Vereda (Spanish pronunciation: [beˈɾeða]) is a subdivisional administrative part of a municipality in Colombia

Arroyo Mocho

Arroyo Mocho is a 34.7-mile-long (55.8 km) stream which originates in the far northeastern corner of Santa Clara County and flows northwesterly into eastern Alameda County, California. After traversing the cities of Livermore and Pleasanton it joins South San Ramon Creek to become Arroyo de la Laguna, which in turn flows to Alameda Creek and thence to San Francisco Bay.

Cantua Creek (Fresno Slough tributary)

Cantua Creek, formerly in Spanish Arroyo de Cantúa, was named for José de Guadalupe Cantúa, a prominent Californio Ranchero in the 19th-century Mexican era of Alta California.The creek was formerly a tributary of the Fresno Slough, in years of very heavy winter rains.

County Line Road (Santa Clara–Stanislaus counties, California)

County Line Road is an unimproved road between the San Antonio Valley and Fifield Ranch that closely follows the east-west divide of the Diablo Range and the County boundary of Santa Clara County, and Stanislaus County, California. This road followed the route called La Vereda del Monte, used by Californio mesteñeros and the gang of Joaquin Murrieta and other bandits and horse-thieves, and sites of three of their camps along the route are found along it. Two sites are now state park campgrounds, the last is at ranch dating back to the 1860s.

El Patrón de la Vereda

El Patron de la Vereda: El Juego del Amor (The Shadow's Patron: The Game of Love) is an Argentine telenovela, filmed in 2005. Screenplay is written by Enrique Torres, Miguel Vega and telenovela is produced by Raul Lecouna. In show starred Argentine stars as Gustavo Bermudez and Camila Bordonaba, with Martin Seefeld, Hilda Bernard and Ximena Fassi.

Fifield Ranch

Fifield Ranch is a locale within the Diablo Range in Santa Clara County, California. It lies at an elevation of 1,512 feet / 461 meters, west of the head of Romero Creek and the Santa Clara County line, about a mile north of Hagerman Peak. It is at the source of a tributary canyon and stream to Chimney Gulch, itself a tributary of East Fork Pacheco Creek.

Havana Moon

Havana Moon is a 1983 album by Carlos Santana released as a solo project.

It features covers of Bo Diddley and Chuck Berry songs and performances by Booker T & the MGs, Willie Nelson and the Fabulous Thunderbirds, and also Carlos' father Jose singing "Vereda Tropical", a song Carlos had first heard when his father was serenading his mother following an argument.

Henry W. Coe State Park

Henry W. Coe State Park (known simply as Henry Coe or Coe Park) is a state park of California, USA, preserving a vast tract of the Diablo Range. The park is located closest to the city of Morgan Hill, and is located in both Santa Clara and Stanislaus counties. The park contains over 87,000 acres (35,000 ha), making it the largest state park in northern California, and the second-largest in the state (after Anza-Borrego Desert State Park). Managed within its boundaries is a designated wilderness area of about 22,000 acres (8,900 ha). This is officially known as the Henry W. Coe State Wilderness, but locally as the Orestimba Wilderness. The 89,164-acre (36,083 ha) park was established in 1959.

José Ibáñez

José Audelio Ibáñez (born March 14, 1968 in Tunja, Boyacá) is a retired racing cyclist from Colombia, who was a professional from 1997 to 1998. He was nicknamed "El Barón Gallero" during his career, because he was born in a Tunja's vereda called "El Barón Gallero".

La Vereda del Monte

La Vereda del Monte (Spanish for "The Mountain Trail") was a backcountry route through remote regions of the Diablo Range, one of the California Coast Ranges. La Vereda del Monte was the upper part of La Vereda Caballo, (Spanish for "The Horse Trail"), used by mesteñeros from the early 1840s to drive Alta California horses to Sonora for sale.From its northern beginning at Point of Timber on the Sacramento River Delta near modern-day Brentwood, the trail traveled south to the Livermore Valley. It passed nearby east of Alisal (now part of Pleasanton, California) up into the mountains on Crane Ridge, then continued south through the San Antonio Valley onto the rugged backcountry divide of the Diablo Range, traversing what is now Henry Coe State Park and crossing Pacheco Pass. It continued southward to a mountain ranch on Cantua Creek where mustangs and stolen horses were gathered by Joaquin Murrieta's horse gang before they drove them down the rest of La Vereda Caballo to Sonora for sale.At Poso de Chane east of present-day Coalinga, La Vereda del Monte linked to other roads and trails of La Vereda Caballo such as El Camino Viejo, or another across the valley to the east to the Kern River and Kern Lake, then through Old Tejon Pass, south through Southern California across Antelope Valley and east along the foot of north side of the San Gabriel Mountains before crossing to a spot near Rancho Cucamonga. From there the drove went by various routes, depending on available water, to cross the Colorado Desert into Baja California and the crossings of the Colorado River into what was then Sonora (before the Gadsden Purchase), then across the Sonoran Desert on the Camino del Diablo to Caborca and south into Sonora where the horses were sold.La Vereda del Monte was used by mesteñeros and horse thieves most notably by Joaquin Murrieta's gang as a route for driving mustangs and stolen horses from Contra Costa County and the upper Central Valley southward toward Mexico, unobserved by authorities. Murrieta was reportedly killed by California Rangers at the Arroyo de Cantua, after they had found and followed the Vereda to his gathering place there on the trail where he and his gang held and organized their horse herd for the drive to Sonora.

