Mexico’s most exciting emerging and established designers will come out to show the world what they have been up to.
Unlike the majority of resorts in the partygoers’ paradise of Playa del Carmen, Mahekal is a beachfront property with distinct personality.
Set deep in the Yucatán jungle, among Mayan ruins and sacred sites, Chablé is a more modern Mexican temple—the kind built for relaxation.
If you’re a guest at the Towers, a dip in the frothy indigo waters isn’t the lure. The fishing is.
A jewel in the crown of Iberostar’s global family of luxury hotels, this adults-only, five-star resort was built to defy reality.
Designed by Mexico City’s JSa Arquitecturo firm, the boutique hotel’s mid-century interior would seemingly suggest urban surroundings; that one could look out a window and see busy streets and businesspeople in pinchy shoes. Instead, the Sea of Cortez and El Arco de Cabo unfurl outside.
Perhaps it seems paradoxical: Mexico City’s reputation as a front-runner in the realm of innovative contemporary cuisine is due largely to local chefs’ use of pre-Hispanic flavours and indigenous ingredients.
The classification of “extra añejo” tequila added legitimacy to the category of spirits aged for more than three years, and brought ultra-aged tequilas further into the spotlight—but two tequilas, Tears of Llorona No. 3 and Casa Noble Single Barrel, stand out.
In the Mexican province of Michoacán, avocado crops have become the catalyst for conflicts between farmers and local drug cartels.