San juan culture: Culinary & Cocktails | Food & Drink in Puerto Rico

Culinary & Cocktails | Food & Drink in Puerto Rico

With endless creativity and constant transformation, the Puerto Rican kitchen has evolved into a true foodie paradise.

From seaside kiosks to fine dining, the Island’s chefs are reinventing those beloved abuelita recipes and caring for the people through food. You’ll taste that Boricua passion as you follow your appetite (and curiosity) across Puerto Rico. The Island’s cocktail scene has evolved with equal care. Puerto Rico is the birthplace of the piña colada, and you’ll find that an innovative approach to refreshing drinks continues to this day — whether it’s one of the world’s top bars in Old San Juan, a brewery tour, a tasting of local rums, or a poolside cocktail.

Explore Restaurants & Bars in Puerto Rico

Culinary Traditions

Puerto Rico is more than rice and beans! 

Food is an essential part of Puerto Rico’s culture, blending elements of Spanish, African, and native Taíno cuisine. Your trip to the Island won’t be complete if you don’t sample staple dishes such as mofongo, made of deep-fried green plantains; tostones, double deep-fried plantain wheels; and lechón asado, a slowly spit-roasted pork dish with juicy meat and crispy skin that was recently declared a Puerto Rican culinary legacy.

Guide to the Traditional Food of Puerto Rico

Puerto Rico produces around 70% of the rum consumed in the United States.  

The perfect companion to rice and beans is a side of tostones (fried plantains).  

In the last couple of years, farm-to-table has really come to define Puerto Rico’s gastronomical scene.  

As the birthplace of the piña colada, the island’s bartenders known a thing or two about refreshing cocktails.  

Filled with delicious ground beef or local crab, alcapurrias are the go-to beachside fritter for locals. 

Eager for a culinary adventure? Visit any of the Island’s James Beard nominated restaurants.   

Did you know Puerto Rico is home to one of the World’s 50 Best Bars, La Factoría?  

Culinary Experiences in Puerto Rico

From seafood to meat cuts and specialty dishes, you can find flavors to entice your palate everywhere. 

Restaurants & Bars

Regardless of where you travel in Puerto Rico, you’ll find a variety of delicious dining and drinking options. 

Puerto Rican culture comes to life in its dishes, a celebration of flavors that visitors have the opportunity to enjoy.

Guide to Traditional Puerto Rican Food

Taste traditional Puerto Rican dishes like lechón asado, pasteles, and coquito.

Experience immersive rum tastings and mixology classes at Casa BACARDÍ.

Visit the Rum Distilleries of Puerto Rico

If you love rum, visiting a distillery gives you the opportunity to learn about this spirit’s history, how it’s made, and, of course, to sample a drink or two.

Visit the «pork highway» and savor a delicious Puerto Rican feast.

A Guide to Guavate and la Ruta del Lechón

Get the family and some friends together for a day trip to the lechoneras of Guavate.

Sampling locally grown coffee is a perk of traveling to Puerto Rico.

Food Trails and Culinary Adventures in Puerto Rico

Food-centric road trips around the Island — perfect for the wandering gourmand, or any hungry traveler.

Barrachina’s restaurant, in Old San Juan, has a plaque at the entrance to commemorate the birthplace of the piña colada.

Puerto Rico’s National Drink: The Piña Colada

An introduction to the island’s most popular cocktail.

A colorful food tour is on the table with Spoon in San Juan.

Get a Taste of the Island: Food Tours in Puerto Rico

Enjoy a rum cocktail and nibble some fried plantains during a food tour in Puerto Rico.

Guide to Puerto Rican Pastries

There are two rules to live by while on vacation: calories don’t count and there is always room for dessert.

A taste of locally grown coffee will give you a new appreciation for the quality of Puerto Rico’s beans.

4 Days of Coffee Immersion in Puerto Rico

From small shops to centennial haciendas, you’ve never experienced a coffee culture like in Puerto Rico.

Cocktails & Mixology in Puerto Rico

Gold or white, spiced or dark, Puerto Rico is the Rum Capital of the World — and you’ll find many creative interpretations of rum-based cocktails on the Island. While many bartenders have their own spin on classics like the piña colada, ask to have your drink crafted with award-winning Puerto Rican brands like Bacardí, Ron del Barrilito, or Don Q to see what all the buzz is about.

