was sent to collect the bets.

At the end of the day the banker would open the paper to reveal the winning number. The game has since been legalized and can be played along with the National Lottery all over the country. The draws are held at 1:00pm and 6:30pm every day except Sunday and is televised live.

Anyone discussing the culture of Trinidad would be remiss to mention the origination of Steel Band, the native music of the island. The basic drum rhythm is African, the beat and music is a marriage of western and oriental style with Eastern Indian dance themes.

THE CARNIVAL OF TRINIDAD IS WORLD RENOWNED WITH THE WHOLE POPULATION JUMPING UP TO FEVERISH RYTHMS

The first documentation of a steel drum dates back to 1945 when a group of musicians were playing their bamboo drums and one burst. Improvising, one of the musicians grabbed an empty gas tank from an abandoned car and the resulting sound was so good that the musicians started using anything metallic they could get their hands on to replace the bamboo drums which burst too often. After trying cooking pots and pans, garbage cans and biscuit tins, they eventually found that a 44-gallon oil drum created the finest sound of all. Thus, Steel Drum music was born and the mighty little Trinidad had another historical first.

The Carnival of Trinidad is world renowned with its competitions of Steel Bands, Calypso singers, fanciful costumes, and the whole population “jumping up” to the feverish rhythms. Second only to the Carnival of Rio de Janeiro, this is the biggest and boldest carnival in all of the Caribbean.

Even the national anthem pays homage to the diversity, unity, and tolerance of its country in the lyrics written by a Guyana’s native, Patrick Castagne : Forged from the love of liberty in the fires of hope and prayer With boundless faith in our destiny we solemnly declare: Side by side we stand islands of the blue Caribbean Sea This our native land we pledge our lives to thee.
Here every creed and race find an equal place and may God bless our nation.

Cuisine.

Dining in Trinidad is a gastronomical experience that truly gives testimony to the term “cultural melting pot.” Blending the islands natural spices with those of all of the aforementioned cultures, you find yourself agonizing over the immense choices available and the intense mixture of aromas and flavors. Start with deliciously fresh seafood from local waters, add crispy fresh vegetables from nearby farms, toss in those aromatic East Indian curries and spices and voila, the best “one pot” meal you have ever tasted.

Some of the important dishes in Trinidadian cuisine include:

Pelau – a traditional one pot meal consisting of chicken (or any meat), limes, carrots, raisins, rice, brown sugar, coconut milk, pigeon peas, hot peppers and garlic.

Callaloo – another one pot soup of okra, dasheen leaves, pumpkin, green pepper, seasonings, onion, garlic, salt pork and crab meat
Trini Doubles – a popular breakfast food sold by street vendors on most any corner in Port of Spain. The dish is made of ground chickpeas placed between fried dough and topped with mango chutney and peppers.

Bujol – salt fish with tomatoes and onions.

Abir – a colored liquid made with the juice from a wild cherry. Bake and Shark, Coo Coo, Oil Down, Macaroni Pie, Hops bread, Accras, Roti and Dhal are staple Trinidadian dishes which have emerged from “borrowed” cuisines across the globe. Don’t ask – just try them, they are delicious!

All styles of cuisines are available in Port of Spain: Chinese, Thai, North Indian, Italian, Polynesian, West Indian, American and French. So for a Caribbean holiday with a decidedly cosmopolitan twist, the tiny nation of Trinidad and Tobago is the real deal. Other West Indian islands offer distinct cultural diversity, but none so effectively as this “rainbow country.”

Author: Lea Ann Fessenden-Joseph is no stranger to the Caribbean. Employed by American Airlines for 27 years, she spent most of that time traveling the world and in particular, the Caribbean. She is now living on the beautiful island of St Lucia and is a freelance writer for several ezines.

Photographer credits to Brian A. Mitchell at www.westindianculture.com. Brian can be reached at 868-762-4224 and his email is native.tt@gmail.com

Email: Lea Ann Fessenden-Joesph
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April 2008
Nestled on the south eastern coast of the beautiful sun drenched island of Tobago offering a perfect panorama of the Atlantic Ocean and the Main Ridge Forest Reserve is a 33 Hectare (82 Acre), undulating, windswept land known as Indian Point Estate. This Estate is part of the Louis Dor Estate and is situated in the parish of St. Paul, a mere 25-minute drive from the capital city of Scarborough and the Crown Point International Airport. ---> Read More
 
 
February 2008
Carnival, starting in December and going well into February, is definitely one of the most popular tourist times in Trinidad. And, although Carnival occurs in February, the days leading up to Carnival, though less busy, offer a taste of Carnival that may appeal to some travelers who prefer a slower pace at really affordable prices. ---> Read More
 
 
December 2007
Trinidad and Tobago has a well educated labor force of about 500,000 with an adult literacy rate in the 80-85% range. A true melting pot of people, Trinidad and Tobago is the most cosmopolitan nation within the Caribbean Basin, and significantly, boasts the most diversified and industrialized economy in the English-speaking Caribbean. ---> Read More
 
 
October 2007
Tobago boast the Main Ridge Forest Reserve, one of the oldest protected forests on the planet -a forest typical of those found in the Amazon. During the last ice age, T&T was connected to South America, from which many of its species originated. And, its safe to say that the variety of life there is more diverse than nearly anywhere on the planet. With over 2,300 species of flowering plants, 400 species of birds and 600 different butterflies, T&T is a preferred location for observing nature and making wildlife films and documentaries, including BBCs Vampires, Devil Birds and Spirits and Trials of Life by Sir David Attenborough. ---> Read More
 
 
August 2007
Compared to the other islands in the Caribbean chain, Tobago is less developed less visited and, with much to discover and explore on this small island, she exudes a mysterious appeal. Tobago is a rolling mass of coral and volcanic rock and is home to the oldest protected rainforest in the Western HemisphereTobago`s remarkable wildlife has earned her a reputation as The Galapagos of the West Indies. ---> Read More
 
 
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