Mexico returned on Sunday to celebrate large celebrations marking Day of the Dead. Day of the Dead, following the customary visits to graveyards that were banned last year because of the coronavirus pandemic.

The one-year break revealed how the custom isn’t going away Many families continued to celebrate by offering altars in their homes to the loved ones who died Some even popped into cemeteries in the end.

Gerardo Tapia Guadarrama on Sunday joined a number of others in the cemetery to visit the burial site of father Juan Ignacio Tapia, who died in May of 2020 of an blood clot.

Although cemeteries in Mexico were shut to visitors in the past year in order to stop the spread of the disease, so in the tradition of his son would still sneak into the cemetery located in Mexico City’s eastern Mexico City area in Valle de Chalco to visit his father.

The year before, it was forbidden however we came up with the way to do it,” Tapia Guadarrama said in a sly manner. The majority of graveyards have low walls that are able to be jumped.

“To live is to remember,” the man said. “What they (the dead) most want want is a visit from those they were close to in life.
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The celebration starts on October. 31 in memory of the victims of accident; it continues until with the celebration of Nov. 1 to commemorate those who lost in childhood and those who passed away as adults on the 1st of November.
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Family celebrations involve entire families taking care of the graves and decorating them and are adorned with marigolds in orange. Both at cemeteries and on altars at home, families lit candles and distribute gifts of their favorite food and drinks of their loved ones who have passed away.

There was a particular altar in the center of Mexico City dedicated to those who had died from COVID-19. Families were invited into an enclosed area and provided the possibility of printing photographs of their loved ones. They could then save along with handwritten messages, on a wall of black.

It was a calm solemn and solemn commemoration in a nation in which coronavirus-related deaths affected nearly every extended family.

Mexico has more than 288,000 confirmed deaths, but coronavirus deaths on death certificates indicate an increase of 440,000, which is by some accounts fourth-highest among all countries.

In a nation where most people die in the company of their loved ones COVID-19 was especially cruel when loved ones were taken away to be confined in plastic tents to die in solitude.

“The only thing I could say to him was, ‘Do everything the doctors tell you,'” Gina Olvera spoke of her father who died from coronavirus. “That was the last thing I was able to say to him.” Olvera claimed she had told her father, when she taped his picture on the memorial “Well, you didn’t make it, but you are here with us.”

One woman wept as she pin the photo of a female family member. Another woman, Dulce Moreno, seemed calm but sad as she pin-up an image of her uncle and grandpa, Pedro Acosta Nunez, both of whom died from COVID-19-related complications.