Ramada Reforma

Address: Puente de Alvarado No 22, Mexico City, Central Mexico and Gulf Coast, 06030, Mexico | 3 star hotel
 
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      TripAdvisor Reviews Ramada Reforma Mexico City

      3.50 of 5 stars Very Good
       

      Travel Blogs from Mexico City

      Arriving in Mexico City

      A travel blog entry by alexjhurd on Nov 10, 2014

      Today I arrived in Mexico City. I caught a taxi to the hostel where I was staying in the historic centre. Apparently there had been huge protests scenes outside the presidents square only a few days before but now it was quiet. I checked in around 8pm and went up to the rooftop bar and chatted to a couple people. The combination of tiredness and being terrified meant I wasn't quite myself but managed to socialise with a couple people til around midnight. Did not sleep a ...

      Mexico City

      A travel blog entry by fourontour on Jun 22, 2014

      13 photos

      ... is an enormous building with very ornate detail with gilded altars and paintings. The next stop was the Templo Mayor which is the site of the Teocalli of Tenochtitlan where the Aztecs saw their symbolic eagle perching on a cactus with a snake in its beak. This is the current symbol of Mexico. The Aztecs believed it was the centre of the universe. The site was found by accident in the late 1970's when some Electricity workers found an 8 ton stone disc of the Aztec ...

      After Mexico City

      A travel blog entry by johandahlberg on Feb 15, 2014

      ... of the central districts, together with a friend of Joselo. The second day we spent some time in Joselos old neighbourhood. This was a very bohemian area, and the voice on the tour bus told us that the architecture was inspired by European cities. Personally, I was thinking Paris. I was also surprised at how green the city was, with trees in every street and parks around ever corner. We also had a visit to the Soumaya musem, one of ...

      Templo Mayor

      A travel blog entry by bruceontour on Nov 24, 2013

      49 photos

      ... of the rest of the city, was taken apart and then covered over by the new Spanish colonial city. The Temple’s exact location was forgotten, although by the 20th century scholars had a good idea where to look for it. This was based on the archeological work done ...

      Mexico Centro Historico

      A travel blog entry by sharonbrian on Oct 21, 2013

      4 comments, 40 photos

      ... be on every corner in huge nos, all with riot shields and heavy artillery. They were expecting protests due to visiting dignitaries from Indonesia. Nothing eventuated but they were still around when we left. Our lack of Spanish hasn't been too much of a problem and the locals all very friendly and helpful. We are quickly learning the basics and our little dictionary (thanks magna) is our bible. Deciphering menus has been our biggest challenge. All ...