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5 Must Visit Places in Estado de Mexico

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Photo Credit: Guillermo Varela

Photo Credit: Guillermo Varela

Estado de Mexico, sometimes shortened to Edomex, is located in South-Central Mexico and made up of some 125 municipalities. For visitors, this large area is certainly too much to cover in their trip, but there are some destinations within Estado de Mexico that simply cannot be missed. Our top 5 favorite (and your must visit) places are:

1. Toluca

Quite famous in the area for a beautiful set of 19th century arches known as Los Portales, Toluca also has a wondrous cathedral, which is an almost perfect example of Neo-Classical architecture. There is also a picturesque historical centre, not unlike many Mexican cities thanks to the urban development. However, Toluca is still a lovely place to enjoy a day or two wandering around the city’s plazas and shopping streets, as well as soaking up some art and history.

2. Tlalnepantla

Tlalnepantla, a city and municipality in Estado de Mexico, is sometimes known by its full title Tlalnepantla de Baz, and roughly translates to “the middle land”. But the only thing you’ll be in the middle of when you’re visiting Tlalnepantla will be the incredible historical sites located in the area: the Tenayuca and Santa Cecilia Acatitlan pyramids. The pyramid at Tenayuca is a smaller version of the famous Templo Mayor built by the Aztecs in Tenochtitlan. The one at Santa Cecilia Acatitlan is smaller, with a staircase and temple on top. Both are incredible example of Aztec architecture, and an experience for visitors.

3. Ixtapan de la Sal

A little town near Mexico City, Ixtapan de la Sal is known almost solely in the region for the large deposits of salt that can be found there. Its popularity with tourists has continued to grow thanks to the thermal springs there, widely believed to have healing abilities. For families and thrill seekers not really that interested in the soothing properties of the water, there’s also the Ixtapan water park, where there are plenty of slider, rivers, hot springs and fun experiences to be had by all.

4. Valle de Bravo

Sometimes referred to as the loveliest of all central Mexico’s colonial centres, Valle de Bravo is a magic little town that offers the perfect escape from the hustle and bustle of Mexico City. Gorgeous mountain roads with the occasional panoramic view will take you from Toluca to the man made shores of Lake Avandaro, where the atmosphere is amazing. Yet it is the town, an almost intact example of the popular colonial architecture so loved by visitors to Estado de Mexico that is so appealing to visitors. Definitely not one to miss.

5. San Juan Teotihuacán

San Juan Teotihuacán gets it’s name from the jaw-dropping ancient city (and World Heritage site) that is located just next to the area. Teotihuacán, the site, is easily the bit atraction in the area. Once Mesoamerica’s most impressive city, it it known for its too masice pyramids (representing the sun and moon) that overwhelm the ruined metropolis. We can hardly describe it more, the site is so incredible, and highly recommended if you’re in Estado de Mexico. Travel early in the morning, and you’ll miss both the crowds and the heat.

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Huatulco – Mexico’s Undiscovered Paradise

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Huatulco, a name visitors might sometimes see in its full form as Bahías de Huatulco, is a tourist destination in Mexico. Centered on the town of La Crucecita, it is located on Mexico’s Pacific coast and consists of nine bays that explain its full name. Until the 1980s, this particular stretch of coast had just one small fishing village, making it the youngest of Mexico’s planned coastal resorts. One of the biggest benefits of this for tourists is not just that construction is not all encompassing (there are still many large areas of wild shoreline), but also that there are more eco-friendly practices in place on building height and waste management.

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Photo Credit: Doug

The cruise market is an active one here, but make no mistake, Huatulco is not for a traveller on a tight budget. Still, the accommodation options continue to grow in both number of variety in terms of cost, and there are activities aplenty for those who choose to take a few days to explore the Huatulco area.

It is no surprise that snorkelling and diving are big draws for visitors to Huatulco, and a day trip featuring either snorkelling or diving (or both) should definitely be on your list of things to do. A common destination for these boats is San Agustin Beach, a western bay in the Huatulco area that sits next to the Huatulco National Park. This gorgeous deserted beach is a great snorkelling spot, and in the right season visitors have the opportunity to swim with the sardines, as enormous schools of them pass through the area on migration. But for most of the year you will find calm waters, and very good visibility (sometimes up to 18 metres) making it easy to see all the marine-life that you’d dreamt of. Sometimes, whales are even sighted in the area.

