Tourist Attractions


Culture and Traditions

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Adventure and Nature

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MICE tourism

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Tourist Attractions

Colonial Architecture


Culture and Traditions

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Atractivos Turísíticos de la Zona Roma - Condesa

Ángel de la Independencia

The foundation stone was laid in 1902.

The architectural project was led by architect Antonio Rivas Mercado, while the statue was supervised by Enrique Alciati, who brought the marbles from Italy and oversaw the bronze casting of the Angel of Independence.

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Avenida Chapultepec

This is another major thoroughfare in Mexico City that connects areas such as Chapultepec Park, Tacubaya, and Polanco.

The layout of this avenue is largely due to the old Chapultepec.

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Colonia Condesa

The Condesa Neighborhood takes its name from its former owner, the third Countess of Miravalle.

It is believed that this neighborhood began to develop around 1902. In its early years, it served as the site of a Porfirian racetrack, of which only the layout of Amsterdam Avenue remains.

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Colonia Roma

The Roma Neighborhood takes its name from the old town of Romita.

This neighborhood is located between Puebla, Morelia, Durango streets, and Cuauhtémoc Avenue.

The neighborhood is bordered to the north by Chapultepec Avenue.

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Foro Lindbergh

It is located within Parque México, one of the iconic places in the Condesa neighborhood.

It is an open-air forum where classes in various disciplines are taught, and cultural events such as concerts, theater performances, and film screenings are held.



Av. Michoacán No. 39, Colonia Hipódromo, Cuauhtémoc, CDMX

Fuente de La Diana Cazadora

This fountain features a sculpture created by Fernando Olaguíbel in 1942.

Initially, it was known as "La Cazadora" (The Huntress). A decency league protested against the nudity of the statue, and the city's governor ordered the placement of a metal loincloth that remained for 25 years.

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Fuente de las Cibeles

This fountain is an exact replica of the one located in Madrid on Paseo de las Cibeles.

It has become an icon of the Roma neighborhood.

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Parque México

It was built in 1925 as the centerpiece of a new residential colony called Hipódromo Condesa.

The park is located on the grounds formerly occupied by the Santa Catalina del Arenal hacienda, which was later used by the Jockey Club sports association.

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Paseo de la Reforma

This is one of the most important and emblematic avenues in the city.

Initially, it was called Paseo de la Emperatriz or Paseo del Emperador, as its layout was commissioned by Maximilian I of Mexico. 

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Plaza Río de Janeiro

It is one of the most famous squares in the Roma neighborhood, featuring a fountain and landscaped areas dating back to 1903.

Its first name was Parque Roma, then it was changed to Parque Orizaba until 1922 when it was modified to its current name.

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Zona Rosa

Its tradition of internationality can be traced back to the time of the “Decena Trágica” (Ten Tragic Days).

During those years, the area was declared neutral in order to ensure the safety of foreign personnel from embassies and consulates located in the city.

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Top Sights in The Polanco – Lomas Area

Acuario Inbursa

It is the largest aquarium in the country and the only underground one in all of Latin America.

It covers an area of 3,500 m2 with five giant fish tanks and over 40 exhibition rooms where you can observe more than 14,000 specimens of 300 different species.

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Altar a la Patria

It is one of the most important monuments in the city.

It was inaugurated in 1952 by the then-president Miguel Alemán Valdés. It is also known as the Monument to the “Niños Héroes” (The Boy Heroes).

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Auditorio Nacional y Unidad Artística y Cultural del Bosque

Originally built for equestrian events, it was inaugurated in 1953 during the Pan American Games.

However, President Ruíz Contínez decided to give it a more social purpose and converted it into an auditorium.

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Bosque de Chapultepec

It is the largest park in Latin America and a center for family gatherings that offers countless entertainment options.

This is a historic site whose main attraction is the former Military College, now the Castle of Chapultepec.

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Castillo de Chapultepec

The Chapultepec Castle is a splendid neoclassical building that has witnessed countless historical events in the city.

Among these episodes, the attempted American invasion in 1847 stands out when it was the Military College. 

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It is one of the most modern and dynamic areas of the city.

