Hotels in Mexico
A 1529 conquistador's mansion turned ultra-luxe hotel.
Recommended by Zachary Rabinor, one of T+L's 2010 A-List travel agents.
American expat David Sterling teaches cocina yucateca, one of Mexico’s great regional cuisines. Daylong workshops start at the Lucas de Gálvez market to look for Maya staples such as chaya, beans, achiote, and epazote.
About an hour north of Cabo San Lucas in southern Baja lies the small Pacific Coast fishing town and noted artist’s colony of Todos Santos.
Nestled between the desert and the Sea of Cortes, this boutique resort provides the intimacy of a small property, plus endless activities and easy access to the beaches and restaurants in Los Cabos.
This adults-only boutique hotel in secluded Tulum has nine guest rooms, including four ocean view suites, two master suites, and three non-view, ground level rooms.
Waterfront views and a Swiss-Italian restaurant on a 4-mile island off Cancún.
Room to Book: All rooms have terraces and hot tubs; spacious Junior Suite Deluxe accommodations have outstanding views of the Caribbean.
The Banyan Tree, which opened in the lavish Mayakoba coastal development in March 2009, upped the opulence ante with 107 private stand-alone villas (the smallest is 3,150-plus square feet), complete with slate floors, Talavera earthenware sinks, and soaring glass skylights.
Unique among the cookie-cutter resorts populating the city's Hotel Zone, Gran Meliá Cancún is modeled after the ancient Mayan temples of the Yucatán Peninsula.
Located in the never-boring Santa Fe neighborhood, this recently-opened hotel offers relaxation for the whole family in their lovely bedrooms, outfitted with their trademark Westin Heavenly beds (or Heavenly cribs, if you have a baby).
The 60 rooms and suites at this classic hotel boast antique furniture and décor, but they are equipped with all the modern amenities, such as 50-inch LCD TVs. WiFi, and rainfall showerheads.
The whole family will appreciate this hotel’s convenient location in Polanco’s hotel district, close to tons of restaurants, museums and sights.
This Mexico City staple was designed by renowned architect Ricardo Legorreta and is actually considered a hotel/museum because of its artistic relevance.
Dominating Reforma and overlooking the Angel of Independence, this 755-room hotel offers super-comfortable beds, high-speed WiFi, plus 24-hour room service and even sleeper dog beds in case you decide to bring your pet along.
The luminous, minimally-designed rooms at this Polanco hotel feature fully-stocked minibars, MALIN+GOETZ bath amenities, and flat-screen TVs with DVD players to ensure total relaxation.