Private Tour in Mexico City Downtown & Anthropology Museum & Chapultepec Castle

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The most complete historic tour in Mexico City!!!! We will pick you up wherever you tell us! It is a full-day tour of Mexico City in buildings recognized as a world heritage site. Travel through time constructions of colonial origin that are preserved in many entities of central Mexico with impressive monuments and history. Within the tour we will visit important museums, the only castle in latinamerica, ruins, churches, paintings, all of them renewed in the world. In addition to delicious dishes in restaurants with the best Mexican-style seasoning. The places you will visit were carefully selected to maximize the experience, but if you have one in particular that you want to visit, we can add it to your itinerary without problems. Get comfortable while our guides take care of everything you need to live an unforgettable experience in Mexico City.

Itinerary Details

This is a typical itinerary for this product

Stop At: Chapultepec Castle

With an area of ​​647 hectares, Chapultepec Forest is one of the largest oases in Mexico City. The entrance to the forest shows us the Monument to Children Heroes, face the challenge of climbing the small hill crowned by Chapultepec Castle, which was an imperial palace and presidential residence.

Duration: 1 hour

Stop At: Museo Nacional de Antropologia

This world-class museum stands in an extension of the Bosque de Chapultepec and is a highlight of visiting CDMX. Its long, rectangular courtyard is surrounded on three sides by two-level display halls. The 12 ground-floor salas (halls) are dedicated to pre-Hispanic Mexico, while upper-level salas show how Mexico’s indigenous descendants live today, with the contemporary cultures located directly above their ancestral civilizations. The vast museum offers more than most people can absorb in a single visit.

Duration: 2 hour

Pass By: Angel De La Independencia

Lovingly called El Ángel, the independence monument on Reforma Avenue in Mexico City is an unmistakeable symbol of Mexico’s capital. Golden and glorious, the winged statue of victory hovers above the traffic, chaos, protests, and tourists that pass beneath her feet each day.

Pass By: Monumento y Museo de la Revolucion

The Monument to the Revolution is an architectural work and a mausoleum dedicated to the commemoration of the Mexican Revolution. It is the work of the architect Carlos Obregón Santacilia, who took the structure of the Sala de los Pasos Perdidos from the ill-fated Federal Legislative Palace of the French architect Émile Bénard to build the monument, completed in 1938. Currently it is one of the most symbolic in Mexico City , and is part of a complex made up of the monument itself, the Plaza de la República and the National Museum of the Revolution. It is located in the Colonia Tabacalera of the Cuauhtémoc mayor's office, near the Historic Center of Mexico City.

Stop At: Alameda

The Alameda Central is the grand city park of Mexico City. Easily one of the oldest city parks in the Americas, the Alameda has been a symbol of the city, through good times and bad, for more than 400 years.

Duration: 15 minutes

Stop At: Palacio de Bellas Artes

The Palacio de Bellas Artes (Palace of Fine Arts) is a prominent cultural center in Mexico City. It has hosted some of the most notable events in music, dance, theatre, opera and literature and has held important exhibitions of painting, sculpture and photography. Consequently, the Palacio de Bellas Artes has been called the "Cathedral of Art in Mexico".

Duration: 30 minutes

Stop At: Museo del Templo Mayor

Built from an islet in the center of the lake, Mexico City grew with a network of canals and artificial islands, and the Templo Mayor took shape. The Spaniards built on it the Metropolitan Cathedral and the memory of the old and imposing pre-Hispanic temple was lost for centuries.

Duration: 30 minutes

Stop At: Murales de Diego Rivera en la Secretaria de Educacion Publica

Inside this grandiose colonial palace you'll see Diego Rivera murals (painted between 1929 and 1951) that depict Mexican civilization from the arrival of Quetzalcóatl (the Aztec plumed serpent god) to the post-revolutionary period. The nine murals covering the north and east walls of the 1st level above the patio chronicle indigenous life before the Spanish conquest.

Duration: 30 minutes

Stop At: Metropolitan Cathedral (Catedral Metropolitana)

The Metropolitan Cathedral is without a doubt one of the most important buildings in Mexico City’s historical center. Beyond its religious significance, it contains a summary of five centuries worth of Mexican art and architecture. Built on the remains of an Aztec temple in what was the center of the Aztec capital of Tenochtitlan, the colonizing Spaniards built the most grandiose church in all of the Americas. Its imposing size, fascinating history and beautiful art and architecture make this one of the most outstanding buildings in the country.

Duration: 15 minutes
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