The first thing that catches your eye when you walk into Bajito Onda is the prison art. A four-panel screen near the front entrance is covered in it, as are most of the nearby walls. More boards and canvases lean against the baseboard, stacked three deep. The painstakingly crafted images run the gamut of inmate aspirations, from the Virgen de Guadalupe to a garish study of Al Pacino as Scarface. Rap stars and voluptuous women mingle with prison... More >>>
Bajito Onda's move from a dilapidated garage in Oak Cliff to a clean, spacious East Dallas office has Hendrixson worried that the new surroundings are too genteel. "We're trying to hang onto our ghetto feel," she says.