Kratom in Goliad

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Goliad, the county seat of Goliad County, originated as one of the oldest Spanish colonial municipalities in the state. The town is on the Southern Pacific Railroad, the San Antonio River, U.S. highways 59 and 183, and State Highway 239.

It was established in October 1749, when colonizer José de Escandón recommended moving Nuestra Señora del Espíritu Santo de Zúñiga Mission and its royal protector, Nuestra Señora de Loreto de La Bahía del Espíritu Santo Presidio (Presidio La Bahía), from the Guadalupe River to a site named Santa Dorotea, on the San Antonio River. A new presidio, La Bahía, was built on a hill near the river, where sand, limestone, and timber were abundant. Around the presidio walls grew the settlement of La Bahía, and on the opposite bank stood Mission Espíritu Santo.

The fort supplied Spanish men-at-arms to the army of Bernardo de Gálvez in the American colonists’ war against the British between 1779 and 1782, garrisoned Spanish troops throughout the 1810–21 Mexican war of independence, and after 1812 saw four separate attempts to establish Texas independence. In the longest siege in American military history, the Gutiérrez-Magee expedition captured La Bahía and held it for the first “Republic of Texas” from November 1812 until February 1813.

In June 1817 Henry Perry and forty companions tried to capture the presidio but were repulsed. James Long, who surprised the occupying garrison in 1821 and met with little resistance, was unseated by deception after three days when 700 Spanish Royalist troops arrived from San Antonio.

Early in 1829 La Bahía resident Rafael Antonio Manchola, recently elected to the Coahuila and Texas state legislature, petitioned the governor to change the town’s name to Goliad, an anagram of the name of Father Hidalgo, the priest who instigated the Mexican independence movement (see HIDALGO Y COSTILLA, MIGUEL). By decree on February 4, 1829, La Bahía became Villa de Goliad.

At the time, the town had a number of stone houses belonging to wealthy citizens. In one of these, on March 24, 1829, was born Ignacio Seguín Zaragoza, who became one of Mexico’s greatest military heroes. Flanking the stone structures stood dozens of jacals, huts of post and mortar construction that sheltered most of the villa’s inhabitants. In 1834 a cholera epidemic nearly destroyed the settlement, but it survived.

The fourth and most noted effort originating in Goliad to establish Texas independence, known as the Goliad Campaign of 1835, began in October after an armed confrontation called the battle of Gonzales. Texans under Benjamin R. Milam and George Collinsworth captured the Goliad fort and its stores of arms and ammunition from the twenty-four-man Mexican garrison.

On December 20 Goliad citizens and South Texas colonists met in the presidio chapel to sign a document known as the Goliad Declaration of Independence, the first such declaration for Texas, and afterwards hoisted the first flag of independence, designed by Capt. Philip Dimmitt, above the walls. James Walker Fannin, Jr., took command of the post in February 1836 and evacuated it on Sam Houston‘s orders on March 19 (see GOLIAD CAMPAIGN OF 1836). He and nearly 500 men were returned as prisoners to the presidio after the battle of Coleto and spent a week of captivity there before the Goliad Massacre.

After the battle of San Jacinto the old town was largely deserted, as many Hispanic citizens fled to Mexico and Anglo-Americans moved north of the river to the present townsite. The building of a new town resulted from complications in land titles; people feared purchasing old-town property since it was doubtful that appropriate Spanish or Mexican titles could be obtained.

Goliad County, named for the city, was established in 1836; Goliad became county seat and three years later was incorporated under the Republic of Texas. A four-league grant offered to La Bahía during the Mexican era was validated and signed by Houston in 1844, and a post office opened in 1847.

Goliad was the scene of the Cart War in 1857. The Cart War Oak, or Hanging Tree, still standing on the north lawn of the courthouse lot, saw both court-approved hangings and unauthorized executions during the conflict, which was halted by Texas Rangers.

The railroad arrived in 1885–86, and Goliad grew to a population of 2,500 by 1890. A new courthouse was constructed in 1894. Local farmers raised cotton and later cattle, but the town lost population as cotton farming declined. On May 18, 1902, a tornado destroyed more than 100 buildings, killed 115 people, and injured 230.

Goliad had 1,261 residents in 1904, grew to 2,500 by 1925, fell to 1,400 during the Great Depression, and grew slowly afterward. In 1940 the town had two cotton gins, a gristmill, a poultry-packing plant, a broom factory, and fifty businesses, but in 1942 another disastrous storm damaged the area and destroyed the courthouse clock tower and turrets. La Bahia Downs, a racetrack, began drawing visitors to horse races in 1961.

In 1976 Goliad’s downtown square was listed in the National Register of Historic Places. In 1984–85 the Main Street Project renovated downtown buildings. By 1989 the population had increased to 2,285, and the major industries included oil, cattle ranching and other agribusiness, and tourism. In 1990 the population was 1,946.

