Teques Club Hotel
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Swimming pool
Photos of Teques Club Hotel
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Teques Club Hotel Tequesquitengo
Travel Blogs from Tequesquitengo
... with swimming pool and garden, when he died in 1986. It rather reminded me of Monet’s house and garden in France, though the art is quite different. The house is painted in vivid and rich colours and is furnished with Mexican colonial furniture. They say that most of the beauty of Cuernavaca is behind high walls and his house (and ours) certainly tells that story.
Friday was my birthday and I elected to stay at home by the pool whilst Mike did our ...
... and then my students followed. Hearing "Don't go, please stay," all day was very hard to listen to. My students didn't understand why I had to go. It was so hard knowing that I couldn't visit them the next week, month, or even year. Saying goodbye to my family, who was so welcoming and loving of me was the next hardest. I know I will return to Cuernavaca one day and visit my family and school. It was an amazing experience and I miss it ...
... for whom they provide phone calls, food, support, and a place to sleep. They also have community meals every Wednesday evening with a Quaker worship time prior to the meal.
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) is the principal investigative arm of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) and the second largest investigative agency in the federal government. Created in ...
... Catie and her host family I was overwhelmed with an amazing sense of calm and peace. I am a child of God and I am loved here in Mexico.
Work at DDESER slowed down quite a bit around the holiday season so I had the opportunity to volunteer at SARAR Transformation with fellow YAGM Casey for a few days. SARAR is a consulting group that focuses on the promotion of ecological sanitation systems. It is located outside of Tepoztlan, ...
... people here despise the drug trade because of all the death and chaos that it has caused (The government says 50,000 deaths in the past six years or so, other sources put it closer to 100,000). Others respect the Narcos because of their control of the land (sadly a well controlled Narco territory is much safer than a non Narco controlled territory). The Narcos also provide a great deal of economic opportunity (estimated at 100 billion ...