No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Don Miguel Zacatecas
Travel Blogs from Zacatecas
Had a deep meditation experience working with the highest Buddhist teachings of Ashe Mahamudra. Working with the enlightened nature of the world. The highlight of the practice week was going out into the market and just being, touching the tenderness in my heart and walking senses fully aware, non-labeling, non-judging. Just being fully present in ...
... delighted to discover the “Square of 11 patios”. Here we found many artisan stores of high quality crafts. They featured embroidery, jewelery, copper items, clothing, textiles, pottery, wood carving, etc.
Most of the time we walk as much as we can. We usually top 15,000 steps or 8 kilometers (as measured by our new Fitbit). Hopefully we will come home more fit. We are eating well though so we don’t expect to lose many ...
... looks the band were in fact the sweetest, friendliest bunch of people you could hope to meet and after the gig we were all up for more fun...even though it was 3am and my eyes were drooping from sleep. We drove up to La Bufa, a hill which overlooks the city and scrambled up the rocky path for great views of the city lit up at night.
The next morning I sneaked out over the sleeping bodies strewn all over the ...
... for the rest of our three days there. The rain was sporadic though, so we still managed to walk the steep streets and get a sense of the town. It's high up, something like 8,000 feet, so I was breathing pretty hard walking up all the hills. Zacatecas is the most northern silver town that at one time, constituted one third of Mexico's prodigious mined silver. After the Spaniards moved in and colonized, the indigenous people were enslaved and forced to mine ...
... about the Huichol people is that they still go on a yearly 410km pilgrimage to Real de Catorce. During this pilgrimage, the priests collect peyote buttons, which can be taken in small doses for energy of to curb hunger. In larger doses, peyote is a powerful hallucinogenic. At the museum they had this interactive hallway that you could stand under that projected images of peyote-induced hallucinations on the ceiling. Intense, man. According to the gentleman working at the ...