Grand Trunks, the iconic trunk that sits in your garage, is back!
Now in Spanish!
The Grand Trubster is a classic American icon that was introduced in the early 20th century, and is now a beloved icon in Mexico.
In Mexico, the trunk is known as a “cacodón” (cocoon), and is known for its beautiful white stripes.
“The Grand Cabo” is the Spanish word for “grand trunk”, and it is one of the most well-known and recognized symbols of the country.
The trunk is usually parked in a shady spot in your backyard, and people are sure to stare as they gaze out their windows at the sight of the white trunks of the car that they have parked there for many years.
Grand Trunk is now back in Mexico thanks to a campaign started by an Italian tourist group, the “Cancunistas”.
It is one more step towards restoring the Grand Cabó.
The Spanish Tourism Authority (TA) in Mexico has been promoting the Grand Trubs for years, with the grand trunk being the symbol of their country.
The “Grand Cabo”, or “Cacodon” is also an Italian term for “Grand Trunks”, and is also a popular symbol in Mexico and other countries.
The Mexican government has supported the restoration of the trunk for years.
In 2015, the grand trunks were placed on display in the streets of the capital, Mexico City.
The Spanish Tourism Agency (TA), in partnership with the Italian tourism agency, Cancunista, presented the first Grand Cabos to the public in Mexico City in February of that year.
The Grand Cacodons have become a major tourist attraction in the country, and are also a symbol of the state of Tamaulipas.
The “Grand Cacoda” (or “Cecodon”) was built in 1912 by the famous architect Juan Manuel de Escobar.
It was located at the corner of Alvaro Escobar Plaza, on the outskirts of Mexico City, and served as the central square for the Tamauli province, which included Tamaula, Zacatecas, and Guanajuato.
In 2012, the city’s Mayor, José Ángel Valdés, opened the grand Cacodeen to the general public.
The city of Tiamat in the western state of Michoacán also restored the trunk.