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Located northwest of Santa Fe and 80 mi/130 km north of Albuquerque, Abiquiu, New Mexico, is where artist Georgia O'Keeffe lived for many years. You can still see the beautiful chimney rock formations (and even a few cattle skulls) made famous in her...

Categories: Abiquiu


Located along the white sands of a crescent-shaped bay along Mexico's Pacific Coast, Acapulco is one of Mexico's original tourist destinations. The city remains a favorite for its spirited nightlife, inviting beaches and charming cityscape....

Categories: Mexico

Acoma Pueblo

Acoma, or “Sky City” is located on the top a mesa, elevated area of land with a flat top, hundreds of feet above the surrounding land. Once you have reached the top of the mesa you can see breathtaking panoramic views of surrounding mesas and mountai...

Categories: Acoma Pueblo


The state of Aguacalientes, completely surrounded by the states of Jalisco and Zacatecas, is located midway between the center and west of Mexico. The land was originally populated by Chichimecs, who fiercely resisted the Spanish conquistadors. Parad...

Categories: Aguascalientes


Near Alamogordo is the birthplace of the Atomic Age. In 1945, the first atomic weapon was detonated at the Trinity Site—a 146-acre/59-hectare area of snow-white gypsum sand dunes about 50 mi/80 km northwest of town. The site is now part of the White ...

Categories: Alamogordo


Albuquerque, New Mexico, could be the place to fulfill dreams of a southwestern getaway. A centuries-old Spanish church anchors the city's plaza, chili-pepper-spiked delicacies are found on almost every menu, and residential neighborhoods are chock-f...

Categories: Albuquerque


Categories: Artesia


The East Cape area on the south east of the peninsula has beautiful unspoiled beaches, and the area near Rosarito Beach is famous for lobster restaurants. Ensenada has a nice Mediterranean climate that is suitable for year-round living. It offers dut...

Categories: Baja

Baja California Sur

Categories: Baja California Sur

Book the Hottest Spots in Mexico This Winter

Reserve your vacation hot spot this winter to get the best rates on hotels and excursions. Peak travel to this area is January through April so make sure to reserve your spot early so your clients gets their first choice of hotel and lock in the expe...

Categories: Mexico > Quintana Roo

Campeche (state)

Categories: Campeche (state)


As one of the most popular tourist destinations in Mexico, Cancun attracts about four million visitors each year to its pristine white beaches, its top-notch resort and hotel scene and its crystal blue water. The city is home to hundreds of hotels th...

Categories: Mexico

Candelero Bay

Categories: Candelero Bay

Carlsbad Caverns National Park

Carlsbad Caverns National Park is part of the Guadalupe Mountain range southeast of New Mexico and southwest of Carlsbad, New Mexico, USA. 250 million years ago the area surrounding Carlsbad Caverns National Park was submerged in the sea - home to ma...

Categories: Carlsbad Caverns National Park

Chaco Culture National Historical Park

Certain ancient places—the Egyptian pyramids come to mind—capture the imagination with their enduring majesty and mystery. Chaco Canyon is one of those places. Located in the northwest corner of the state, these ruins were built over a period of thre...

Categories: Chaco Culture National Historical Park


The State of Chiapas is located in the south tip of Mexico, bordered by the states of Oaxaca, Vera Cruz and Tabasco, and the Central American country of Guatemala. The state is extremely rich in water and other natural resources; its jungles and high...

Categories: Chiapas

Chihuahua (state)

Categories: Chihuahua (state)


Located between Santa Fe and Taos, Chimayo is home to El Santuario de Chimayo. This unadorned but striking shrine was built on the site where, in 1810, villagers claimed to see a light emanating from the ground. When they investigated, they unearthed...

Categories: Chimayo


Categories: Clayton


This town just west of the Texas border on Highway 84, 200 mi/320 km east of Albuquerque, is the home of the Norman Petty Studios, where the late Buddy Holly recorded many of his most famous rock 'n' roll hits in the late 1950s. The studio is still i...

