México 1968

México 1968
México 1968

Cancun remains the No. 1 major holiday destination with regard to UNITED STATE traveling to foreign countries, with the help of economical flights from the States, 14 miles of beachfronts, and carnival-style night life which changes the Z-shaped islet off the Yucatan Peninsula in to a 24-hour party scene for university students pretty much every Spring Break. But in the event that you presume this former Mayan trading city is just a careless boozefest on the beach, you haven’t experienced the real Cancun. 3 must-see attractions for first-timers in Cancun: Sun, Fine sand, and Waves at Playa Tortugas and Playa Delfines The coastlines of Playa Tortugas and Playa Delfines supply the full-spectrum of the Cancun beach scene: Playa Tortugas is a joyful party beach with calm, tranquil oceans along with bungalow restaurants/bars beneath the palms; Playa Delfines is an escapist beach with white sand for travelers hoping to avoid the herds (and maybe grab a couple of waves). Excursion to the Mayan Ruins Integrated into the downtown area, the plaza ruins of El Ray remind tourists of the city’s ancient history as a Mayan trading port and give the urban layout a distinctly mythic look and feel (and a kitschy cache to bankroll tourist dollars). But for a much more immersive adventure, have a day trip drive into Riviera Maya to the beach front ruins of Tulum and the jungle temples of Coba (they’re much less crowded and closer in comparison to Chichen Itza). Coco Bongo It would undoubtedly be a pity to leave Cancun without a glimpse of the most explosive, extreme nightclub the party city has to give. Coco Bongo is a temple of extravagance to ludicrous proportions– a massive 1,800-person club along with nightly trapeze acts, rock-star imitators, a rainbow blitz of roving spotlights, and hundreds of partiers dancing to DJ-spun favorites on any platform these guys are able to climb up onto. Isla Mujeres This little island off the coast of Cancun is simply a quiet getaway from the craziness of the mainland. The palm-shaded oceanfronts are superb for laying out in the sun’s rays right after an intimate meal at one of the island’s eateries, and the glowing blue water seems made for an afternoon swim. Dipping Into the Cenotes The rainforest of the Yucatan peninsula sets up an one-of-a-kind experience for tourists searching for adventure in the form of sunken cenotes– subterranean rivers and lakes that you may gain access to via rappelling into caves. Underwater Museum of Art Sure, Cancun and the Riviera Maya have plenty of offshore dive sites. But in case your tank skills are up to par, some of the coolest spots to scuba dive is the Underwater Museum of Art, designed by English artist Jason de Caires Taylor, which, true to its name, is an underwater museum of sculptures laid out at the bottom of the sea. Brand-new to scuba diving? No problem. Scuba Cancun are able to set anyone up with a starter’s scuba diving lesson and then a museum dive for $80.

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Photo credit: mezcal&tequila via Foter.com / CC BY-NC-SA

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