Yet more pristine than San Agustin is Chachacual Bay, which simply cannot be missed. Although accessible only by boat, this isolated beauty is on the route of many tours, and it is obvious why. Even from the boats floating gently on the azure water, the booming marine-life is clear, with reef fish curiously rising from the depths to see the new arrivals.

Next on your agenda (and on many tours) is the wonderful Cacaluta Island, where the coral stretchs for 300 metres at depths as shallow as 2 metres and as deep as 12. It pays to keep an eye out here though, as the more vigilant snorkelers will probably spot sea turtles and even grey nurse sharks making their way around the gorgeous coral landscape.

Ultimately, Huatulco represents the potential benefits of sustainable tourism. Still out of the way of many travellers, the region is slowly beginning to open up, and more travel and transport options are available every year. This slow growth, as well as an injection of cash from the tourism arm of the government, has allowed the Huatulco area to grow sustainably, without the harmful environmental side effects that often plague tourism. So do yourself, and this beautiful place a favour by coming to visit Huatulco. You certainly won’t regret it.

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Hidalgo: Going Green With Eco-Tourism

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When it comes to going green, few places to better then Hidalgo. Whether you feeling like getting up close and personal with the natural surroundings, or looking for adventures sure to get your blood pumping Hidalgo will provide. For the nature seekers, the city and surrounding areas feature incredible natural sceneries, amazing wildlife and flora and numerous lakes and waterfalls to be explored. For the adventure seeker, adrenaline-pumping, hair-raising activities are all apart of the impressive ecotourism offerings in the area.


Hidalgo visitors in Mezquital Valley can see magical caves, as well as gorgeous river and mountains. There are a number of adventure and eco-tourism outfits there able to provide for you on your holiday by showing you around to various destinations in the area. One of these spots is La Gloria, a centre of thermal pools believed to have healing capabilities, perfect for those interested in alternative medicine. Others will find that some of the pools in the area offer both swimming and scuba diving, if the hot water doesn’t suit.

Also in the Mezquital Valley area is Eco Alberto, where there are numerous activities sure to pique the interest of Hidalgo tourists. Visitors can take a speedboat ride in the grand canyon, or take part in a night walk by torchlight. If you’re around here make sure you don’t miss the La Florida Crater, as well as the beautiful, and eerie Xoxafi caves. Cyclists will find themselves more than provided for at the Banxú trails, which are a great ride for cyclists at all levels.
Of course, one of the most popular activities in the Hidalgo area is a visit to the Basaltic Prisms. These unique rock formations have been carved by water over millions of years, achieving a geometric structure that is almost perfect. One of the thirteen natural wonders of Mexico, the prisms are surrounded by forested vegetation and are ideal for everyone from hikers and campers to hot air ballooners. Some 98 feet high, they offer incredible photographic opportunities that are likely to leave a lasting impression.

Visitors to the prisms can explore the rocks, and enjoy a quick spray from the spring waterfalls, and then retire to the green space to relax. Here, families will have no problems occupying their day with nearby swimming pools, basketball and volleyball courts and similar activities. It is easy to camp, and visitors can either bring their own food and picnic or choose from an adequate range of local dishes on site such as barbacoa and other famous dishes from Hidalgo’s cuisine. Of course there are also memories of your trip available at nearby handicraft shops where you’ll find recreations of the prisms in obsidian, clay and wood as well as other local treats.

Undeniably, Hidalgo is a beautiful natural destination in Mexico that will impress visitors of all backgrounds and styles of travel. And whether you’re travelling as a family, or alone, you’ll find yourself more than occupied in this unique Mexican destination.

Prismas Basalticos (Queretaro)” by josar – Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons.

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The Paradox of La Paz, BCS

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The biggest paradox for travellers visiting La Paz is that is doesn’t really suit it’s name as the most ‘Mexican’ city in Baja. Indeed, the city is very international, and visitors are just as likely to hear Portuguese, Italian or even French while wandering the streets as they are to hear English or Spanish. It’s a town with an interesting history that includes an American occupation, and a time in which it was declared its own republic. But that was only temporary, and not La Paz is a interesting blend of relaxed, slightly antique beauty and more modern trends.