Categories: Clovis


Categories: Coahuila

Colima (state)

Categories: Colima (state)


Beautiful Isla Cozumel is an immensely popular vacation and diving destination located in the Caribbean Sea off the Riviera Maya coastline in Mexico. The island is relatively small, only 10 miles wide and 30 miles long but packs a big punch with many...

Categories: Mexico

Ensenada Grande Sur

Ensenada Grande Sur is a remote and uninhabited beach located in Baja California, Sur, on the Sea of Cortez. Enjoy hikes ashore viewing the desert vegetation, or cool off in the crystal clear turquoise waters on stand-up-paddleboards, kayaks, or snor...

Categories: Ensenada Grande Sur


Espanola, New Mexico, is best known for being at the heart of a handful of historic pueblos: San Juan, San Ildefonso, Santa Clara and Pojoaque, to name a few. Espanola will also appeal to car buffs: It's a center for low-riders and classic autos. It ...

Categories: Espanola


Located in one of the most fertile valleys in New Mexico, Farmington is 150 mi/240 km northwest of Albuquerque and just east of the Navajo Nation Reservation, which stretches into Arizona. The city hosts a huge hot-air balloon fiesta every spring, an...

Categories: Farmington

Four Corners, NM

New Mexico's northwestern corner joins three other states—the only place in the U.S. where four states share a common point. A monument run by the Navajo tribe (whose reservation encompasses this corner of the state) allows visitors to stand in Utah,...

Categories: Four Corners NM


You may find yourself passing through Gallup, 130 mi/210 km west of Albuquerque: Both Interstate 40 and Amtrak's Southwest Chief rail line run through town, as does a portion of old Route 66 (the town even gets a mention in the musical tribute to the...

Categories: Gallup


Another town that preserves a portion of Route 66, Grants lies near one of the largest deposits of uranium in the world, 75 mi/120 km west of Albuquerque. Its discovery in 1950 made uranium extraction the main business in Grants. The New Mexico Museu...

Categories: Grants


Guadalajara, Mexico's second largest city, offers travelers a wide range of traditional and contemporary experiences. Visitors travel to this cosmopolitan destination to experience a plethora of attractions including nearby magical towns such ...

Categories: Mexico

Guanajuato (state)

Categories: Guanajuato (state)


Categories: Guerrero


Categories: Hidalgo

Ixtapa / Zihuatanejo

The twin cities of Ixtapa and Zihuatanejo (sometimes the two are referred to as Ixta-Zihua) are anything but identical. It's the perfect vacation destionation for travelers looking for a round of golf on a lush, green course followed by a leisur...

Categories: Mexico


Categories: Jalisco

Las Cruces

Not far from White Sands Missile Range is Las Cruces, 200 mi/320 km south of Albuquerque, the largest city in southwest New Mexico, a leading agricultural center and home of New Mexico State University. The New Mexico Farm & Ranch Heritage Museum inc...

Categories: Las Cruces

Las Vegas, NM

Las Vegas started as a farming and ranching settlement in the 1840s after a dozen or so families petitioned Mexico for a land grant. It was up and running when Gen. Stephen Kearny declared New Mexico part of the U.S.—the announcement was made from a ...

Categories: Las Vegas NM

Lincoln, NM

Lincoln, New Mexico, located 135 mi/215 km southeast of Albuquerque, owes its fame to Henry McCarty, better known as William Bonney and best known as Billy the Kid. It was in this frontier town in April 1881 that the Kid escaped from the Lincoln Coun...

Categories: Lincoln NM

Los Alamos

Los Alamos, 55 mi/90 km north of Albuquerque, is where Robert Oppenheimer convened the team of scientists that first developed and tested the atomic bomb. In the years since, the town has become the center of the nation's nuclear-arms program. Today,...

Categories: Los Alamos

Los Cabos

Los Cabos is a magic land full of contrast, from breathtaking seas, to desert and mountains. Also known as “Land’s End” for being located at the tip of the southern Baja California Península. Step into the extraordinary world of Los Cabos where the u...