A great way to taste and learn about the more than 70 brands under the Rums of Puerto Rico quality seal is to tour our distilleries, such as the historic Castillo Serallés and iconic Casa BACARDÍ. Or, try some creative, rum-forward cocktails at bars such as La Factoría and La Casita de los Rones in Old San Juan or La Barrita del Lado or La Central by Mario Pagán, both at Distrito T-Mobile.

Guide to Rum Tasting in Puerto Rico

Be sure to try Ron del Barrilito while on the Island. 

Puerto Rican Rum Journey

Get your rum-soaked passport and follow your own path in the Rum Capital of the World. Download the Puerto Rican Rum Journey App and use it as your guide through different distilleries across the Island. Create a route, book your walking and tasting tour, and even make a mixology class reservation. You can even enroll in their rewards program, buy rum and other gifts to bring home, and receive special notifications of promotions directly.

Begin Your Journey

Culinary & Cocktail Videos

Puerto Rico’s National Drink: the Piña Colada

Creamy, coconutty, and refreshing, the piña colada was invented right here in the early 1950s — and Puerto Rico’s mixologists have been putting innovative spins on it ever since.

Sorted: Beat The Chef Cook-Off!

Culminating in a traditional cooking lesson and the battle to end all battles – can Barry and Jamie beat Ben in making a traditional mofongo?

Back to Our Roots: Pineapple

There’s no question that the best piña colada you’ll ever have will be in Puerto Rico. But have you ever wondered about the origin of our national drink’s main ingredient? Join us as we visit Campo Alegre, the pineapple farm in Arecibo that produces around 350,000 boxes of pineapples a year.

Cocktail Recipes:

Rum Old-Fashioned & Rum Island Mule

Puerto Rico is home to world-renowned distilleries that produce rums such as Bacardí, Don Q, Caribe, Ron del Barrilito, and more. In this video, Rums of Puerto Rico ambassador Juan Montes shows you how to make two classic cocktails with a distinctly Puerto Rico twist.

Tastes Like Puerto Rico

Hand-Shaken Piña Colada Recipe

Contrary to popular belief, you don’t need a blender to make a refreshing and delicious piña colada. Grab your cocktail shaker and learn to make this minimalist take on the classic cocktail.

Art in Puerto Rico | Discover Puerto Rico

Whether your style is contemporary, classic, urban, or full of history, Puerto Rico has works of art that will inspire you with the island’s distinct interpretation of Caribbean culture.

For a mix of old and new, the Museo de Arte de Puerto Rico in San Juan’s artsy Santurce neighborhood features sculptures, paintings, and articles that date back to the 17th and 18th centuries. The sculpture garden outside the museum rivals the beauty of the works inside, including a koi pond and peaceful, park-like green space in the middle of the city. This museum is as much an architectural masterpiece as it is a collection of art.

A short walk from there is the Museo de Arte Contemporáneo, which should be on a list of must-sees for any art enthusiast visiting the island. Plan for a few hours to explore its modern video installations, mixed-media work, and architecture.

You’ll find another Museo de Arte in the southern city of Ponce as well, which is filled with works from Europe and the Americas. More classical styles live alongside the works of local artists inspired by Spanish, African, and Taíno roots, which imbues every piece with a unique sense of place.

But Puerto Rico’s art goes far beyond the walls of museums. Visitors will stumble across art wherever they go – with hundreds of square feet of murals plastered on bridges, buildings, and even parking spaces. Thought and painted by local and international artists, these urban pieces tell the story of Puerto Rico from different (and colorful) perspectives, brushing on socio-political subjects, as well as transformational. Although Santurce was the original canvas for this movement, the street art trend has taken over the island, with large-scale murals popping up in every corner.

Writer and Broadway star Lin-Manuel Miranda created an 8-chapter series to showcase what makes Puerto Rico unique. In this episode, he explores the island’s vibrantly diverse art scene – both inside and outside the walls.

 Watch the complete series here. 

