Jessica & William had such a beautiful Engagement at the amazing Mahekal Hotel in Playa del Carmen.


Their installations were ideal for dreamed shots.


It was so special to capture their tenderness and love among them.


We are so glad they allow us to be part not only of their session but also their wedding, 


we are so looking forward to!




"Jesica photos are beautiful!


They are stunning in their composition and the way they were captured, the spirit of our family.


Muy bonita!!!


Muchas Gracias!!!"


Kathryn Willson




Working with Jesica was such a pleasure!


She was very good with her creative, direction and guidance.


She made me feel very comfortable while shooting.


I would highly recommend her and her company!




The Sacred Mayan Journey is a ritual in which the Maya braved the ocean on their canoes and crossed to Cozumel to worship the goddess Ixchel.


A journey back in time

More than 1000 years ago, people from all over the Land of the Maya carried out a yearly pilgrimage to worship the goddess Ixchel. This ritual began days before in the marketplace known as Kii’wik, where they traded for the different objects that were to be offered to the goddess.

Therefore, market days were great festivities for the valiant oarsmen who prepared to undertake the sacred journey crossing the ocean and obtain special favors from the goddess of fertility for all their people. Today, you have the opportunity to travel into the past and witness a marvelous ancient tradition.


The goddess Ixchel

Known as Ixchebelyax, Ix Hunic and Ix Hunieta, this deity ruled over fertility, health, water and vegetation, and was also considered inventor of painting and weaving. She was represented with the characteristics of the Moon: as a young deity corresponding to the Full Moon, like an old woman in the waning moon, or with one eye closed, lying dead, representing the New Moon.


The religious importance of the Caribbean Sea in the Mayan Journey

The Caribbean Sea was of great importance to the Mayan culture, considered as a source of food, transportation, and, like the cenotes it represented, as an entry to Xibalba, the underworld. Therefore, the sea voyage involved a transition to the beyond. The two main points of departure and arrival in the sea crossings by the ancient Maya were: Polé (Xcaret) and Cozumel.


The importance of Polé (Xcaret) and Cozumel: the route of the ancient oarsmen

The name Polé comes from the Yucatecan Maya Polé, derived from the root p'ol, which means "merchandise" and "treatment of merchants." The name of Xcaret comes from the deformation of the Castilian word "creek or inlet". The prefix "X" in Maya means "small." Thus, a translation for Xcaret can be "little inlet."

Polé (Xcaret) is mentioned in the Chilam Balam of Chumayel as a starting point for the Itzaes –Maya group descendant of the Putunes and Chontales, who established trade colonies and sea routes from the Mexican state of Tabasco to Belize and Honduras-, during their inland invasion to conquer the peninsula andChichen-Itza. It was harbor for navigation, a central site for the trade network of the Post Classic period and main port of embarkation of the pilgrimages to Cozumel to worship the goddess IxchelKuzamil (today known as Cozumel) was one of the great pilgrimage sites, along with Tulum and Coba, where merchants and pilgrims arrived from all over the peninsula to render homage to Ixchel, the Mayan goddess of the moon.


Xamanhá, Playa del Carmen

The village of Xamanhá (current day Playa del Carmen), that in Maya means "water from the North" was an embarkation port for the Mayan pilgrimages for more than 1,000 years. As the ancient Mayan culture declined, it became the first settlement of the early 20th century as a fishermen and farmers community.





Travesía Sagrada Maya

Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya
Travesía Sagrada Maya


Trash the Dress es un estilo de fotografia de boda que contrasta con la elengancia del gran evento.  Esta sesión es tomada en un

ambiente totalmente ajeno al de una boda, generalmente es provisto de un estilo mas fashion y glamoroso y se lleva a cabo cuando

los novios han vuelto de su luna de miel. 



El significado de un Trash the Dress es como una declaracion de que la boda se ha realizado ya y el vestido no volverá a usarse. El

propósito de usarlo ha quedado atrás, por lo que no importará ensuciarlo, mojarlo o en casos extremos, tirarlo o destruirlo.



Una sesion Trash no es para cualquiera novia, esta debe ser atrevida y no debera importarle el estado en el que termine el vestido,

eso dependera totalmente de ella.  



Disfruten de esta sesion en una de las mejores playas de la Riviera Maya y en el Cenote Cristalino. Una sesión muy divertida y

romantica entre Gaby y Poncho.