Categories: Mexico


Whether you seek leisure, excitement, magnificent views, romantic ambience, the thrill and fascination of places or experiences new and different, Mazatlán will meet your every desire. Nestled on the Pacific shoreline of Mexico, Mazatlán has 12 mi...

Categories: Mexico


Mescalero, New Mexico, is home to Ski Apache, part of the Inn of the Mountain Gods Resort & Casino. The park collects an average of 15 ft/4.6 m of powder each season and peaks at 11,500 ft/3,565 m, with 55 distinct trails for all levels. Eleven lifts...

Categories: Mescalero

Mexico (state)

Categories: Mexico (state)

Mexico City

From the Alameda, a leafy center of activity since Aztec times, to the Zona Rosa, a chic shopping neighborhood, Mexico City offers endless options to urban adventurers. Founded by the Aztecs as Tenochtitlán in 1325, Mexico City is both the ...

Categories: Mexico City

Mexico’s Top 3: Cancun, Riviera Maya and Cozumel

Cancun, Riviera Maya and Cozumel are three of the best tourist destinations across the country of Mexico. The region’s riviera is known worldwide for its idyllic landscapes, activities of all kinds, cuisine of great proportions and its incomparable b...

Categories: Mexico

Mexico's Barrier Reef

Mexico's Barrier Reef, also know as the Chinchorro Bank is the largest coral-ringed lagoon in the world. Over the centuries the reef has claimed over twenty ships, which are now covered with brightly covered coral, and offer a unique underw...

Categories: Mexico's Barrier Reef


Categories: Michoacan


Categories: Morelos


Categories: Nayarit

Nuevo Leon

Categories: Nuevo Leon

Oaxaca (state)

Categories: Oaxaca (state)

Pueblos of New Mexico

No trip to New Mexico is complete without a visit to at least one of the state's 19 Native American pueblos. Although they are centuries-old dwelling sites, they are also modern communities whose residents deal with modern issues. One of those issues...

Categories: Pueblos of New Mexico

Puerto Vallarta/Riviera Nayarit

Sponsored by the Puerto Vallarta Tourism Board and Riviera Nayarit Visitors and Conventions Bureau Two destinations united geographically that live as one. This region is one of the Mexico's most popular tourism corridors because of its great...

Categories: Mexico

Queretaro (state)

Categories: Queretaro (state)

Quintana Roo

Categories: Quintana Roo


Once an important stop on the Santa Fe Trail, Raton (pronounced ra-TONE) is near the Raton Pass into Colorado. Today's visitors can experience the same sense of wonder that the pioneers must have felt as they observed the majestic ascent of the mount...

Categories: Raton

Rio Grande del Norte National Monument

Categories: Rio Grande del Norte National Monument

Riviera Maya

Stretching down the Yucatán Peninsula's Caribbean coast lies the Riviera Maya, also known as the Mayan Riviera. The Riviera Maya coastline stretches from the southern end of bustling Cancun to the north, down south to the Mayan Ruins in Tulum, a...

Categories: Mexico


This is where the aliens landed ... maybe. Some believe it started in 1947, when the U.S. military recovered unusual wreckage on a ranch near Roswell. Though the official report later claimed it was the remnants of a weather balloon, others maintain ...

Categories: Roswell


This small town in the mountains 130 mi/210 km southeast of Albuquerque is a popular vacation area, especially for people from west Texas. Many travelers go there to gamble at Ruidoso Downs and the attached Billy the Kid Casino. Slot machines are ava...

Categories: Ruidoso

San Luis Potosi (state)

Categories: San Luis Potosi (state)

Santa Ana Pueblo

Santa Ana Pueblo has a long history of progress. In 1709, the pueblo purchased 5,000 acres along the Río Grande to increase its agricultural production and land base. The pueblo's 15,000-acre Spanish land grants and additional land purchases brought ...

Categories: Santa Ana Pueblo

Santa Fe

Even though Santa Fe is capital of New Mexico, the state's third largest city, and has been around longer than all but one other city in America, it is still relatively unknown to many U.S. travelers. The city history spans almost 400 years yet much ...

