It’s official: Maya people are back.
And they’re bringing their magic back with them.
According to a report by CNN, “In the last 10 years, at least three Maya communities in Mexico have been reconquered by religious groups, which has allowed many to rebuild their communities with new tools and technology.”
The report added that the groups “do not use explosives or violence but rather traditional practices.”
While some religious leaders have publicly denounced the reclamation of the Maya, many Maya people in Mexico are supportive of the reformation.
“We feel the re-emergence of the ancient Maya community is not a political or religious issue,” said Yuliya Vazquez, a member of the Chaco de Tijuana Maya community, according to CNN.
“It is about protecting and protecting the past.”
The Maya also have an important role in the world of science and technology, according the report.
The Maya used their knowledge of the environment to build their pyramids and other structures that were later found to have magical powers.
In fact, in the 20th century, Maya pyramids were among the most impressive structures in the Americas.
They were built in the pre-Columbian city of Tlaxcala, and they were among several sites in the Maya city of Xichu that were discovered by archeologists in the 1970s.
“In Xichuan, Maya pyramid builders used a complex system of pyramids built using a variety of stone and other materials,” the report noted.
The Xichunans also had knowledge of how to construct large scale structures. “
But they also had the capability to build underground structures that would be much more impressive.”
The Xichunans also had knowledge of how to construct large scale structures.
Maya pyramid builder, Yuli O’Neil, built his own pyramids using an intricate system of tunnels and bridges.
“I knew that the structures I built were of the highest quality, because I was a skilled pyroclastist,” O’Neill told the BBC in 2013.
“So when I was building these pyramids, I knew that I would not only get a perfect building, but also that the builders had built them well.”
The pyramids at Xichujan are now part of the National Museum of the Xichuzas.
But the Maya are not the only indigenous people in the Mexican borderlands that have re-entered Mexico since the 1970, and the recent discovery of the city of La Esperanza has sparked interest in their return.
The city of El Esperanza was discovered in 1985 by a team of archaeologists led by Carlos Gómez, a professor of anthropology at the University of the Pacific in Los Angeles.
According the Associated Press, the archaeologists found the ruins of a large, pre-Colombian city that had been abandoned by its inhabitants, who had taken refuge in a lake.
They called the city La Esperanzas, which translates to “The city of the gods.”
A few months later, the team returned with a group of archaeologists, including Gómaz, to dig up the ruins.
The team brought along several Maya artifacts, including ceramics and pottery, and also found “weapons and other artifacts,” including a sword and a bow, as well as human bones and feathers, according CNN.
The archaeological dig was so thorough that the team even found bones of some of the people who lived there, according AP.
The artifacts were “found in very good condition,” the Associated Statesman reported, and some of them had “cave-like conditions, which suggested that the remains of living people might be buried beneath the earth.”
Gómes findings have led to speculation about the people living there, as they were not of the same culture as the Maya.
But they were also a powerful and prosperous people who had “greatly influenced the development of the Aztec civilization,” the AP reported.
The archaeologists, who have since returned to Mexico, are still looking for artifacts that were left behind by the Maya people.
“They are not a homogenous population,” the archaeologists said in an interview with the AP.
“Our hope is that they will come to us and say, ‘We have found something that was left behind, and we want to return it,'” the Associated statesman reported.
They may not have been of the first, but they may have been the most prominent.
The excavation team was led by anthropologist and Maya archaeologist Fernando Martínez, who also worked on the original excavation of El Español, which was completed in 2008.
He said that in 2005, a team led by the late anthropologist, Jose Martí, was conducting a research project in the Andes.
“A group of people came to our camp in La Esperancas and they came to the site to investigate the