According to Travelers Today, these are the five most coloful cities in México:
Having the ultimate travel adventure sometimes requires you to wander off in the deepest parts of the jungle or swim in the deepest trenches of the ocean. Oftentimes these journeys are hassling and time consuming, but oh so worth the wait.
Craving an ultimate travel adventure yourselves? Guess what, just by venturing into Mexico, you’ll find that you’ll fulfill travel lust you are searching for. Want to know more? Here are some of the most beautiful towns of Mexico you should definitely visit:
Guanajuato, Mexico. The minute you step onto its streets you’ll think that you’re actually in a medieval town somewhere in Europe. Guanajuato never disappoints with its breathtaking Baroque and Neoclassical buildings, lively cobblestone alleyways, and artsy atmosphere.
Campeche, Mexico. Campeche is hailed as one of Mexico’s best preserved colonial towns, and for a good reason. Today, this UNESCO site is a sight to behold and a marvel to wander in. Prepare to be swooned by the local cuisine and the pastel-colored houses from the colonial period. You’ll never have to deal with rowdy crowds either–it’s not as frequented by tourists as much.
Tlacotalpan, Mexico. Another UNESCO site, Tlacotalpan is an old river port in Veracruz. The architecture of the city is incredible, it seems that time is slower here than most places since you’ll feel like you’ve stepped into a rural town in the 1800’s. The locals are friendly, and a peaceful visit is promised. Don’t forget to taste their food.
San Cristóbal de las Casas, Mexico. If you’re looking for culture and fun then heading to San Cristobal is an excellent idea. This mountain town is inhabited by Mayan descendants, and frequently you can see them in the cobbled streets selling their indigenous crafts and local artwork. San Cristobal also has 12 museums, and is a frequent host of varying cultural events.
Pátzcuaro, Mexico. Get up close with one of Mexico’s indigenous groups, the Purépecha people, in Pátzcuaro. This native colonial town is fascinating, the influences of its colonial legacy and native culture have mixed seamlessly into the lively town it is today. Want a travel tip? Visit here during Día de los Muertos, you’ll find the experience is quite different and more intimate.
more recommended stories
Japanese delegation comes to Mérida to strengthen bilateral relationship
The project of the Chicxulub crater.
First house entirely made of Sargassum built by Mexican inventor in Quintana Roo
PUERTO MORELOS, Q. Roo, September 20,.
Protests in Homun, Yucatan against the opening of mega pig farm
On Friday September 21, the conflict.
Day of the Dead Parade Mexico City, three years stunning the world
For the third year in a.
Viva Aerobus announces new direct flights between Cancun and the U.S.
Viva Aerobus, the ultra low cost.
Vessel control centers urgently needed in Quintana Roo
“A control center like the one.
Photographic festival coming to Mérida in November
For the first time, the Mérida.
Trump demands a border wall but many congressional Republicans just not into it
WASHINGTON DC – President Donald Trump.
Mexico analyzing U.S. proposal on deportation funding
MEXICO CITY (Reuters) – Mexico’s government.
López Obrador promises an extra 10 billion pesos for earthquake recovery
President-elect Andrés Manuel López Obrador yesterday.