Address: Viaducto Miguel Aleman 297, Mexico City, Central Mexico and Gulf Coast, 08310, Mexico | 4 star hotel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.


This 4 star hotel, located in the Iztacalco area of Mexico City, is near La Condesa, Monumento a los Niños Héroes, Plaza Mijares, and Museo Capilla Alfonsina.
Map this hotel



    TravelPod Member ReviewsRiazor Mexico City

    Reviewed by c.i.222

    More problems than it's worth; red tape galore.

    Reviewed Jun 23, 2014
    by (20 reviews) Sunnyvale (zip 94087) in Silicon Valley , United States Flag of United States

    We've stayed at this hotel often, because they provide shuttle service between the airport and hotel every hour. However, our last two stays at this hotel has been anything but pleasant or accommodating. We had problems with confirmations of our room, and gave us problems about confirming that our breakfast was included. They came to my table four times to confirm I was a resident. At most hotels that includes breakfast, all we need to do is give our room number. We're never going to stay here again!

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

    TripAdvisor Reviews Riazor Mexico City

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

    Travel Blogs from Mexico City

    The National Palace

    A travel blog entry by benjandkori on Jun 09, 2015

    13 photos

    ... on returning tomorrow. Taking a tour of a few streets, we looked in on a little church: Nuestra Señora del Pilar. It was quite unusual. Although in a broadly traditional style, its walls were all golden and covered in picture frames, cabinets and friezes. The decor felt very busy. Back in the Zócalo, we took a walk under the mighty flag, luckily avoiding being interviewed. About twenty people were in a line enjoying the shade of the flag pole, which is extremely wide at its ...

    Well, travel did not start so hot... not at all...

    A travel blog entry by avantiura on Mar 14, 2015

    ... something wrong or missed some information and he was to sent me back in line...Needless to say, I was stuck at the airport in the middle of the night. Had to go though customs to get to Aeromexico counter. Finding an English speaking representative was another adventure. But when I finally got to speak with them, they said it is not their fault that I missed connecting flight... Say, what?! We sat on tarmac for an hour an half after landing... but they said, no, ...

    Mexico City

    A travel blog entry by hasemeyer on Jul 25, 2014

    50 photos

    ... After dropping our bags at his house, we all went for quesadillas and fried cow brain tacos. Surprisingly tasty. Then came the city tour of old town. We saw the Presidential Palace, a really old church that is slowly sinking (Mexico City is built on a lake), some pyramid ruins, and one of the downtown outdoor shopping streets. Included were meat and cheese tapas and delicious chocolate truffles. Fran's dad owns four (soon to be five) Italian restaurants in the city. We went ...

    Zocalo and around

    A travel blog entry by ahartry on Dec 15, 2013

    145 photos

    ... and, I gather, are modern). The walls are plain stucco covered in plaster, but, in the light, they seem to be made of marble. It was a beautiful, austere building.

    Walking back, we went through the Jardin de Santiago, which was filled with small topiaries depicting all sorts of animals. I liked the walls of the park immensely and am quite convinced it is haunted.

    Our final stop was the mescal museum, which is in a modern building. Milling around the ...

    Day 11 back in Mexico

    A travel blog entry by jayandbob on Jun 25, 2013

    11 photos

    ... the corner where we found a laundry. The man weighed our clothes charged us 50 pesos (a little over $4) and told us mañana (tomorrow), so without a receipt or any way of knowing which clothes were ours, we paid and left our clothes with the man in hopes he knows who we are the next day. We went for a walk to have a look around and soon realised we were walking into a bad neighbourhood, most people in Mexico are not that friendly ...