Photo Credit: Mexico-Update

Photo Credit: Mexico-Update

Although often overlooked by travellers La Paz has more than enough to offer travellers in the form of incredible waterfronts and quality beaches. One of these is Playa El Tesoro, which is in a protected bay surrounded by aquamarine waters. It is very quiet, and perfect for any kind of watersports that doesn’t include motors, like kayaking and canoeing. Visitors to La Paz can also visit the islands in the Sea of Cortez, which are available on boat tours that, despite the costs, are well worth doing. The incredible marine wildlife and beautiful scenery are the big draws here for sure. There are even opportunities to whale watch in the area, and see the grey whales of Magdalena Bay. Most tour operators for the whale watching provide both lunch and snorkelling equipment, so you don’t have to worry about anything.

If you’re wanting to spend the day getting some shopping done and having a walk around, make sure you check out the beachside malecón where you’ll find lots of interesting little shops and unique eateries. It is a great place to spend the day, and there are less touts here which makes for an easier shopping experience. There are also a few places on the malecón where you’ll be able to rent a bike to get around La Paz, as many visitors will tell you the town is quite spread out. But, be sure to take care if you are wandering around the city area, as getting lost is quite common. It helps to take a map, as although there is a grid patter that makes general orientation easy, there are a plethora of crooked streets and alleys with names that change on every block. Consider yourself fairly warned.

For those looking for a night out on the town, La Paz will also provide. There are a number of popular waterfront bars and clubs that are well worth checking out like Clandestino, The Jungle, La Casa De Villa, La Cantina and others. Most locals enjoy spending their evenings in the busy Exquisito coffee shops, or having a maleconeando, which in La Paz means heading down the water front at night to try and pickup and observe the nightlife. This is quite a popular pastime, and visitors need not worry themselves, as the downtown area is quite safe.

La Paz has a great balance that is worth experiencing the next time you’re planning on holidaying in Mexico, and whether it’s nature or culture, you’ll find something in this interesting coastal city.

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Ixtapa and Zihuatenejo: Coastal Opposites

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Ixtapa and Zihuatenejo, despite being sister cities, could not be more startlingly different. Ixtapa is the newer development, a city that was purpose built, intending initially to be a more sanitized version of Mexico. On the other hand, and certainly in comparison, Zihuatenejo is the real thing, Mexico in its entirety. Zihuatenejo, sometimes called Zihua by locals and regulars, is the ultimate pacific heaven, a paradise of beaches, friendly folks and an enviable lifestyle. In fact, it’s the same community that Tim Robbins and Morgan Freeman make their escape to in The Shawshank Redemption. Up until the 1970s, Zihuatenejo was a little fishing villagem more of a hideaway than a tourist spot, and popular with both hippies and pirates. But, when Ixtapa was built just a short hope down the road, business started to boom.

Photo Credit: RussBowling

Photo Credit: RussBowling

As it can be said with any city having been in the middle of a tourism boom, parts of Zihuatenejo have become very commercial and tourist-heavy. This is even more true (and obvious) when the cruise ships are in town. But, Zihua has managed to hold on to the charm that once drew so many people to her centre, although the dominance of big hotels over guesthouses is starting to be noticed. Yet there is a historical vibe in the city that is unique in its own right, and visitors can spend their days exploring the narrow cobblestone streets downtown, looking for local eats and bars, as well as shopping opportunities.
Ixtapa came to be when, in the late 1970s the tourism development group decided that more of a resort atmosphere was required on the Pacific coast. So, from the soil of a coconut plantation came hotels and golf-courses, a totally planned city with gorgeous beaches, elegant hotels, lots of chain restaurants, and an almost plastic atmosphere.

It is easy to see how the two cities are so at odds with each other. Ixtapa tends to be favoured by families, who appreciate the ease that such a squeaky-clean holiday destination might give them. There are certainly lots of all-inclusive options available to suit them as well. Of course, if Mexico is your destination more for home comforts and nightlife, instead of the shock of cultural differences, you might find yourself quite catered for there as well.

Zihuatenejo is much more favoured by a more adventurous crowd on the lookout for the authentic Mexico. This was once a majority crowd of backpackers, but now it is just as common to see swimmers and snorkelers, honeymooners and cultural travellers who appreciate the city’s unique vibe of relaxation, as well as the beautiful areas that surround it. Beach days involves choosing a spot for lunch, with many beach-side dining options, perhaps followed by a swing in a coastal hammock to digest watching the parasailers make the most of the gentle breeze above you. Such are days in Zihua.

