Content posted on Jul 25, 2017

Hide Yourself To Top 9 Attractions in Mexico


 


1. Frida Kahlo Museum
 
The Frida Kahlo Museum, also known as the Blue House for the structure's cobalt-blue walls, is a historic house museum and art museum dedicated to the life and work of Mexican artist Frida Kahlo.

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2. Puebla
 
Puebla is one of the oldest inhabited places in the whole country. One of the five most important Spanish colonial cities in Mexico.

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3. Guadalupe Shrine
 
Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe is a Catholic shrine located in La Crosse, Wisconsin. It is dedicated to the Blessed Virgin Mary under the title of Our Lady of Guadalupe.

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4. Zipolite
 
Along the Pacific Coast in the Oaxaca region is Zipolite, a one-mile beach that retains a progressive, hippie vibe. In decades past, Zipolite was a nude beach, although that is far less common today. Zipolite attracts travelers in search of a counter-culture vibe, and it still retains an authentic Mexican atmosphere despite the tourists from all around the world. While the beach itself is the main attraction, Zipolite is also well known for Av Roca Blanca, a street just off the beach that offers bars, shops and cafes.

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5. Isla Mujeres
 
Surrounded by the blue waters of the Caribbean Sea is Isla Mujeres. This island is a hotspot today, but it also has significance for the region’s cultural heritage.

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6. Dias des los Muertos, Oaxaca
 
The city of Oaxaca is well-known for having one of the best Dia de Los Muertos festivals in Mexico, a holiday celebrated in many parts of Latin America. In Mexico the festival can be traced back thousands of years ago to indigenous cultures such as the Zapotec and Aztec. In Oaxaca, the Day of the Dead Festival starts at the end of October when families prepare the tombs for the return of the spirits. During this time tombs and home altars are decorated with flowers and families leave offerings for the spirits in the cemeteries.

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7. Copper Canyon
 
The Copper Canyon is in fact a network of canyons which together are several times larger than the Grand Canyon. The most popular way to explore the Copper Canyon is on the “Chihuahua al Pacifico” Railway. The track passes over 37 bridges and through 86 tunnels, rising as high as 2,400 meter (7,900 feet) above sea level featuring spectacular views of the canyons below.

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8. Xochimilco
 
Xochimilco is a suburb of Mexico City that once sat the shores of Lake Xochimilco before the Spanish arrived. Today it is most famous for its canals that, in ancient times, connected the villages around the lake. Visitors may enjoy rides through the 110-mile canal system in trajineras, Mexico’s version of the gondola. Much of Xochimilco is designated an ecological reserve. Xochimilco is a good place to wander about to view historic buildings.

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9. Zocalo
 
Located in the heart of the historic center, the Zócalo (or Plaza de la Constitución) is one of the largest squares in the world. It is flanked by the Metropolitan Cathedral to the north, and the National Palace to the east, as well as a number of other historic buildings. A huge Mexican flag occupies the center, which is ceremoniously lowered and raised each day. The city square has been a gathering place for Mexicans since Aztec times and today a wide variety of events are hosted here, including concerts, demonstrations and other more typical social gatherings.

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Vecay.com is pleased and thank you very much to several sources of information presented above such as Wikipedia and other sources.