Pacific region
  • Cosalá
  • Sinaloa

The town's magic is clearly visible in the prosperous mining past that saw its founding and in the phenomenal architecture that has withstood ...

  • Comala
  • Colima

Nestled among lush vegetation, its narrow streets lined with whitewashed, red tile-roofed houses, what a cozy, enigmatic place this is...

  • Pátzcuaro
  • Zacatecas

Built on the banks of Lake Pátzcuaro, this Magical Town boasts a special kind of charm due to its surrounding...

  • Tequila
  • Jalisco

Tequila is the proud producer of the worldwide acclaimed spirit that bears its name. It is the magical land ...

  • Cuitzeo
  • Michoacán

This Magical Town sparkles marvelously on the shores of the immense body of water that identifies it...

  • Tapalpa
  • Jalisco

Nestled in the state of Jalisco's grandiose Western Sierra Madre mountains is the "Land of Colors", full of oak and pine forests,

  • Tlalpujahua
  • Michoacán

Surrounded by majestic trees amidst the slumbering rainforest in southern central Tabasco, Tapijulapa comes into

  • Mazamitla
  • Jalisco

Mazamitla lies concealed by the mists of the Sierra del Tigre highlands, where the fresh aroma wafting from the fruit trees ...

  • Taxco
  • Guerrero

A colonial gem built on mining, the town's winding cobblestone streets, bustling plazas and grand old homes, their balconies ...

  • Capulálpam de Méndez
  • 0axaca
Real de Asientos

A matchless jewel of Oaxaca's Sierra Norte, Capulálpam enjoys forested areas and exceptional beauty, a prodigious variety ...

  • Santa Clara del Cobre
  • Michoacán
Real de Asientos

The whitewashed adobe retains traces of reddish dust, while the tile roofs beckon you to stroll through its cobblestone streets...



Go to Rutas

Exploring the Environs



The climate is rainy, making it wise to bring raincoats and waterproof, non-slip shoes. To reach a number of nearby sights, all-terrain vehicles or pickup trucks are best for navigating the mountainous and dirt roads.

More to Know

Dolores Hidalgo
In the late 18th century, it was declared a “town”, but not until the latter half of the 19th century did it earn city status, and its historical importance was recognized with the addition of the surname Hidalgo, in honor of Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla. In the wee hours of September 16, 1810, in the Nuestra Señora de Dolores Church atrium, he called citizens to arms to fight for Mexico’s independence.
Huasca de Ocampo

January 3-8:

The Three Kings, celebrated with indigenous dances, bull-riding and horsemanship contests, as well as cultural and sports events.

January 20:

The Feast of St. Sebastian. Cockfights, dances and handicrafts.

June 24:

The Feast of St. John the Baptist, celebrated with charreada rodeos, church masses and literary-musical programs.

December 11-13:

Festivities honoring the Virgin Mary, with carnival rides and regional fare.