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Mexico City

Mexico City, Mexico

Places of Interest

Historic City Center

The most ancient — yet most vibrant and active — part of the city, it’s filled with shops, offices, public services, recreational and spiritual spaces, restaurants, hotels, bars and cantinas, plazas and parks, plus churches and temples, in grand, historic and colorful buildings.

The Paseo de la Reforma and Zona Rosa

On Reforma you’ll find traffic circles, the monumental column commemorating Mexico’s independence from Spain, monuments honoring the last Aztec emperor Cuauhtémoc and Christopher Columbus, as well as the fountain celebrating Diana, the mythological huntress, and ultimately, the main entrance to Chapultepec Park. The Zona Rosa lies halfway between the Alameda and Chapultepec Park. It’s an interesting area that offers numerous family tourism and business options by day, and that becomes the place for every kind of grown‑up entertainment by night.

San Angel

At the end of the 19th century, San Ángel was converted into a retreat where wealthy families built luxurious country houses in what was then a suburban paradise, ideal for rest and day trippers. It was soon enough a paradise that was incorporated into the city’s urban fabric thanks to the rail line to Cuernavaca, streetcars and automobiles.

Xochimilco

Xochimilco is also an exceptionally appealing spot for visitors. They enjoy excursions on its network of canals every day — especially on weekends — aboard colorful launches called trajineras, propelled by pole‑bearing oarsmen, who work much like a Venetian gondolier. Local merchants in trajineras or smaller launches called chalupas use these craft to provide visitors with every type of merchandise or service (food, artesanías, music, drink, etc.).

Santa Fe

Mexico City’s modernity, nature and rusticity combine to the west of the city. From the end of the 19th century the area beyond Tacubaya’s limits (which at that time was a settlement quite removed from the city center) has been an attraction due to its woods and recreational areas. But developments were undertaken in the 1980s that gave a whole new face to the region and to the city.

Pyramids of Teotihuacan

Teotihuacán – is an enormous archaeological site in the Basin of Mexico, just 30 miles/48 km northeast of Mexico City, containing some of the largest pyramidal structures built in the pre‑Columbian Americas. The city is thought to have been established around 100 BC and continued to be built until about 250 AD. The city may have lasted until sometime between the 7th and 8th centuries AD.

Chapultepec Forest

As the big city of entertainment, we count with several amusement parks, where the best pastime is living a happy day in style. One of the most important and attractive places is The Chapultepec Forest, situated towards the west, where you and your family will enjoy from game mechanics and funny interactive museums to dolphin shows, restaurants and many more.