Imagine an event dedicated to one single type of Mexican Food, the delicious “Taco al Pastor”…
Now imagine it with all its toppings, salsita roja, lime juice , onion, cilantro and a pineapple garnish on top.
Well, you dont have to just imagine it, as the “Al Pastor” Fest will fulfill your wildest dreams about this gastronomic delicacy, in the midst of a festival full of color, flavor, good vibe, live music and more than 33 taquerias, serving “tacos al pastor” at large scale!
The entrance ticket has a cost of $150 pesos per person in pre-sale and $200 at the box office on the event, children under ten years do not pay entrance.
However the ticket cost does not include the tacos and the drinks one may consume during the event, as this is a seperate bill.
Amecameca de Juárez is located right at the foot of the Iztaccihuatl and the Popocatepetl volcanoes, and it is the municipal seat of Amecameca municipality in the State of Mexico.
The area is a traditional weekend getaway for Mexico City, Puebla state and Morelos state residents. Tourists come here to enjoy the scenery, eat barbacoa, cecina, rabbit and other foods in a traditional tianguis or municipal market. It is also a local pilgrimage site to the sanctuary of the Señor del Sacromonte.
This festival pays tribute to the dish that has become one of the most representative of Mexican cuisine: the taco al pastor. Therefore, the best taqueros in Mexico will be present there displaying their culinary art capabilities.
In addition, there will be DJ´s and different musical groups, such as Marisol Grajales, Shei, Mastachi and BSNO .
It should be noted that the event will take place on December 14 at the Panoaya Farm, located in the municipality of Amecameca, State of Mexico.
The cost of general admission is $ 232 MXN although children under 10 go in for free.
If you are a serious Taco Lover, you can’t miss this great event!
Date: December 14th.
Time: from 2 pm to 12 am.
Place: Hacienda Panoaya, Amecameca, Edo de Mex.
Cost: 150 pesos preventa, 200 pesos día del evento.
The Yucatan Times