The artistic hospitality is paralleled, if not exceeded, by the vibrant food scene, which visitors should dive into—mouth first.
Monte Uzulu, one of the newest boutique hotels to hit the state of Oaxaca sets itself apart with mindful precautions taken during development to create a sustainable jungle retreat only five minutes’ walking distance from the glittering Pacific Ocean.
An hour north of Puerto Vallarta, on Mexico’s west coast, a one-mile stretch of coastline on lush, sloping land is the site of Mandarina, the newcomer to the One&Only collection of luxury resorts and the first branded residences.
On the outskirts of Mexico City, the floating gardens of Xochimilco preserve the last remnants of the city’s pre-Hispanic agricultural system.
A fragrant treat served to celebrate the Day of the Dead, baked across Mexico.
Can pristine jungles and resorts coexist? In an age of overtourism, it’s a question the tourism industry is grappling with. One unspoilt area along Mexico’s Mayan Riviera seems to have found the answer.
A little forward planning helps when you’re tasting your way around the city’s vibrant restaurant scene.
The spirit made from the legendary blue agave is meant to be savoured—nosed and sipped slowly; no priming with salt, no tossing back, no chasing with lime.
The art of conversation in a digital world. This week, our editors are reading about tourism in Tulum, a Stanley Kubrick exhibition, and Roxane Gay’s new magazine.