After the Mexican Revolution (1910-1920) Mexico started seeing a “progress” in art, industrialization, and public health. By the 1940’s Mexico had achieved to provide health care for their working citizens. The implementation of programs and clinics such as IMSS and ISSSTE were the response to the idea that in order to create a strong and healthy nation, medical services needed to be free and have access to everyone. Nonetheless, this time was also crucial in the understanding of hygiene practices in Mexico. Public health campaigns sponsored by the US, such as the “Health for the Americas” movies produced by Walt Disney and distributed in Latin America in Spanish and Portuguese, disregarded that disease control was not due to the lack of hygienic habits. Rather, this happened due to poverty and inequality. By the 1960’s Mexico’s health system provided healthcare for rural and urban populations north and south of the capital.