With Cinco de Mayo only a month away it is time to start preparing to host a dinner party to remember. Prepara taco accessories will add the perfect touch to your celebration. These beautiful accessories make it easier to fill and serve tacos for any family meal.
Prepara has everything you need to make your taco meal a state of perfection! Check out the Single and Multi Taco Holder for assembling your tacos, the Taco Spoons to help load up your tacos, the 3 Section Taco Tray for piling up the fillings, and the Taco Savor for keeping the tortillas warm. Every day is taco day with Prepara’s Taco Accessories.
Prepara’s brand mission is to create high-quality kitchenware products that are ingenious, novel and utilitarian: each one designed for the enjoyment of people looking to eat and prepare healthier, tastier food while embracing a lifestyle of well-being and longevity.
The Single and Multi Taco Holder has a beautiful soft shape for cradling your yummy tacos. The decorative holder has the look of traditional ceramic with a durable melamine construction. Works with both soft and hard taco shells. Tacos fit nicely in the slots with less mess. This is ideal for parents of young children. They are available in blue, red and yellow with unique graphic patterns. (Single $3.99 and Multi $6.99).
The Taco Spoons (Set of 2) are uniquely designed and make filling and packing tacos easy. Perfectly sized to fit between shells, these spoons ensure less mess and more taco enjoyment. Your children will enjoy filling their taco creations with these stylish spoons. Available in yellow, blue and red ($4.99).
The 3 Section Taco Tray has connected bowls for serving all the taco fillings. This tray is gorgeous and can be used to fill with just about anything for your next meal or party. It is also perfect for passing around the table and pairing with the taco spoons. It is made from melamine construction and available in blue and yellow with unique patterns ($24.99).
The Tortilla Savor is great for tacos, burritos and fajitas. The Tortilla Savor keeps your warmed wraps ready to eat. Holds up to 24 corn or four tortillas. ($26.99).
“Cinco de Mayo, (Spanish: “Fifth of May”), also called Anniversary of the Battle of Puebla, holiday celebrated in parts of Mexico and the United States in honor of a military victory in 1862 over the French forces of Napoleon III.
When in 1861 Mexico declared a temporary moratorium on the repayment of foreign debts, English, Spanish, and French troops invaded the country. By April 1862 the English and Spanish had withdrawn, but the French, with the support of wealthy landowners, remained in an attempt to establish a monarchy under Maximilian of Austria and to curb U.S. power in North America. On May 5, 1862, a poorly equipped mestizo and Zapotec force under the command of General Ignacio Zaragoza defeated French troops at the Battle of Puebla, southeast of Mexico City; about 1,000 French troops were killed. Although the fighting continued and the French were not driven out for another five years, the victory at Puebla became a symbol of Mexican resistance to foreign domination. The city, which was later renamed Puebla de Zaragoza, is the site of a museum devoted to the battle, and the battlefield itself is maintained as a park.
The day is celebrated in the state of Puebla with parades, speeches, and reenactments of the 1862 battle, though it is not much noticed in most of the rest of the country. In the mid-20th-century U.S., the celebration of Cinco de Mayo became among Mexican immigrants a way of encouraging pride in their Mexican heritage. Critics observed that enthusiasm for the holiday celebration did not take off with a broader demographic until it was explicitly linked with the promotion of Mexican alcoholic beverages and that many U.S. festivities tended to both perpetuate negative stereotypes of Mexicans and promote excessive drinking.
Cinco de Mayo is not to be confused with Mexican Independence Day, which falls on September 16. The latter holiday was established in 1810, some 50 years before the Battle of Puebla occurred.”