Categories: Santa Fe

Sea of Cortez


Categories: Sea of Cortez


Categories: Sinaloa


Categories: Sonora


Lying in the southeast of the country, Tabasco lives up to its Nahuatl name: "place where the ground is damp." This is the land of the Ulmecs, "the rubber people." Tabasco borders on Veracruz, Chiapas and Campeche and is washed by...

Categories: Tabasco


Categories: Tamaulipas


This town tucked into the Sangre de Christo Mountains, 70 mi/113 km northeast of Santa Fe, has attracted artists since the late 1800s because of its beautiful setting and dramatic light. Today, it's still full of artists, galleries and travelers who ...

Categories: Taos


The complex of ruins known as Teotihuacan, Mexico, is so enormous and varied it even looks spectacular from the air. Built mostly between AD 150 and 600, the ruins were already abandoned by the time the Aztecs came to power and took over the site. Mo...

Categories: Teotihuacan


Located 22 mi/35 km north of Mexico City, Tepotzotlan is home to the church of St. Francis Xavier—now the National Museum of the Viceregal Period. The church is considered the second-best example of the highly embellished Churrigueresque-style archit...

Categories: Tepotzotlan


Located 45 mi/75 km west of Mexico City, the large industrial town of Toluca, Mexico, is not particularly attractive. Most visitors from Mexico City are there to catch a flight out of its busy airport, a hub for many budget carriers. However, the Mex...

Categories: Toluca

Valle de Bravo

Categories: Valle de Bravo

Veracruz (state)

Categories: Veracruz (state)

White's City

Categories: White's City


Categories: Yucatan


The state of Yucatán is located in southeastern Mexico, along the Gulf of Mexico in the north section of the Yucatán Peninsula. The region boasts both a coastline of pristine beaches and interior sections rich with natural preserves. Yucatán is home ...

Categories: Mexico

Zacatecas (state)

Categories: Zacatecas (state)

Mexico is a traveler's paradise, crammed with a multitude of opposing identities: desert landscapes, snow-capped volcanoes, ancient ruins, teeming industrialized cities, time-warped colonial towns, glitzy resorts, lonely beaches and a world-beating collection of flora and fauna. This mix of modern and traditional, the cliché and the surreal, is the key to Mexico's charm, whether your passion is throwing back margaritas, listening to howler monkeys, surfing the Mexican Pipeline, scrambling over Mayan ruins or expanding your Day of the Dead collection of poseable skeletons. Despite the considerable colonial legacy and rampant modernization, almost 60 distinct indigenous peoples survive, largely thanks to their rural isolation.
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3-Nights Mexico, NIZUC Resort & Spa

Price: Please call for rates - # of Days: 3 days
Situated in the private enclave of Punta Nizuc lies NIZUC Resort & Spa, an ultra-elite tropical paradise in the heart of the Mexican Caribbean. Set within protected mangroves and lush foliage, NIZUC is home to two exclusive beaches and is surrounded by the region’s natural wonders includin...

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Mexico is popular with travelers from all over the world. They go there for reasons almost too numerous to mention: sunshine, blue seas teeming with fish and coral, crystal-white beaches, lofty mountains and volcanoes, jungles full of exotic wildlife, world-famous museums and painters, collectible folk art, postcard-perfect Spanish colonial cities and the breathtaking remains of ancient cultures. And some go for a less lofty reason: Mexico can be cheap, although you may have to get out of the popular resort areas to enjoy big savings.

Popular destinations in Mexico include Cancun, Cozumel and Playa del Carmen on the Yucatan Peninsula in the east, and Cabo San Lucas and San Jose del Cabo on the Baja Peninsula in the west. Between those two peninsulas lie such cities as Guadalajara, Mexico City, San Miguel de Allende, Acapulco, Puerto Vallarta and Oaxaca. Many visitors also take the train ride through Copper Canyon.