Puerto Rico’s 500+ years of cultural heritage makes it pulse with artistic expression and inspiration. Puerto Rico’s museums are world-renowned, and so is its street art– from murals and sculptures to traditional crafts. Join Lin-Manuel as he shows you that Puerto Rico itself is a huge museum, indoors and outdoors, and the arts take center stage as the island’s biggest export.

Explore Puerto Rico’s Blooming Street Art Scene

» La Joya»  mural at El Boricua in Río Piedras.  

Best Murals to See and Photograph in Puerto Rico

Some of the best art on the island is found on the streets.

A Street Art Tour of Santurce

Discover the San Juan neighborhood that has emerged as the capital of art in the Caribbean.

A Street Art Tour of Ponce

A guide to the town’s most recognizable urban art .

Top Art Galleries in Puerto Rico

Experience the Island’s creative side.

Fortín Conde Mirasol in Vieques was the last fortification built by the Spaniards in the Americas. 

Five Small Museums around Puerto Rico

From lace-knitting to sports and maritime history, learn about Puerto Rico from a different perspective.

Viewing art at Museo de Arte San Juan.

Top Art Museums in Puerto Rico

From murals to art galleries to museums, experience the art of Puerto Rico.

🐷»Exvoto» ↔ 🐷 ↔ «Retablo»🐷

« previous entry | next entry »

Jul. 13th, 2021 | 11:48 PM
Posted BY: Goldpekary in ART_LINKS

«Exvoto» Retablo « / 🐷» Retablo «🐷

FIR for giving me the courage to stand up for my mother-in-law’s pig, which my hubby and his mistress wanted to steal.
Oaxaca, Mexico, 1969
Artist: Rogelio Peña

Thank you for not eating my pig Luis.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

My little pig Tito was seriously ill and was about to die. The Blessed Virgin miraculously saved him.
December 22, 1990
Pedro Montes
Virgin of San Juan
Artist: David Mekalko

Not only did my husband go to live with Lupa, but one day he showed up to take our pig. I thank Saint Barbara that I found out about this in time and, since the saint gave me courage and incredible strength, did not allow him to take her away.
Artist: Selva Prieto Salazar

I dedicate this retablo to Saint Pancras. Thanks to him, I invented an amazing machine that makes the most delicious sausages and pork sausages in Querétaro.
Artist: Javier Mayoral

We thank the Virgin of Zapopan, because although our goat is very stubborn and our pig does not like to walk and we had to carry it in our arms, we were able to bring them to the blessing of the animals.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

Artist: Luz Cadena

Selling oranges at the market, I bought a pig and rode on a donkey holding it. On the way, we fell into a hole: I fell down, and the donkey with the pig fell on top of me. I couldn’t move and thought we were going to die down there in the dark. But thanks to Saint Francis, the muleteer passed by. He heard my screams and helped me out. I was badly hurt, but I was whole. The donkey and the pig that fell on me were not hurt either. Thanks to.
Artist: Selva Prieto Salazar

Jacinta Koitzi lost her pregnant pig. She could not find her and prayed to the Lord of Miracles. Then she was able to find the pig along with the piglets. In gratitude for such a special favor, she dedicates this retablo.
Cholula, 1917
Artist: Gonzalo Hernandez

Cockroaches infested my kitchen and my cat was too lazy to hunt them. I didn’t know how to get rid of cockroaches. But Saint Pascual advised me to bring all my cattle into the kitchen: pigs, ducks and chickens. They ate all the cockroaches and saved me from this misfortune, even if they dirty the kitchen a little.
Artist: Selva Prieto Salazar

I have always cooked delicious pork cutlets or scrambled eggs and ham for my family, because I considered them extremely nutritious. But then one night pigs with wings appeared to me and began to look reproachfully at me. I was frightened and prayed to Saint Quiteria to protect me from the pigs. I promised that from now on I will cook chicken breasts and fish fillets, that I will even make scrambled eggs without ham. I thank the Saint that these pigs never returned.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

My son Ramon Campos got into bad company and got drunk. I prayed to the Virgin of Zapopan to bring him back to the right path. In August 1950, the Blessed Virgin showed us a miracle, and my son changed.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

Late at night my husband and I were returning from our friend José Luis. Suddenly, on the way, we met a witch riding on her kindred animal — a pig. I, very frightened, closed my eyes and began to pray to the Virgin of San Juan. And thanks to her miracle, the witch, without noticing us, drove past. Thus, she did not harm us and did not impose damage. We thank the Blessed One.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

