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Though the town is very small, it makes for a worthwhile stop on the way to El Cuyo, the ruins of Kulubá, or Las Coloradas.
The autumn equinox is here, and there's no better place to witness it than Dzibilchaltún.
The exquisitely preserved ruins of the ancient city of Acatitlán are just a short drive from Mexico City.
A new line of comics titled "Aztec Empire” brings to the page in stunning color an account of the fall of this great civilization.
Avoid scammers and crowds at Chichén Itzá with our 10 essential tips.
View of group E, taken from the top of Sinunchen / Ch’el’s pyramid. Photo: Carlos Rosado van der Gracht / Yucatán Magazine
Tucked between five-star resorts along Cancún’s hotel zone sits the remains of the prehispanic settlement of San Miguelito.
Nestled in the central Mexican highlands and surrounded by Mexico's most iconic volcanic chain lay the ancient city of Cholula.
Tlatelolco is fairly unique among archaeological sites in Mexico, as both its ancient and contemporary histories evoke intense feelings.
The archaeological site of Dzibilchaltún is set to reopen, this time for good.
Though the Hacienda Maxcanú is quite interesting in itself, its most intriguing feature well pre-dates the 19th century.
Better known as Tula, Tollan-Xicocotitlan was the capital city of the Toltec state in the post-classic period.
Tenayuca was a major regional power during the post-classic period and exhibits an architectural style heavily reminiscent of Teotihuacán.
Art restorers at Mexico’s national museum of history and anthropology in Mexico City are working on one of Mesoamerica's most impressive stucco friezes.
After over two years of closing due to the pandemic, a handful of archaeological sites in Yucatán remain off limits. The most notable of these...
Given its great size and location near the Colonial city of Cuernavaca, Xochicalco has long held a fascination for lovers and antiquity, and unlike many other great Mesoamerican cities was never truly "lost".
Archaeologists working in the ancient Maya city of Palenque in Chiapas have uncovered several fascinating finds.
Xcalumkín attracts very few visitors, making it a perfect spot to explore and photograph ancient ruins at one's own pace and without worrying about people swerving into your shots.
The archaeological site of Xiol will officially open to the public at the end of 2022, according to INAH.
Kankí may be only 10 miles or so from the Mérida-Campeche highway, but feels a world away.
We have decided that the time is right to launch our very first Yucatán Magazine tour.