Located north of Chapultepec Park, Polanco is a neighborhood where you will find sophisticated hotels, restaurants, and the best international brand stores in the city, as well as some embassies, art galleries, and corporate buildings.

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Torre Mayor

It has 59 levels, including 4 basements.

It is a slender skyscraper and one of the tallest buildings in the city.

It has a commercial area where you can find restaurants, banks, gift shops, travel agencies, jewelry stores, and dry cleaning services.



Av. Paseo de la Reforma No. 505, Cuauhtémoc, CDMX

Top Sights in The Historic Center

Ballet Folklórico de México

For over six decades, the Ballet Folklórico de México has established itself as the most iconic folk dance ensemble in Mexico, known internationally.

Today, its repertoire has become a classic, constantly renewing, transforming, and enriching over time. Thanks to over 120 original choreographies, meticulously crafted traditional costumes, and top-notch performers, establishing itself as the best company of its kind in the world.


Barrio Chino (Chinatown)

This neighborhood emerged in the 1960s and is located near the Alameda.

The area is home to people from China and other Asian countries such as Indonesia and the Philippines.

It is considered the smallest Chinatown in the world, but it is still attractive due to its diversity of restaurants and shops that offer a variety of items from that part of the world. You can also have experiences like learning about the Chinese zodiac, trying on traditional clothing, or enjoying Chinese New Year celebrations.


Historic Center

It is a UNESCO World Heritage site.

The origin of Mexico City lies in the Historic Center, it still roughly correlates with the ancient Tenochtitlan, taken over by the Spanish conquerors, and rebuilt as a modern city.

This is where the ancient city of Tenochtitlán stood proudly on the same grounds.

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El Zócalo (Main Plaza)

It is the most important square in the country.

It is also known as "El Zocalo." This name comes from a base (zocalo) that was built, by order of President Santa Anna in 1843, as the foundation for a monument to Independence that was never completed.

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Hemiciclo a Juárez

It is a cenotaph that honors Benito Juárez, whose remains are located in the San Fernando Cemetery.

It dates back to 1910 when it was built by order of Porfirio Díaz to commemorate the centennial of Independence.

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La Alameda

This beautiful park is located between Juárez Avenue and Hidalgo Avenue.

It is the oldest, busiest, and most traditional park in Mexico City, as it has been a favorite of its inhabitants since colonial times.

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Mercado de Artesanías La Ciudadela (Craft Market)

Its name derives from its location in front of the Ciudadela Plaza.

It is a place that dates back to the 1960s and offers the best crafts from all over the country at the best prices.

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Mercado de San Juan

It is a group of four markets in the San Juan neighborhood.

It is famous for the exotic food it offers, such as armadillo, skunk, buffalo, goose, pheasant, and countless options for adventurous palates.

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Monumento a La Revolución

This is a monument that honors the Revolution and is located in the center of Plaza de la República.

Its construction began in 1910 to commemorate the centennial of Independence. This unfinished building was intended to be the Legislative Palace.

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Palacio de Bellas Artes

It is a masterpiece of architecture that combines elements of Art Nouveau and Art Deco styles.

During the Mexican Revolution, its construction was suspended and was not completed until 1934 by architect Federico Mariscal.

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Plaza Garibaldi

Since the 18th century, it has been a bustling place.

This square is located in the Lagunilla neighborhood of Mexico City, between Allende and Eje Central.

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Torre Latinoamericana

The Latin American Tower is the city's first skyscraper, built in 1956 and, at that time, the tallest building in all of Latin America.

It has a height of 138 meters and an antenna of 44 meters, making it a total height of 182 meters.

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Top Sights in The San Angel – Coyoacán Area

Bazar Artesanal Mexicano de Coyoacán

Also known as the Crafts Market.

It's the ideal place to find a unique handmade item at a great price.

It has two floors where you can find a wide variety of stalls.

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Bazar del Sábado

The Saturday Bazaar opens only on Saturdays.

It is a center where you can acquire beautiful Mexican handicrafts.

It has a Mexican food restaurant.

