Be amazed by the magnificent views of the Forest and the city, a place steeped in history. The top of the Cerro del Chapulín has been since pre-Hispanic times a place of recreation for the leaders. Until 1939 it was an official residence, and today it houses the National Museum of History.
Take a walk inside Chapultepec Park and visit the beautiful castel. Inside there's a museum with Mexico's history, beautiful murals and an amazing view of the city.
¡a Castle! built to be the home of the Spaniard Viceroys, is an amazing place with fantastic views of the Bosque de Chapultepec.
This is the only castle in America. Once home of the Austrian emperors Maximilian and Carlota in Mexico during the 1800’s. A must to see!
Es el castillo en el cual vivio Maximiliano de Habsburgo. Quien fue un personaje muy importante en México. Ya que en tan solo 3 años de mandato modernizo mucho a México hasta su enjuiciamiento y fusilamiento en Quereraro en el Cerro de las Campanas.
Un lugar maravilloso lleno de historia, con una de las vistas más privilegiadas de la Cdmx.
Chapultepec Castle · 爱彼迎体验
“One of the best museums in the country. You´ll be able to learn about our culture. The entrance fee is less than 5 USD. Sunday is a popular day, you will sure have to make a line if you get there over 11 am. Almost all museums in Mexico are closed on monday. ”
“The Angel of Independence, most commonly known by the shortened name El Ángel and officially known as Monumento a la Independencia ("Monument to Independence"), is a victory column on a roundabout on the major thoroughfare of Paseo de la Reforma in downtown Mexico City.”
“The Soumaya Museum strikes at first sight. Its design is the work of the Mexican Fernando Romero, advised by the prestigious architect Frank Gehry, and stands out for its extremely complex curved roof facade with organic shapes, made up of 16 thousand aluminum hexagons.”
“If you like modern Art , visit this place. Open during pandemic. MASKS are mandatory. ”
“Located in one of the most beautiful and oldest neighborhoods in Mexico City, Casa Azul was turned into a museum in 1958, four years after the painter's death. Today it is one of the busiest museums in the Mexican capital.”