Hotel Fontan Reforma
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Fontan Reforma Mexico City
Travel Blogs from Mexico City
... the way. Apparently, protests have been near constant since they were abducted. The Templo Mayor ruins are next to the cathedral. We paid for audio guides and started to pick our way through the ruins. The Templo Mayor (Great Temple) was one of the main temples of the Aztecs in their main capital city of Tenochtitlan, now Mexico City. It was destroyed during the Spanish conquest and subsequently buried under a hill, upon which town houses were built. Although Mexicans long ...
... took us out to the Teotihuacan Pyramids. Our first stop was a little shop to learn some history and culture. We tried Pulque which is made from fermented agave nectar. It's very sweet but you can't drink more than 2l at a time or it's very bad lol We then went and explored the pyramids, again people will sell anything and it's takes a few nos to get them to stop. They are very friendly though :) We ...
... 700 pesos total. Heaps and heaps of boats out with some in large party groups as the boats probably held 20 easily but it must have been difficult for the guy using a big pole to punt us along. You can buy food and drinks from floating stalls. You can pay for Mariachi bands to play for you but quite honestly there are loads of them and you can hear them playing to other boats. The time went pretty quick ...
... skip free breakfast at the hostel and head next door to the restaurant. There is a line up and we wait about 10 mins for a table outside. We have omelette for breakfast with a hot chocolate. The omelette tasted like real e.g.
After we Skype Hinesh's dad for Fathers Day (northern hemisphere fathers day) we head out to Condesca again. The trains are quite empty for Mexico City and we manage to get seats today. We get into Condesca and we grab an orange juice at a fancy schmancy ...
... was about 40 minutes long, which was what we wanted. It was interesting to see the remains of the chiampas, after having studied them so much during my Master's degree. For some, it was very clear how they were built with digging posts into the ground, then filling in with layers of mud and vegetation. There were many, many boats out on the water, most carrying families with picnics. A few times, we ...