Whatever spot you settle on, you’ll find both Ixtapa and Zihuatenejo offer more than enough to keep you occupied and entertained during your time in Mexico, and no doubt you’ll be coming back for more.

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Riviera Maya – A Beautiful Natural Wonder

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If you were looking for paradise on the Yucatan Peninsula, Riviera Maya or the Mayan Riviera, are probably going to be right up your alley. Although admittedly not set in stone, the area that the Riviera Maya encompasses starts about 10 miles south of Cancun, around the village of Puerto Morelos, and ends in Carrillo Puerto. In between, are famous spots like Playa del Carmen, Puerto Aventuras, Akumal and Tulum, all just waiting to be explored.

Photo Credit: Grand Velas

Photo Credit: Grand Velas

Right at the centre of the Riviera Maya is of course the gorgeous Playa del Carmen. This coastal resort town offers relaxation, lots of small accommodation options in a more boutique market, and a remarkably European kind of atmosphere. Popular activities in the area are mainly focused around water sports, and there are a number of operators in the area that specialize in providing these for visitors. Offshore you’ll find part of the Mesoamerican Barrier Reef, the second largest coral system in the world. Thanks to this, snorkeling, diving and of course fishing very popular.

Another popular activity that one can find all over the Riviera Maya area is that of cenotes exploring. Cenotes are freshwater sinkholes, varying in size but overwhelmingly having unparalleled water clarity. Some of them are open air, while other more interesting cenotes can be found in cave areas under the ground. There are a large variety in the Riviera Maya available for visitors to have a look around in, and either swim, or try their hand at cenotes diving.

For those who like the ideas of cenotes, there’s yet another activity that will no doubt impress: exploring the Rio Secreto. This underground river is one of the most amazing natural wonders of the Riviera Maya area. A veritable maze of passageways created over time due to the movement of the water and other geological processes. Visitors can explore the area with guided tours, which provide wetsuits as much of the tour involves swimming in the shallow water. Most impressive of the entire area though is just how clear the underground water is, with amazing visibility that makes the entire experience seem very magical.
While we’re celebrating the incredible natural wonders of the Riviera Maya, it is also worth mentioning about the many eco theme parks in the area. These parks might be privately owned, but they are an amazing location for visitors to go, offering sheltered bays with very clear water, in which a variety of wildlife can be seen.

One of these parks, Xel-Ha, calls itself a natural aquarium. Visitors there can swim with dolphins, see sea turtles, snorkel, scuba and even cliff-dive. With the park fee you get free drinks, and there’s a buffet restaurant perfect for lunch.

Another, Xplor, features a number of limestone caves and grottos, as well as incredible underground river systems that can be explored with rafts, on foot, by swimming or on amphibious transports. As if that wasn’t enough, there’s also aboveground adventures in the form of nearly 2 miles of zip-lines allowing you to fly through the trees.

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5 Things To See in Mexico City

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What is it exactly that makes Mexico City so wonderfully weird, capturing the minds and imaginations of visitors worldwide? Indeed, not even the vicious rumors of the city’s crime rates seem to deter the veritable flood of tourists looking for that special something.

Mexico City is, by estimates anyway, the world’s third largest urban centre, possible home to some 20 million people, and is situated an incredible 2200 meters above sea level. If that isn’t enough to get you lightheaded, then Mexico City might be the perfect place for you to visit. And with these five amazing destinations just waiting to be discovered, it might be you who figures out just what is so amazing about Mexico’s capital.

The Plaza de la Contitucion (a.k.a. Zocalo)


Measuring around 830 by 500 feet, this is one of the biggest public squares in the world. The perfect place to start your exploring, the plaza is sparsely decorated, housing nothing but a gigantic Mexican flag. However, this is certainly the heart of the city, and almost all festivals, events and even protests are held here.

Templo Mayor


The Great Temple of Mexico City was discovered very much by accident, when in 1978 electrical workers digging next to a cathedral uncovered a large stone with an image of the Aztec moon goddess. In the excavation that followed, a giant temple was discovered, dedicated to the gods of rain and war. There’s a museum attached, as well as scale models and artefacts from the site.

