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When Spanish explorers first attempted to conquer Baja, they arrived to find the Cape region
settled by a group of natives of Polynesian decent. The Pericues lived in small tribes, and
made their grass shelters near fresh water streams and the estuaries. They lived simple lives
with little or no clothing, and by hunting and gathering their food. Their lives were
frequented by visits from pirates waiting for the laden galleons returning from California
on their way back south. In early days, California was known as Alta California and the entire
Baja peninsula was referred to as Baja California. In 1974 the Mexican government recognized
the lower territory as an independent state, giving it the name Baja California Sur in that year.
The upper portion remains today Baja California. Baja California's crystal waters are speckled with over 900 islands on both the Pacific and Sea of Cortés sides. Approximately one quarter of the Sea of Cortés was recently declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, joining the previously declared Cave Paintings of the San Francisco Mountains near Mulegé in this protected and esteemed status. The last 50 km of the peninsula is Los Cabos or the Cape region, anchored by the two towns of San José del Cabo and Cabo San Lucas.
Just east of San Jose del Cabo, is the new development of Puerto Los Cabos which will include a world-class marina, two signature golf courses and a number of elegant hotels.