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Historical Center

Coatepec Harinas

Coatepec Harinas is a place surrounded by nature, but that doesn't diminish the beauty and importance of constructions such as El Templo del Señor del Calvario (The Temple of the Lord of the Calvary), which was built during the 17th century in what now occupies its Historic Center.

Go through its doors and admire its decoration of clean lines, which embraces and preserves works of sacred art from different eras after its foundation. The temple has two towers were the bells that call for mass rest and that you can hear while you rest in the main square located a few steps away.

Tour Coatepec on foot and stop at any of the many bakeries you will find on your way. The flour manufacturing boom during the 19th century formed a very important baking tradition in this place, this has passed between generations so that, even today, they are famous for making the richest and spongiest bread in the region.

Visit the main market or any economic kitchen to try the pepeto, its typical dish, which consists of a broth with pork knuckle, chilacayotes, corn grains, beans, epazote, and sweet pepper. It is served with a little oregano, grated cheese, and a little bit of olive oil.

Coatepec Harinas is a place surrounded by nature, but that doesn't diminish the beauty and importance of constructions such as El Templo del Señor del Calvario (The Temple of the Lord of the Calvary), which was built during the 17th century in what now occupies its Historic Center.

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Go through its doors and admire its decoration of clean lines, which embraces and preserves works of sacred art from different eras after its foundation. The temple has two towers were the bells that call for mass rest and that you can hear while you rest in the main square located a few steps away.

Tour Coatepec on foot and stop at any of the many bakeries you will find on your way. The flour manufacturing boom during the 19th century formed a very important baking tradition in this place, this has passed between generations so that, even today, they are famous for making the richest and spongiest bread in the region.

Visit the main market or any economic kitchen to try the pepeto, its typical dish, which consists of a broth with pork knuckle, chilacayotes, corn grains, beans, epazote, and sweet pepper. It is served with a little oregano, grated cheese, and a little bit of olive oil.

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