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Cineteca Nacional (Film Archive)

The Cineteca Nacional opened in 1974 and is responsible for preserving national and international film heritage.

It has 10 theaters that showcase the best film productions from around the world, but they are also used for theater performances and concerts.

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Through its narrow streets, you can delve into the past.

In this world of beautiful squares with picturesque churches built over 400 years ago.

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Jardín del Centenario

Located in the center of the Coyoacán neighborhood.

It is surrounded by numerous cafes, bookstores, bistros, ice cream parlors, and the Benemérito de las Américas Cultural Center. 

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Jardín Hidalgo

It is the main square of Coyoacán.

It is also one of the typical places in the neighborhood of Coyoacán, where you can see balloon sellers, street performers, shoe shiners, bubble vendors, and sometimes dancers.

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Plaza de la Conchita

Historians affirm that the pre-Hispanic ceremonial center of Coyohuacan was located here.

The square was part of the church of the Immaculate Conception, which is why a Baroque chapel from the 18th century is located in the center.

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Plaza de Santa Catarina

Its history dates back to pre-Hispanic times when it was a settlement known as Ornac.

In 1540, a small hermitage was erected, and the square was the atrium of the temple.

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Plaza San Jacinto

This romantic square is lined with leafy trees and narrow cobblestone streets.

It is one of the busiest squares in San Ángel.

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San Ángel

Its name is derived from the Carmelite school that was located in this area in the 17th century.

The old neighborhood of San Ángel is located in the southeast of the city.

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Top Sights South of the City

Universidad Nacional Autónoma

A cultural heritage site inscribed in 2007 on the UNESCO World Heritage List.

Built between 1949 and 1952, it is located in the south of Mexico City and covers over 700 hectares.

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Centro Nacional de las Artes México

An architectural complex covering an area of 12 hectares.

It was built on the Circuito Interior, between the Tlalpan and Miramontes avenues. 

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Insurgentes Sur

This avenue is famous for being the longest in Latin America.

Insurgentes connects the south with the north of the city. In its southern part, there is a contemporary city.

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Monumental Plaza de Toros México (Bullring)

It is the largest bullring in the world, with a capacity for 43,000 spectators.

Monuments to famous bullfighters that have made history are placed around its periphery.

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San Andrés Mixquic

It is a town consisting of four neighborhoods and a municipal seat, belonging to the Tláhuac delegation.

It was founded during the Postclassic period, between 1160 and 1168, on one of the three islets of Lake Chalco.

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San Pedro Atocpan

Its name comes from the Nahuatl language and means "on fertile land."

This town in the Milpa Alta delegation is famous for its National Mole Fair, a gastronomic specialty of the locals, celebrated annually since 1977.

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In the ancient town of Tlalpan, its houses and orchards stood out for their carved lintels, gates, and balconies.

The beauty of the constructions is even more evident in the religious buildings, such as the stucco facade of the San Agustin Temple.

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World Trade Center

It is a large complex located on Insurgentes Avenue.

It consists of a massive office building that rises over 230 meters, with 52 floors, a circular crown, and a telecommunications tower.

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Xochimilco is a cultural heritage site inscribed in 1987 on the World Heritage List. en la lista de Patrimonio de la Humanidad.

It is a paradise located in the southeastern part of the city, 28 kilometers from downtown. Xochimilco has a unique charm and is a blend of natural wonders and historical monuments.

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Top Sights in Other Areas of the City

Basílica de Guadalupe (Old Parish of Guadalupe)

One of the most visited sanctuaries, receiving over 1,500 pilgrimages every year.

The Villa of Guadalupe is located at the northern end of Calzada de los Misterios.

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Plaza de las Tres Culturas

Its name refers to the buildings surrounding it, which correspond to different historical periods.

The Tenochtitlan Culture is represented by a series of pyramids and ruins that are the remains of the Tlatelolco.

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Parque Bicentenario

This park was inaugurated in 2010 as part of the bicentennial celebrations.

It recreates 7 different climates and types of vegetation representative of the country.

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3 Must See Attractions in Mexico City

The Cathedral

Museo Nacional de Antropología (MNA)

Xochimilco Ecological Park (PEX)