In fact, the word vaquero arose in Spain long ago (the way of using a rider to look after cattle originated in the country) before cowboy culture came to America a few centuries before. In addition to this orthodox origin, in folklore there are also some simpler stories about the cowboy’s appearance. They believe that cowboys were created by a job that was typical of herding boys – a job that required physical strength and was always urged by ranchers with statements like “Fetch that Cow, Boy! (Bring that cow over here, boy.) After being brought to Mesoameric territory, this method gradually spreads across many parts of the Americas and upon reaching Mexico it began to flourish.
The cowboy is actually the cattle-keeper for the rancher. And like many other cultural stories, the origins of cowboys also exist a number of different theories. Monk Eusebio Kino (1645 – 1711) arrived in California in 1687 from Pimería Alta (present-day Mexico), an expedition in 1769 and later the discovery by Mexican explorer Juan Bautista. de Anza (1736 – 1788) in 1774 is believed to be the first to form cowboy culture in America.
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