Historic site

Historic site or heritage site is an official location where pieces of political, cultural, or social history have been preserved due to their cultural heritage value. Historic sites are protected by law, many have been recognized with the official national historic site status. A historic site may be any building, site or structure, of local, regional, or national significance. Historic sites and heritage sites are maintained for members of the public to be able to visit. Visitors may come out of a sense of nostalgia for bygone eras, out of wishing to learn about their cultural heritage, or general interest in learning about the historical context of the site. Many sites offer guided tours for visitors, conducted by site staff who have been trained to offer an interpretation of life at the time the site represents. A site may have a visitor center with more modern architecture and facilities, which serves as a gateway between the outside world and the historic site, allows visitors to learn some of the historical aspects of the site without excessively exposing locations that may require delicate treatment.

Cultural property Heritage centre List of heritage registers Memory space National heritage site World Heritage Site National Historic Site of Canada Listed building National Historic Sites Revolutionary Sites Chitty, Gill. Managing Historic Sites and Buildings: Reconciling Presentation and Preservation. Psychology Press. ISBN 9780415208147


A cascarón is a hollowed-out chicken egg filled with confetti or small toys. Cascarones are common throughout Mexico and are similar to the Easter eggs popular in many other countries, they are used in Mexico during Carnival, but in US and Mexico border towns the cultures combined to make them a popular Easter tradition. Decorated, confetti-filled cascarones may be thrown or crushed over the recipient's head to shower them with confetti; this originated in Spain. When a child would act up, their father would crack an egg over their head as a consequence, a way of showing their disappointment in them. In addition to Easter, cascarones have become popular for occasions including birthdays, New Year's, Cinco de Mayo, Dieciséis, Day of the Dead, weddings.. Like many popular traditions in Mexico, cascarones are popular in the southwestern United States. For example, they are prominent during the two-week, citywide festival of Fiesta in San Antonio, Texas. Cascarones are made during Easter time. In order to make cascarones, one can use a pin or knife to break a hole in the end of the eggshell and pour the contents out.

The shell is cleaned out, decorated as desired, allowed to dry, before it is filled with confetti or a small toy. Glue is applied around the outside of the hole and covered with tissue paper. Cascarones was said to originate from China to Spain and Mexico by Marco Polo. An article about Christmas celebrations published in the Los Angeles Star newspaper on January 4, 1855, includes the sentence, "In the city, cascarones commanded a premium, many were complemented with them as a finishing touch to their headdress." Maximilian and his wife Carlota did not arrive in Mexico until 1864, nine years later. It was in Mexico. South Arizona Folk Arts, University of Arizona Cascarones Instructions from ZOOM Cracked-up Surprise

Marc-André Kruska

Marc-André Kruska is a German professional footballer who played as a midfielder. He plays for Landesliga club FC Frohlinde beside his job as assistant manager of VfL Bochum's U19 squad. Born in Castrop-Rauxel, North Rhine-Westphalia, Kruska started his career at SC Arminia Ickern and soon signed for VfR Rauxel 08, the team from his native village. In 1999, age 12, he was spotted by Borussia Dortmund and at the Westfalen Stadium he enjoyed his further training. Just 17, he made his debut in the first team against Kaiserslautern in 2004–05. On the final match day of that season, he scored his first goal against Hansa Rostock, making him the fourth youngest scorer in the history of the Bundesliga; as the best U18 player, he was awarded the "Fritz Walter Medal". The three following seasons confirmed his place in the starting line-up as defensive midfielder, bringing his total number of Bundesliga games to 98. After a half year and fifteen games in the Jupiler League for Club Brugge, he returned to Germany signing a three-year contract with FC Energie Cottbus on 28 July 2009.

On 3 January 2014, he joined FSV Frankfurt. In January 2018, Kruska left SC Paderborn 07 for league rivals Werder Bremen II. In May, following Werder Bremen II's relegation from the 3. Liga, it was announced. In June 2018, Kruska joined reigning Luxembourg champions F91 Dudelange, he ended his career at the of 2018–19 season. Following his retirement as a player, Kruska became assistant coach of a VfL Bochum's U19 squad. Beside that, he joined FC Frohlinde as a player. Borussia Dortmund DFB-Pokal runner-up: 2007–08 Fritz-Walter-Medal 2005 in Gold Marc-André Kruska at Marc-André Kruska at Soccerway Marc-André Kruska at Marc-André Kruska at FuPa