Our piglet ran away and ran straight into the railroad tracks. My son Felipe pulled him away just before the oncoming train. It is a miracle of the Virgin of Guadalupe that he managed to take the pig before the train ran over them. Thanks to.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

I spoiled my dog ​​and let him eat at the table. But when I married a beautiful woman, I was afraid that she would not allow the animal to eat with us. However, she herself turned out to have two well-bred piglets, who also eat at the table. I thank the Virgin of San Juan that we are now a happy family.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

My son plays the flute so well that all the animals on the farm start dancing around him, the birds lay more eggs, the goats give more milk, and the pigs have more piglets. I thank the Virgin of San Juan for giving my son such a talent. Thanks to his music, our farm is thriving.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

Evaristo and his wife Maria thank the Virgin of Guadalupe that their pig feels great after the birth of piglets. For this they dedicate the Blessed Retablo.
December 1, 1978
Artist: Daniel Vilchis

Pedro Pantaleon is eternally grateful to Saint Francis of Assisi for finding his beloved pig.
San Francisco, Chamapa, 1987
Artist: Daniel Vilchis

While Joel was working in the cornfield, his pig ran away. He got very upset. We prayed to you, Virgin of San Juan, to help us find her. Don Pepe brought her back and for that we dedicate this retablo to you.
Rancho Morales
San Francisco Chimalpa
June 15, 1990
Artist: Luis Vilchis

Antonio Huerta and his wife Dionysia thank St. Jude Thaddeus because their pig gave birth to piglets and they did not die like before. For this miracle they dedicate a retablo.
January 11, 1985
Artist: Daniel Vilchis

On July 18, I was feeding my father’s piglets when suddenly they attacked me. I thought the end had come for me, and I prayed to the Blessed Virgin of Guadalupe. Then my uncle Juan arrived, repulsing me from the pigs.
Pedro Linares
Islauaca, July 25, 1989
Artist: Luis Vilchis

Little Julio, climbing into the pigsty, was so bitten by a pig that he almost lost his arm. His mother prayed to the Blessed Virgin of San Juan to save him from such misfortune and save his hand. In gratitude, she dedicates this retablo.
Lagos de Moreno, Jalisco
April 30, 1950
Artist: Alfredo Vilchis

The eagle dragged my pigs. But one day he grabbed a pig, and I got so angry that I started to beat him with a broom. When the eagle took off, I threw a broom at him. So much so that he dropped his prey. I thank the Virgin of San Juan that the piglet fell into the drinker and was not hurt. But the eagle never returned.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

There was a terrible epidemic in the village that affected the cattle. With all my heart I entrusted myself to the Virgin of Guadalupe to keep my animals. They were saved, did not get infected and remained healthy. I give thanks for that, because they are all I have. Blessed be, Holy One.
Euphrosyne Flight
Cuetzalan, Puebla
Artist: Flor Palomares

My husband and I had no children, and perhaps that is why we loved our pigs so much. When there was an epidemic in our area that killed pigs, we couldn’t sleep and were worried that our pigs would die. But thanks to the Blessed Virgin of Guadalupe, who protected them, they did not get sick, for which we are grateful.
Artist: Raul

A terrible devil took possession of my dear and beloved animals and set them on me. Seeing them coming at me, I pulled out the consecrated image of the Virgin of Guadalupe, and the radiance of her image frightened the devil. My animals have regained their sanity, and I am grateful for this miracle.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

Blessed Virgin, I thank you that the eagle that dragged my animals dropped my piglet and nothing bad happened to him. Thank you, Holy Virgin.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

I thank the Blessed Virgin of Sorrows for saving my pig.
Oaxaca, 1907
Artist: Jorge Bonola

Aurelia Medina was very pleased because she bought two beautiful piglets in the square. She did not notice the deep hole and fell into it. She prayed to the Blessed Virgin of Zapopan, and a peasant passing by pulled her and the pigs out of the pit.
Artist: Selva Prieto Salazar

A huge evil pig chased us when we were heading to Silao. We thank the Lord of Villasecco for the fact that we were able to get away from him, as the beast was rushing very quickly.
October 23, 1955
Artist: Raul