The megalopolis of Mexico City is Mexico's capital and lies roughly in the middle of the country. Approximately 10 million people live in the city limits, but at least twice that number call metropolitan Mexico City home: By most estimates this is the fifth- or sixth-largest city in the world.

We're compelled, of course, to remind would-be visitors of Mexico's unevenness. It remains a land of baffling contradictions. Just down the street from a five-star resort, families camp in ramshackle buildings without plumbing. Burros, with rough-hewn carts in tow, amble alongside express highways. Serious pollution problems confront some cities, and a huge population strains its resources. The economy is growing and the middle class is growing along with it, but there is widespread poverty, and people are yearning for a better standard of living.

Through it all, Mexico endures with patience and a laid-back, "live and let live" attitude.


Mexico is a large country with diverse landscapes. Much of the northern part of the country is on a high plateau and is made up of the Chihuahuan and Sonoran deserts. Two mountain chains—the Sierra Madre Occidental, to the west, and the Sierra Madre Oriental, to the east—extend for a good length of the country. Between these and some smaller mountain ranges are several plains and valleys that hold many of the country's major cities.

Mexico also features arid coastal plains, the famous Baja Peninsula and the thick tropical jungles of the Yucatan and Chiapas. The country has long and alluring coastlines washed by the Gulf of Mexico, the Pacific Ocean, the Gulf of California and the Caribbean Sea.


Mexico has one of the most fascinating histories in the Americas. The first residents reached the area more than 20,000 years ago. In time, the descendants of these first immigrants produced monumental architecture, incredibly precise calendars and advanced agricultural accomplishments (they gave the world corn, vanilla, chocolate and tomatoes).

Beginning around 1200 BC, a series of great civilizations waxed and waned along the Gulf Coast and southern portions of Mexico, including the Olmecs and the Maya. The Toltecs and a number of other groups came later.

The Aztecs began their rise to power around AD 1300, establishing their capital at Tenochtitlan (present-day Mexico City) and eventually conquering all other groups in central and southern Mexico. Like some of their predecessors, they were a warrior civilization. Rivals who were forced to pay tribute to the Aztecs were looking for an opportunity to throw off their rule, and that opportunity soon presented itself.

Hernan Cortes first stepped ashore on Mexico in 1519 and established the town of Veracruz on the Gulf Coast. With just 500 followers, the conquistador engineered the downfall of an Aztec empire by forming alliances with the Aztec's enemies, which swelled his army to more than 5,000. Diseases that the Spanish brought with them, such as smallpox, also overwhelmed the Aztecs. It took Cortes two years to defeat the Aztecs, and with his victory, Mexico came under Spanish rule.

Spanish-Mexican Indian intermarriage yielded a new mixed race of people—mestizos. Their culture was influenced by the mother country in its language, architecture, traditions and religion. The Spanish colonial capital—Mexico City—was literally built from the rubble of Tenochtitlan, as Aztec temples were dismantled to build royal palaces and churches. For the next 300 years, the city served as the center of the vast colony of New Spain.

Mexican patriots started fighting for freedom in 1810 and gained independence from the Spanish crown by 1821. The ensuing decades were turbulent for the new country: Mexico passed through years of dictatorship and instability. From the 1830s through the 1850s, Gen. Antonio Lopez de Santa Ana ruled the country. During this period, Mexico lost half of its territory in wars against rebellious Texans (in 1836) and against the U.S. (in 1847).

In the 1850s, the country was embroiled in a civil war that eventually resulted in Benito Juarez being elected president. One of Mexico's most progressive presidents, Juarez instituted a liberal government and the separation of church and state in a political movement called La Reforma. He also led the fight against French invaders, who ruled the country for several years and placed Emperor Maximilian on the throne before they were forced to withdraw, leaving Maximilian to the firing squad.

The modern era began in 1910 with the outbreak of the Mexican Revolution. The decade-long conflict produced some of Mexico's most enduring figures, including the rebel leaders Pancho Villa and Emiliano Zapata. The Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) held power through the next seven decades, giving Mexico one of the longest-lasting governments in Latin America, some say with near dictatorial status.

