The Eagle Ridge Resort, a popular vacation destination in Mexico’s Cancun state, is located about 70 kilometers east of the city of Bilmar and the state capital of La Paz.
It’s home to the city’s famous bird’s-eye view, and has been popular since the 1950s, when visitors would often drive down the mountain to look at the views.
Nowadays, Eagle Ridge offers a new, more spectacular experience to travelers, with a combination of natural beauty, spectacular views, and breathtaking views of the nearby Baja California Sur resort.
The resort’s owner, Ramiro Castaneda, said the resort has been a success over the years because of its “unlimited supply of guests and the incredible hospitality that guests have shown to the locals.”
But in recent years, Eagle Peak has become a place where locals feel unwelcome, with complaints of harassment, violence, and even vandalism.
In 2010, locals began a protest, leading to the cancellation of the resort.
Since then, the resort’s reputation has suffered.
In 2012, Castaneta and his wife and two young children were arrested for refusing to leave the resort, according to local reports.
They were released in the summer of that year.
The Castanes, who are part of the La Pacitanos tribe, are the third family to have been detained on the Eagle Ridge resort since it opened in 2013.
In a video posted to Instagram, Castanoes, 46, said he was forced to leave due to threats, but was released when authorities brought him back to the resort and he “made an apology.”
Castaneto said he’s not the only one who has had a bad experience at the resort: “Some of the locals have been threatening us,” he said.
“I was not even invited to the restaurant that night.
There were other people who had to go with me.
The owner of the restaurant threatened to break my nose.
And now we’re in the middle of the forest, and they want to make a mess, and then we have to leave.”
Castanoeta’s wife, who is also part of a tribe, said she has not been able to attend her son’s high school graduation in Bilmar because the reservation is too far from her home.
Castanena’s father, Ravi Castanela, told VICE News that he and his family were not allowed to attend school.
He said the family had to wait for several days before they could attend school in Bilampicán, where they have lived for the past 20 years.
In March, the local newspaper reported that two families were forced to flee their homes after the authorities confiscated their cattle.
According to a statement by the regional government, the Castanells are still being investigated by authorities.