Thank you, Blessed Virgin, that we have enough food for everyone.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

I thank Romeo for giving up the habit of drinking pigs’ milk.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

Don Rogelio Brancho Quintana thanks Saint Isidore the Worker for saving his pig, wife and child during the flood and dedicates this retablo to him.
Morelia, 1953
Artist: Unknown artist No. 10

A beautiful snake crawled up and began to play with the animals. Good thing she didn’t hurt them.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

We were heading to the city to sell animals when a huge eagle appeared on our way. He wanted to eat our animals. We immediately prayed to the Virgin of San Juan for help and patronage. She mercifully scared away the huge bird, and we were able to safely get to the city and sell our animals. And on the way back, we also did not meet an eagle.
Artist: Selva Prieto Salazar

When I became a widow, I was left alone with my daughter and little daughter. And my two older sons left for the capital. Therefore, it became easier for thieves to carry our animals. But thanks to the Holy Gifts, we turned out to be strong women and were able to defend ourselves and beat the thief who encroached on our pigs. We ran into him with a broom and rolling pins.
Artist: Medora Garcia

My neighbor’s pigs ate my cabbage. They were very greedy. I prayed to Saint Francis, and the saint performed a miracle, so that my neighbor began to keep pigs in a barn. Thanks to.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

Right in front of our house, a truck loaded with pigs collided with another truck. The truck doors flew open, and all the pigs scattered. The drivers were able to catch all the pigs except for one. One pregnant pig hid in our house. We thank the Virgin of Zapopan for the fact that now we have four pigs.
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

All the pigs in our area began to die from an unusual disease. Thanks to the fact that we gave our holy water to drink, they survived and recovered. We dedicate this retablo to the Blessed Virgin of Zapopan.
The Medina Rodriguez family
Artist: Maya Prieto Salazar

Grandma Margarita entrusted us with her animals while she went to Puebla to visit Aunt Juanita. It so happened that my brother and I did not spot Rosita, grandmother’s spoiled pig. She ran away and we couldn’t find her for a long time. Then we entrusted ourselves to St. Francis of Assisi, because my grandmother has a very difficult character and she would be very angry. Thanks to the saint, we found a pig near the village and caught it.
Artist: Selva Prieto Salazar

I crashed into the fence, but, thank the Blessed Virgin, nothing bad happened to me or my piglets. Although the truck was seriously damaged.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

I dedicate this retablo to the Virgin Mary for finding the pig we lost.
Artist: Javier Mayoral

Miraculously, my little girl escaped from an approaching train when her little pig was standing on the tracks. Thanks to.
Artist: Miguel Hernandez

Link | | share | Flag

A little bit about tea enthusiasts from San Juan Island — TeaTerra

San Juan is a county in the state of Washington, located on the archipelago of the same name between the western coast of the USA and Canadian Vancouver Island. The San Juan archipelago has about 170 islands, of which only seven are inhabited. The second largest (after Orcas) and the most populous island of the archipelago bears the same name — San Juan. It contains the largest settlement and the administrative center of the district — the city of Friday Harbor. The area of ​​San Juan Island is 142.6 sq. km, population — about 7000 people.

The first European on the island was Gonzalo López de Haro, officer of the 1791 expedition under the command of Francisco de Elisa. De Elisa named the island and the archipelago after his patron Juan Vicente de Guemes Padilla Horcasitas y Aguayo, second Count of Revilla Gigedo, Viceroy of New Spain. The island’s population consisted of Indians, many of whom came only during the salmon season. In 1853, the Hudson’s Bay Company set out to create a sheep farm on San Juan, after which the island began to be developed simultaneously by British North America (the future Canada) and the United States, due to the fact that the border in the Oregon Treaty of 1846 was not precisely defined. In 1859a conflict arose — the so-called War over the pig, or the Episode with the pig, or the War over the pig and potatoes (the reason was the pig of an Irish farmer who ate the potatoes of an American farmer, for which he shot her, after which the high contracting parties did not reached a compromise on compensation). Things did not come to bloodshed, but this incident prompted the authorities to finally deal with the ownership of the archipelago, which took another thirteen years. As a result, the San Juan Islands went to the United States, but the United States completely abandoned its claims to Vancouver; Canadians, however, were dissatisfied with this outcome, believing that the British crown did not sufficiently protect their interests, and as a result began to seek greater independence in foreign policy matters. The British and American military camps are carefully preserved, turned into a national historical park and are one of the attractions of the island.