The 1990s were unstable for Mexico. After years of state control, the government began liberalizing the economy, joining the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) in 1994. For a time, the economy seemed to be booming, until a massive devaluation of its currency dragged the country back into crisis in late 1994. Earlier that year, a small group of rebels in Chiapas State, calling themselves Zapatistas, staged a rebellion that drew international attention to the poverty endured by the country's Maya Indians. A series of high-profile political assassinations rocked already waning faith in the government.

After several prominent victories by opposition candidates in local and regional elections, Vicente Fox was elected president in 2000, breaking the PRI's hold on power for the first time since the revolution. Fox's party, the PAN, a conservative centrist group, went on to win the next election in 2006 when Felipe Calderon was elected president. Winning by less than 1% of the vote, Calderon's victory was hotly contested by his opponent, Manuel Lopez Obrador of the leftist PRD party. Lopez Obrador tried unsuccessfully to set up a parallel government in the months following the election but failed. The Electoral Institute supported Calderon's win.

Then in 2012, Mexico did an about face by electing PRI candidate, Enrique Pena Nieto, president based mostly on his platform of reform. Although he has been praised internationally for standing up to big business monopolies and putting behind bars one of the country's most notorious drug lords, "El Chapo" Guzman, his popularity at home began to wane following an announcement in 2014 of turning the government-run energy sector over to private investors.

In 2018, Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador was elected president.


Mexico's attractions include its historical sites, archaeological ruins, cuisine, fiestas, beaches, fishing, watersports (scuba diving, snorkeling, surfing), golf, bullfighting, shopping, handicrafts, music, dance, relaxation and moderate prices.

If you're interested in a unique culture and enjoy sand, sun and surf, as well as history, dance, music and friendly, fun-loving people, you'll love Mexico. Do be aware that you may fall prey to an upset stomach or other illness that can occur where sanitary conditions are less than optimal, though the risk gets a bit lower each passing year. You should also be prepared to see extreme poverty, especially in rural areas. If you become unhappy when service isn't prompt and efficient or when things don't quite go as planned, you may not enjoy a trip to Mexico. If you go with the flow and delight in surreal experiences, you will.


The two rebel heroes of the Mexican Revolution, Emiliano Zapata and Francisco "Pancho" Villa, were both treacherously assassinated—Zapata in 1919 (at the direction of then-President Venustiano Carranza) and Villa in 1923. Villa also was Mexico's first movie star, starring as himself in the 1914 Hollywood-produced The Life of General Villa.

The Tarahumara Indians, who live in the vicinity of Copper Canyon, are renowned for their fitness and stamina, which have been honed by years of running up and down the region's steep mountains. One of their many festivals includes an all-night run of more than 100 mi/160 km.

You can tour several tequila factories in the town of Tequila, birthplace of the quintessential Mexican drink. The Mexican government sponsors the Tequila Trail tour through five well-known tequila-producing towns. There's also a "Tequila Express" tourist train from Guadalajara to the Herradura distillery.

Los Cabos has become the party town of such celebrities as John Travolta, Jennifer Anniston and Oprah Winfrey.

The Fairmont Acapulco Princess in Acapulco became a refuge for eccentric billionaire Howard Hughes in the 1970s before he fled to Nicaragua.

Some say the word "jalopy" comes from the 1920s, when old U.S. cars were shipped to the capital of Veracruz for reconditioning and resale. U.S. longshoremen pronounced the destination, Jalapa, as ja-la-pa (rather than with the Spanish pronunciation, ha-la-pa). The mispronounced word evolved into "jalopy."

According to one legend, the margarita was invented in the town of Taxco at Bertha's Bar, which is still standing today. The drink reputedly started out as a hot toddy. Other stories claim the honor for Mexico City and Tijuana (where it was supposedly inspired by Rita Hayworth, then known by her original name of Margarita Cansino).

Mexican icon Frida Kahlo married and divorced her husband, famed muralist Diego Rivera, twice. Kahlo also had affairs with Russian intellectual Leon Trotsky and dancer Josephine Baker, among many others.

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