Feb 26, 2018
When we think of Mexico, music, tequila and food come to mind, among other things. That is when we realize how little we know about Mexico, in fact, it has so much to offer that it is very difficult to describe it. It is a country full of culture and traditions, exuberant landscapes and cities full of history. Here we will show you some postcards to try to describe this country that is a beauty, for which the words do not reach. TULUM, AN ANCIENT WONDER Tulum’s spectacular coastline – with all its confectioner-sugar sands, jade-green water and balmy breezes – makes it one of the top beaches in Mexico. Where else can you get all that and a dramatically situated Maya ruin? There’s also excellent cave and cavern diving, fun cenotes and a variety of lodgings and restaurants to fit every budget. LOS CABOS, APPROVED BY THE RICH AND FAMOUS Recognized as Mexico’s busiest destination for private aviation and known as a favorite vacation spot among A-list celebrities. Los Cabos is pleased to share a variety of luxury offerings that can provide travelers the feeling of vacationing like Hollywood’s finest. LAGUNA BACALAR, SUNBATHING IN A PICTURE Laguna Bacalar comes as a surprise in this region of scrubby jungle. More than 60km long with a bottom of sparkling white sand, this crystal-clear lake offers opportunities for camping, swimming, kayaking and simply lazing around, amid a color palette of blues, greens and shimmering whites that seems more out of Photoshop than anything real life could hold. XOCHIMILCO, THE PLACE OF THE FLOWERS Xochimilco is one of Mexico City’s most popular destinations, principally for the miles of waterways that run through the centre of the barrio, which have led to it being dubbed the Venice of Mexico. Known as chinampas, these floating gardens make for a pretty unique, and photogenic, experience while in the Mexican capital. You can’t miss travelling on a trajinera, the colourful canal boats. MICHOACÁN, SEASON OF BUTTERFLIES Each year, monarch butterflies fly more than four thousand kilometers from Canada to rest in the forests of Michoacán. This migration coincides with the Day of the Dead and the popular belief that the souls of loved ones return incarnate in butterflies.