Modern San Juan lives on tourism. In addition to the heritage of the Pig War, the island is known for its wild but tidy scenery, great opportunities to watch killer whales migrating, a large number of bald eagles and other large birds, as well as rabbits. Plus a lavender farm, vineyards, a golf course, a sculpture park, a contemporary art museum, and countless campsites. Ferry and air traffic are active, and during the killer whale season, the number of tourists on the island almost exceeds the number of local residents.

In general, pastoral.

In 2018, the San Juan Gifford couple, Yvonne and Greg, were thinking about what to do in retirement. Being active people, they understood that just sitting and reading books would not be enough for them. The first idea was a vineyard, but wine from grape varieties adapted to local conditions (San Juan has a rather mild maritime climate, but still the forty-eighth parallel is the forty-eighth parallel, and winters here can be too harsh for heat-loving plants), Giffords did not really liked it. They were looking for an alternative that would give them the opportunity to use their land, but at the same time they did not want to spend their whole lives in endless routine work.

They rejected one option after another and finally got to tea. Although tea is native to the subtropics, the success of tea enthusiasts in the Nordic countries convinced Yvonne and Greg that it was worth a try. And the more they read about tea, the more attractive it looked to them.

In 2019, Nicholas, Yvonne’s favorite horse, died and she decided not to ride anymore. Levada was no longer needed, and its size was ideal for a small tea plantation. And on a slightly higher lot, Greg wanted to set up a Japanese-style garden with cypresses, bamboo, rhododendrons, azaleas, lavender and boxwood, ponds and decorative bridges. But after the Giffords took soil samples and consulted with a specialist, the plans had to be adjusted. The compacted arena in the lowland retained water and turned into a swamp during the spring rains, and the tea bushes need good drainage. Therefore, the plantation and the garden, it was decided to change places.

I really liked the following paragraph of the Giffords’ story: “We went to Hawaii and visited tea farms, joined the American Tea Growers Association and read about tea until our eyes bled. We tested the soil, ordered 800 tea plants, received them, and now we are unstoppable. ” It is curious that «Sochi» and «Super Sochi» appear among the varieties of seedlings. As far as I understood, they were ordered in Georgia. Yvonne and Greg ordered the other part of the seedlings from China and Hawaii.

All work on the farm is detailed in the blog. Looking through it, you can see how the trenches and heaps of earth are gradually turning into a nice well-groomed area. Yvonne is an innovative product developer and promoter with extensive experience in the food industry, but blogging seems to be the territory of Greg’s landscaping hobby. Perhaps Yvonne’s time will come a little later.

The Giffords’ goal is to produce premium tea in an ecosystem that provides a symbiotic and nourishing relationship between tea plants, trees, shrubs and soil micro-organisms. Yvonne and Greg’s farm is completely organic. They even have their own manure, from two Scottish highland cows named Matcha and Oolong, and a horse named Mani. A portion of the profits from the sale of tea (still foreign) San Juan Island Tea is sharing with the Orca Conservancy, a non-profit organization dedicated to protecting killer whales and their habitat.

All of this is so in line with modern trends — this is how it is now customary for chamber agricultural projects to behave if they want to earn the support of a progressive public — which, frankly, is even a little boring. Although I by no means accuse Yvonne and Greg of insincerity…

Giffords hoped to have their first harvest already in 2020, but these bold plans have not been realized yet. There have been no updates to their blog for the past year, except for one general education article and a touching story about attempts to tame cows, and their own tea shop is not yet sold in their online tea store (except for a few author’s blends). In general, the choice there is wide — Chinese, Indian, Ceylon, Nepalese, Japanese teas are presented, but all this is quite simple tea. The San Juan Island Tea Facebook account has a message that the first harvest of San Juan tea is expected in 2022.

San Juan Archipelago.

The idyllic landscape of San Juan.

Добавить комментарий

Ваш адрес email не будет опубликован. Обязательные поля помечены *