Food Heritage Sites, New Mexico
Hacienda de los Martinez, Taos Built in 1804, this Spanish Colonial-style hacienda in northern New Mexico was the center of ranching, agriculture and the supplying of materiel for traders, travelers and soldiers.
El Rancho de las Golondrinas, Santa Fe "This historic rancho, now a living history museum, dates from the early 1700s and was an important paraje or stopping place along the famous Camino Real, the Royal Road from Mexico City to Santa Fe."
A place to stay, a farm, a fine restaurant, Los Poblanos' buildings date from 1934, sitting on land cultivated for millennia by native Americans.
San Antonio, NM
home of the fabled Owl Cafe, as well as Buckthorn Tavern, San Antonio is known for this as well:
"San Antonio may be but a blip on the map, but its storied and pioneering history make this sparsely populated agricultural community arguably one of New Mexico's most important towns.
In 1629, San Antonio was the site on which Franciscan friars planted the first vineyard (for sacramental wine) in New Mexico (in defiance of Spanish law prohibiting the growing of grapes for wine in the new world.)"