Palacio Nacional


Mexico City’s National Palace is a historically and culturally significant building that takes up the entire east side of the Zocalo plaza. Inside are the national archives and federal treasury, but what’s sure to tickle anyone’s fancy are the murals showing thousands of years of Mexican history, the work of Diego Rivera.



The Aztec’s floating gardens, known as the chinampas, were a positively genius idea that helped them create farming land in the middle of a lake. Now, the site is open for visitors, and you can ride the brightly coloured boats along canals, purchase refreshments and Mexican curios from the vendors on other barges, and (if you’re in the mood) hire a mariachi band to sing to you as you float along.



Although actually located some 25 miles outside Mexico City, there’s no denying that Teotihuacan should be at the top of your ‘to do’ list. This “city of the gods” is outstanding, and the archaeological site that between 200BC and 800AD housed some 200,000 people will no doubt amaze you. One of the largest cities in the world at its peak Teotihuacan, even in ruins, will blow you away.

As you can see, there’s more than you expected in Mexico City, and by checking out these amazing sites, as well as the hundreds of other locations and activities on offer, you’re sure to have a memorable time in the country’s capital.

Photos: cadampol, cindro, migulski, oprior

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Puebla – Mexico’s Church Capital

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Once upon a time, Puebla was the centre of conservatism, tradition and above all, Catholicism. But luckily for visitors, this city of churches is finally starting to come out of its shell. Perhaps due to past isolations from the modern world, Puebla has a remarkably well-preserved colonial centre, which includes an amazing cathedral and a veritable treasure chest of beautiful churches.

Photo Credit: Luisjromero

Photo Credit: Luisjromero

For religious visitors, there is sure to be something that will wonder and amazing in Puebla. In the historical centre alone there are over 70 churches as well as the cathedral. The cathedral was completed in 1649, and has the tallest bell towers in Mexico. It’s a must see for sure, but you’ll find yourself spoilt for options when looking at the other churches. There are indeed so many, you’ll find it impossible to see them all (unless you’re in town quite a while).

Still, make sure that you at least see Iglesia de Santo Domingo, once a part of a Dominican monastery completed around 1611. It has some lovely baroque altars, and the incredible Capilla del Rosario, or Rosary Chapel, which is well worth a look. Also consider making your way to the church of La Compañía, which has an interesting and rather gruesome history involving the beheading of a conman. If you’re on a roll you might also check out the Tonantzintla and Acatepec churches. Both were build during the late 1600s and early 1700s in Baroque style, and are known for being quite extravagantly decorated both inside and out.

While you’re trying to get the most out of your church experience in Puebla be sure to have a good look around the area of the historical centre. Containing over one thousand colonial buildings, it was granted a UNESCO World Heritage title in 1987. What makes it particularly famous (and beautiful) is the use of azulejos on the buildings. These painted ceramic tiles are on of the things that Puebla is most well known for.

Other curios in the city of Puebla include Cuexcomate, the world’s biggest geyser volcano. You can find it in the suburb of La Libertad, right in the main square, where it stands some 13 meters. There is also a staircase that visitors can descend to see what lies inside the cone.

Oddly, one of the most impressive cultural examples around Puebla is not the local Mexican culture at all. Instead it is the remains and descendents of Italian immigrants who came to the area of Chipilo in the late 1800s. Located just 15 minutes drive from downtown Puebla, Chipilo is the best place to go if you’re really looking for authentic Italian food, crafts and culture. There’s pasta, pizza, cheese, and most importantly, gelato. Even more interesting to note is that the language that people are speaking around you is a functionally extinct version of 19th century Venetian, which exists only in the area. This results in a uniquely multi-cultural experiences like nothing you’ll see anywhere else in the world except Puebla.

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Manzanillo: Mexico’s Sailfish Capital

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Manzanillo is currently in what you might call a mid-life location crisis. In one view, it is the busiest commercial seaport in Mexico, with cargo ships, pleasure cruises and even naval vessels from around the world coming through regularly. Yet in another it’s a bustling tourist destination, with beach bums finding themselves more than catered for on its golden sand beaches. Unfortunately, this is leading to a little mismatch, with oil from the harbour sometimes finding its way to the beach, and nightclubs closing as fast as they’re opening.

