ChatRush

All the chats in Quiché

  1. Chats in Chichicastenango
  2. Chats in Santa Cruz del Quiché
  3. Chats in Nebaj
  4. Chats in Joyabaj
  5. Chats in Sacapulas
  6. Chats in Chajul
  7. Chats in San Juan Cotzal
  8. Chats in Zacualpa
  9. Chats in Cunén
  10. Chats in San Luis Ixcán
  11. Chats in Uspantán
  12. Chats in Chinique
Quiché

Quiché is a department located in the northwestern region of the Republic of Guatemala. Shortly after the conquest of Guatemala, the region of the Sierra de los Cuchumatanes was part of the Tezulutlán region where numerous indigenous people barricaded themselves to resist the Spanish conquest. When Spaniards and indigenous Tlaxcalans and Cholulans invaded Guatemala in the 1520s, the Sacapaulas region and other Ixil and Uspantek indigenous villages resisted the conquest for several years thanks to their location in the Cuchumatanes mountains and the ferocity of their warriors. After several years of defeating the Spanish conquest attempts, they were finally defeated in December 1530, and the surviving warriors were marked as slaves in punishment for their prolonged resistance.

The department itself was created from the original departments of Totonicapán / Huehuetenango and Sololá / Suchitepéquez that had been created in 1825, a few years after the Independence of Central America The provisional de facto government of Miguel García Granados on August 12 of 1872 it was considered convenient to create the new department to achieve a better administration of the region. Since 1970 it belongs to the Northern Transversal Strip and during the civil war that the country lived between 1960 and 1996 was the scene of bloody battles and scorched earth policies, mainly in the oil area of ​​Ixcán especially since 1972, with the entry into the territory of the Guerrilla Army of the Poor. It limits to the north with Mexico. To the south with the departments of Chimaltenango and Sololá. To the east with the departments of Alta Verapaz and Baja Verapaz. And to the west with the departments of Totonicapán and Huehuetenango.