Mercey Hot Springs, California

Mercey Hot Springs (formerly, Mercy Hot Springs) is an unincorporated community in the Little Panoche Valley of Fresno County, central California, about 60 miles (97 km) west-southwest of Fresno. It is a resort along South Fork Little Panoche Creek and the Little Panoche Road (Fresno County Road J1) located at the western edge of Fresno County.

The unincorporated area is about ten driving miles west of Interstate 5. NAD83 latitude and longitude for the site are listed as 36°42′15″N 120°51′37″W in the National Geographic Names Database (NGND). The NGND shows a feature ID number of 1659109. The facility is along the San Andreas Rift Zone.

Located in the Little Panoche Valley, the facility includes a campground and natural hot springs. The ZIP Code is 93622, and the community is inside area code 559. It lies at an elevation of 1,161 ft (354 m).

Pacheco Pass

Pacheco Pass, elevation 1,368 ft (417 m), is a low mountain pass located in the Diablo Range in southeastern Santa Clara County, California. It is the main route through the hills separating the Santa Clara Valley and the Central Valley.

As with most passes in the California Coast Ranges, it is not very high when compared to those in other mountain areas within the state. The road that traverses Pacheco Pass is State Route 152, which runs for 106 miles (171 km) between SR 1 in Watsonville and SR 99. Pacheco Pass Road, the western section between Gilroy and the pass itself (a distance of approximately 14 miles), is a single-lane state highway in each direction from Gilroy to the junction with SR 156 and double-lane over the pass; it is the site of many accidents.

Point of Timber, California

Point of Timber is a former settlement in Contra Costa County, California. It was located on Indian Slough 2 miles (3.2 km) north of Byron, and about 2.5 miles east of Union Cemetery in Brentwood. It was originally named Point of Timber Landing. The landing was built by Josiah Wills, who organized the deepening of Indian Slough, connecting the landing to the Old River. Point of Timber got its name from the mile wide strip of open Oak woodland that ran from just east of the house of John Marsh along the course of Arroyo del Sur to the edge of the marshes bordering Indian Slough and Old River.The northern end of La Vereda del Monte, a trail through the backcountry of the Diablo Range to the Central Valley was located at Point of Timber. Joaquin Murrieta and other ranchers and mesteñeros used the trail along Arroyo del Sur to drive mustangs, captured legally in rodeos held on Marsh's Rancho Los Meganos, southward from Contra Costa County. From the time the Five Joaquins Gang was formed stolen horses were fed into the droves of mustangs at its various stations as they were driven down the Vereda.The community included a general store and a blacksmith shop. A post office operated at Point of Timber Landing from 1869 to 1882, with a closure from 1871 to 1872. Tule fires burned the landing about 1882, but it was rebuilt by 1884.Author Jack London anchored his yacht, "The Sea Wolf" at the landing while he collaborated with Captain C. W. Lent on a book, "The Seafaring Life of a Captain." London died before the work was finished The book was never completed. Lent was a sea captain who had retired to Byron and operated a passenger ship between the landing and Stockton, California.

Poso de Chane, California

Poso de Chane or Poso Chane (Chane Pool) is a former settlement in Fresno County, California situated around the waterhole of that name, northwest just below the confluence of the Jacalitos Creek with Los Gatos Creek, 6 miles (9.7 km) east of Coalinga and northwest of the Guijarral Hills.

San Antonio Valley, California

The community of San Antonio Valley, also called San Antonio or San Antone, is located along the Diablo Range in eastern Santa Clara County, California. The locale is bordered by Alameda County to the north and Stanislaus County to the east. The sparsely populated area is located at the junction of San Antonio Valley Road, Mines Road, and Del Puerto Canyon Road. The area includes the San Antonio Valley Ecological Reserve, a 3,282 acre nature preserve created by a Nature Conservancy purchase of land from local rancher, Keith Hurner, and known for its herd of tule elk.

The Obsessed of Catule

The Obsessed of Catule (Portuguese: Vereda da Salvação) is a 1965 Brazilian drama film directed by Anselmo Duarte. It was entered into the 15th Berlin International Film Festival.

Valle Atravesado

Valle Atravesado, (Crossed Valley), a small, east-west running valley that crosses the north-south running valley of the upper reach of Mississippi Creek in the Diablo Range, in Santa Clara County, California.

Vereda, Bahia

Vereda, Bahia is a municipality in the state of Bahia in the North-East region of Brazil.

Vereda Pimenteira

The Vereda Pimenteira is a river of Bahia state in eastern Brazil.

Vereda Tropical

Vereda Tropical is a 1984 Brazilian telenovela created by Carlos Lombardi, and starring Lucélia Santos.

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