The organizations had opposed the plan’s proposal to close down South Alamo Street and redirect the annual parades to adjacent streets.
When we began planning coverage of Fiesta, we asked ourselves a simple question: What would it be like to experience Fiesta without the ability to see?
Marching bands, cheerleaders, veterans, and military members from around the world carrying their national flags walked and waved, smiled and cheered.
The Floreses are so well known in San Antonio during April they could be considered the First Family of Fiesta.
I live in an apartment with a fantastic view of lower Broadway and loved experiencing the parades with my friends from the comfort of my balcony.
When one of the duchesses stood up in preparation for her entrance, I was mesmerized by her silhouette and knew I had to capture it.
I had heard from my friends and veteran Cornyation participants that backstage was the place for a photographer to be.
At a A Night In Old San Antonio, the long lines for chicken-on-a-stick were expected. The inclement weather was more of a surprise.
Fiesta, the “party with a purpose,” annually contributes millions of dollars in economic impact to San Antonio, but also to local charities, both big and small.
Conversation and beer flowed Tuesday as techies and revelers got their second taste of San Antonio’s tech district during Fiesta.