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Location: Weston, Florida, United States

Obtained a bachelor's degree in political science, a master's in ancient scripture, and a doctorate in educational psychology from BYU. Served with the LDS Church Educational System in Hayward and Palo Alto, California; Athens, Georgia; and Miami, Florida. Served as bishop in Newark, California, and Athens, Georgia, and as stake president of the Sugar Hill Georgia Stake. Served as president of the Mexico City North Mission 1996-99. After retiring from CES in 2004 have served four other missions with my wife: As CES area director in Central America 2004-2006; in Panama 2007-2009; again in Guatemala 2009-2011, this time as executive secretary to the Central America Area Presidency; and finally as a counselor in the Tegucigalpa Honduras Temple presidency, 2013-2014. We are currently serving in the presidency of the Fort Lauderale Temple, enjoying serving being able to continue to serve while living at home. We thought we had reached our photo upload allowance at this site, so began a new blog at donandvirginiacazier.blogspot.com, but can no longer find how to add new posts there, though we can again at this site. Feel free to email us at doncazier@yahoo.com.

Tuesday, April 20, 2010

More photos from El Mirador trip

Most of the best El Mirador photos, and the write up about our trip, are on the previous blog, but one of the group took the following additional photos, which I thought might be worth saving and sharing. Remember, you can see a larger version of any of the photos by clicking on it.

Dinner at the hotel Casona del Lago in Flores, where we had our Area Council meetings on Sunday. The four closest are me, Elder Falabella, David Sheets, and Elder Clarke.
Helicopter landing site in clearing in jungle.

Getting around on the motorized "mules," which made Monday's exploration of El Mirador much easier, or at least enabled us to see much more. Drivers are Richard Hansen and David Sheets.


The floor is part of the original Mayan "highway." These connected the various cities in the Mirador Basin, and major sites within cities. They were quite wide and elevated and smooth.

Area Presidency and executive secretary

Area Presidency and Area Seventies

Descending El Tigre, the 2nd largest pyramid in El Mirador, after sunset and with the aid of a rope.

Our dining area, open on all sides, but with a roof for protection during the rainy season.

Intrepid cook scrambles eggs for breakfast.

Hiking along the path which leads from El Mirador to the nearest town, some twenty miles away.

Another monkey overhead

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