Photo Credit: Rahul

Photo Credit: Rahul

Luckily, there’s been a bit of money put into the area, spent wisely on a beautiful beachfront malecón as well as a gorgeous plaza by the seaside, and sculpture gardens to keep visitors occupied. And, even if the city itself doesn’t tickle your fancy, its wealth of accommodation and food options for all budgets makes it a perfect spot to base yourself whilst exploring the incredible beaches up and down the coast.

With a whopping average of 350 days of sunshine a year, it’s no surprise that Manzanillo is a beach-lovers paradise. Visitors to the area will find the beaches not too hot (thanks to Manzanillo’s proximity to the Sierra Madra Moutains) and scattered with seafood palapas (beachside eateries).

Beaches are also a great spot to try local sweets and drinks that are unique to this area in Mexico. Favorites with visitors include agua de tuba, made from the juice of coconut palms, as well as the interesting tejuino, a fermented corn drink. For deserts (or sweet snacking) do yourself a favour and sample alfajor de coco, a candy made with coconut and flour, as well as cocadas, baked candies with coconut, egg yolks and sugar.

The hotel zone is located around 5 miles north of downtown, and luckily, this is where some of the best beaches are found, as well as two world-class golf courses, and a smattering of luxury resorts.

For the fishermen travelling Mexico’s coast, Manzanillo is famous as being the “Sailfish Capital of the World” with a startling abundance of marlin, sailfish and other large specimens just off the coast. There are international fishing tournaments hosted by the community every year, attracting sports fisherman from around the world. But, if fishing isn’t for you, there are lots of other great activities including swimming, scuba diving, snorkeling and surfing at beaches like Cuyutlán.

You won’t find it much of a challenge to enjoy the local Manzanillo cuisine, which is made up of a variety of local ingredients, and seafood, both fresh from farm and sea. Most Manzanillo restaurants will offer a great sample of the local eats, but be sure to check out some of the town’s signature dishes. This includes Colima ceviche, a dish of ground fish decked with tomato, onion, carrots, chilli, lots of orange and lemon juice presented on fried tortillas.
With such a variety of activities as well as cultural experiences, it’s no surprise that Manzanillo is only growing in popularity with visitors to Mexico.

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What to expect when visiting Los Cabos in Mexico

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Before you commit to travelling to places like Los Cabos in Mexico, it is of utmost importance to take note of some of the things that are native to them. For all you know, you might end up disrespecting others or maybe a tad bit lost on how to do things their way. And for this endeavor, seeking out Los Cabos reviews online might be your best bet if you want all the relevant information that will be useful for a better travelling experience, especially for people from overseas.

Photo Credit: Kirt Edblom

Photo Credit: Kirt Edblom

Getting Around the Place

For all the beauty of Los Cabos in pictures and advertisements online, you never really know what to expect unless you’re already there. How will you get around? Is there public transportation available? Do you have to rent a car? How much is it? These are all necessary questions that can be taken from Los Cabos reviews and it would be best to know about them before actually traveling to the place.

Know What People Think

Another good thing about looking up Los Cabos reviews is the fact that you can hear about the personal experiences of the people who have travelled there. You can trust that they can evaluate the place objectively instead of giving out positive things all the time. It will be very helpful in determining the perfect accommodations for your stay so that you don’t end up losing out on your money’s worth.

Sights to See

The Playa del Amor and the El Arco de Cabo San Lucas is just the tip of the proverbial iceberg when talking about what Los Cabos has in store for travelers. By reading Los Cabos reviews online, you can get acquainted with the different activities to enjoy in the place like golf, fly boarding, golf, eco expeditions, and so many more. You can prepare your itineraries beforehand so you don’t get overwhelmed about the seemingly endless possibilities upon reaching the place.

Whether you decide to go for marine dining feasts, ATV rides, trips to beaches or maybe a tour through the scenic towns near Los Cabos, reading online reviews on how to go about it will be very helpful when planning out your stay. Overspending can be a problem for travelers when they get carried away and in order to keep your travelling budget intact while enjoying most of what the place has to offer, reading about the details online is one sure way to prepare.

Los Cabos definitely presents a picturesque paradise for those people who want to get away from the hustle and bustle of the city life. Take note that for any travel endeavor, preparation is always the key and going online to get it is your best shot at enjoying your stay at Los Cabos and nearby places without having to worry about troubles.