"El Chapo" Guzmán's capture on Saturday was arguably the biggest victory for Mexican authorities in recent years, however, it seems not everyone is so happy with the capture of Mexico's biggest druglord. And over a thousand people in Culiacán, El Chapo's home state of Sinaloa, had a protest on Wednesday night calling for the Sinaloa Cartel leader to be freed. Residents across the state awoke to flyers and posters calling for a protest march to demand El Chapo's liberty. Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán still has strong support in his home state.

Musicians played his favorite tunes, kids wore headbands and t-shirts begging the Mexican authorities to set him free. Their fear? That El Chapo's capture could mean more violence for Sinaloa and new wars between drug cartels. Signs that read "Sinaloa wants 'El Chapo' free," to the incredulous t-shirt that reads "Chapo Make Me A Child," were some of the things seen in this protest.

Other protests are planned: In the city of Guamuchil, flyers were found in the streets of the downtown area, in schools and even outside the Attorney General's Office. In Mocorito, there were placards outside stores and gas stations with the following message: "The march will begin in the southern entrance of Guamuchil (Prado Bonito) and will finish at the black bridge. Please come in white -- the purpose of the march is to demand the liberty of El Chap, the hero of Sinaloa."

Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán was captured thanks to a satellite phone that he used last Monday to call one of his subordinates and ask him for help to escape Culiacan where he was hiding in a tunnel. El Chapo's capture represents the biggest police successes in the last decade. He was arrested in the coastal town of Mazatlan, where he was found in an apartment with his wife, Emma Coronel and their two daughters. He has since been taken into custody in Mexico City.