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Tijuana Mexico Map

George asks…

Do i need a passport to travel to Tijuana, Mexico?

Tijuana answers:

If you are a US citizen you need a passport (or passport card will be enough if going by ground transport):

http://www.getyouhome.gov/html/eng_map.html

http://www.travel.state.gov/passport/passport_1738.html

Sandy asks…

Is there a good stakehouse/seafood place in Tijuana?

I am heading down there this weekend, with g/f and her kids, I know she likes seafood, but I want a steak. Is there a place you recommend? and how do I get there from the SY-TJ border?

Tijuana answers:

Go to Asadero Kino in Zona Rio, it’s right after the San Ysidro border. It’s a really good place, it’s nice and they have great food.

Address: Ave. Padre Kino 4307, Tijuana, Mexico
Phone: 682-3814

here’s the link in google maps, you can get exact directions in there
http://maps.google.com/maps?f=q&source=s_q&hl=en&geocode=&q=asadero+kino+tijuana&vps=1&jsv=154c&sll=32.424022,-115.831604&sspn=1.224101,1.878662&ie=UTF8&latlng=32484724,-117067782,17879243530419932239&ei=AszmSaT7BIqqNpugoIML&cd=1

William asks…

what would america & mexico look like if there were no borders between them?

i need help writing this essay. i need topics to talk about. and please refrain from telling me your opinions on mexicans. this is strickly for sociology class. I ALSO NEED TO KNOW WHAT WOULD THIER SOCIETIES LOOK LIKE??? PPPLLZZ HELP!
i need more ideas about how america and mexico‘s economies would be like. thank you everyone that answered specially Cortosis Swfad.

Tijuana answers:

A big Tex mess mix >>>Amerwreckxico- Mexiamerico we’d have Texticans w/Meximo’s if Eskimos were here-or Teximo’s tee hee, affectionately… I’m simple kidding’O…I love everyone’O!

Mexico–United States border-Jump to: navigation, search
The border between Mexico and the United States spans six Mexican states and four U.S. States, and has over twenty commercial railroad crossings.
Border counties in the United States along the Mexican borderThe Mexico–United States border is an international border running from Imperial Beach, California, and Tijuana, Baja California, in the west to Matamoros, Tamaulipas, and Brownsville, Texas, in the east. The border, separating Mexico and the United States from each other, traverses a variety of terrains, ranging from major urban areas to inhospitable deserts. From the Gulf of Mexico, it follows the course of the Rio Grande (Río Bravo del Norte) to the border crossing at El Paso, Texas, and Ciudad Juárez, Chihuahua; westward from that binational conurbation it crosses vast tracts of the Sonoran and Chihuahuan Desert, the Colorado River Delta, westward to the binational conurbation of San Diego and Tijuana before reaching the Pacific Ocean.

The border’s total length is 3,145 km (1,954 mi), according to figures given by the International Boundary and Water Commission. It is the most frequently crossed international border in the world, with approximately 350 million people legally crossing per year. The nearly 2,000-mile (3,169 km or 1,969 miles) international border follows the middle of the Rio Grande—according to the 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo between the two nations, “along the deepest channel” (also known as the thalweg)—from its mouth on the Gulf of Mexico a distance of 2,019 km (1,255 mi) to a point just upstream of El Paso and Ciudad Juárez. It then follows an alignment westward overland and marked by monuments a distance of 858 km (533 mi) to the Colorado River, during which it reaches its highest elevation at the intersection with the Continental Divide. Thence it follows the middle of that river northward a distance of 38 km (24 mi), and then it again follows an alignment westward overland and marked by monuments a distance of 226 km (140 mi) to the Pacific Ocean.

The region along the boundary is characterized by deserts, rugged hills, abundant sunshine, and two major rivers—the Colorado and the Rio Grande (Río Bravo del Norte)—which provide life-giving waters to the largely arid but fertile lands along the rivers in both countries.

The U.S. States along the border, from west to east, are: California, Arizona, New Mexico, and Texas.
Below link shows maps and more info

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