Throughout the 1990s heritage tourism also contributed to the local economy, with the sites of Goliad State Historic Park and Presidio La Bahía among area attractions. In 2000 the population was 1,975, and there were 155 listed businesses. Goliad’s weekly newspaper The Texan Express had been in publication since 1983. A general aviation airport, Goliad County Industrial Airpark, developed from a closed naval landing field facility, opened in 2001. Goliad was recognized as a National Main Street City in 2003. (source)

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The Presidio Nuestra Señora de Loreto de la Bahía (Presidio de la Bahía) served the people of four independent nations: Spain, Mexico, the Republic of Texas, and the United States, and is recognized for its cross-cultural, religious, and military significance. Constructed in 1749 to protect the Spanish missions in South Texas, including the nearby Franciscan Mission Nuestra Señora del Espíritu Santo de Zuñiga, the Presidio de la Bahía is an outstanding example of a Spanish military compound. The presidio played a critical role in the development of Spanish and Mexican culture in the region and was important in conflicts that took place through the years of the Mexican Revolution (1821) and the later Texan Rebellion(1836).

Today, the entire military compound, including the chapel (the “Lady of Loreto”) has been carefully documented and returned to its 1836 appearance. The National Historic Landmark now stands as an important religious and cultural center in the community of Goliad, serving as both a church and heritage site. Visitors to the Presidio Nuestra Señora de Loreto de la Bahía can explore the site to learn more about its history and stories that span over 250 years.

Native Americans, Spanish explorers and missionaries, Texian soldiers, and early settlers walked the land of what is now Goliad State Park and Historic Site in southeast Texas. Follow in their footsteps and peek into Texas’ past. Visit historic sites both in the park and nearby, hike and bike the trails, set up camp, enjoy a picnic, or fish or paddle the San Antonio River. Rent the group hall or amphitheater for your next group outing or plan a wedding at the chapel. Shop at the park store for souvenirs of your visit.

The whitewashed walls of Mission Espíritu Santo tower over the park. Workers with the Civilian Con­ser­vation Corps restored this Spanish colonial-era mission in the 1930s. Tour the colorful chapel and exhibits, ring the church bell, and learn about the mission’s ranching heritage. Take a drive west to visit the ruins of the Mission Rosario. Stop by El Camino Real de los Tejas Visitors Center, which features exhibits on the historic Spanish “King’s Road.”

Just a short walk south on the Angel of Goliad Trail, you’ll learn the story of Ignacio Seguin Zaragoza, the hero of the Battle of Puebla, at the Zaragoza Birthplace State Historic Site. Other historic sites are nearby.

Fish the San Antonio River for sunfish, bass, and catfish. Borrow fishing gear at head­quarters to use in the park. You do not need a fishing license to fish from shore in a state park! Most folks fish from the floating dock, as the river’s banks are very steep. Paddle the river by kayak or canoe (you’ll need to bring your own). Put in at the Ferry Street Landing or the High­way 59 bridge upstream and take out at the floating dock (no other take-out points exist downstream). The park is a take-out point for the 6.6-mile Goliad Paddling Trail.

An official Texas Historic Landmark, the Goliad Hanging Tree is a symbol of justice, Texas-style. For 24 years the court trials of Goliad County were held under this big oak tree. Death sentences were carried out promptly, usually within a few minutes, courtesy of the tree’s many handy noose-worthy branches. The tree also served as a gallows for a number of impromptu lynchings during the 1857 “Cart War” between Texans and Mexicans.

No tally was kept for how many men died in The Hanging Tree, but some estimates range into the low hundreds.

Which Type of Kratom is Right for You?

There are three different color veins of Kratom, and each of them has different properties and produces a varying set of effects. Click on the colors below to learn more about the advantages of each.

  • White Kratom

    White vein Kratom usually has euphoric and mood boosting properties. It is said to provide an energy boost, too. In fact, white vein Kratom is comparable to a cup of coffee in the morning, according to some of our customers. This vein color helps with focusing throughout the day, and staying motivated and on task. Further, we have also heard reports of customers using this Kratom color as a pre-workout supplement. This Kratom will help keep you both physically and mentally alert all day long.

  • Red Kratom

    Red vein Kratom is probably the most popular color. This strain is considered to have the most potent pain relieving properties of all the Kratom colors. Additionally, this color seems to be a favorite among customers kicking an opioid habit. Most red vein Kratom has high pain relief qualities, and, in higher doses, can have a sedative effect. For this reason, customers also use red vein Kratom to help them wind down for a peaceful night’s sleep.

  • Green Kratom

    Green vein Kratom is somewhere right in the middle of white and red. Its a great blend of pain relief, while giving you a sense of wellbeing and focus for your day. Customers report that green vein Kratom is wonderful for social activities. This is because it helps to keep you bright and cheery, while also relaxed and comfortable. And of course, doesn’t leave you feeling tired or groggy the next day.

  • Yellow Kratom

    Yellow Kratom produces effects similar to green Kratom. The yellow color is not actually a result of the Kratom vein color itself, but results from a unique process used to dry this type of Kratom. Yellow Kratom mimics green vein’s pain relief and mood boosting properties, while also having a milder form of the energy boosting you might get from a white vein Kratom.

If you’re ready to purchase some top-quality Kratom, you’ve got a few options.

Once you’ve decided on the type of Kratom right for you, it’s time to decide on how to get it to your front door. We’ve got a few options for shipping.

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Small Package
$ 8
  • 2-3 day shipping
  • Up to 12 ounces powder OR 300 capsules

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Large Package
$ 15
  • 2-3 day shipping
  • Up to 2 kilos powder OR 1500 capsules

USPS Next Day

Large Package
$ 26
  • 1-2 day shipping
  • Up to 2 kilos powder OR 1500 capsules

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