v. San Jerónimo No. 304, Col. San Jerónimo. Cuernavaca Morelos, México



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Tepoztlan By

Tepoztlan, Morelos, Mexico



Tepoztlan is located between mountains and huge cliffs; a Morelos town whose name comes from the Nahuatl language and means “the place where copper is abundant”.

With picturesque and hilly cobblestone streets, this Magical Town is divided into eight neighborhoods and three districts established since colonial times.

The Magic

The main attraction of this Magical Town is, without a doubt, the Tepozteco, a rock that elevates almost 2,000 feet over the Tepoztlan valley, and where an amazing archeological site is found. On the hilltop, one can find a pre-Hispanic worship site, which also offers a panoramic view of the town.

A belief among locals and foreigners is that the negative energy transforms into positive energy in this magic place thanks to Ometochtli-Tepoztecatl, the pulque, fertility and harvesting god.

The Natividad Temple and former convent, the Natividad Parrish, the Carlos Pellicer Museum and the Tepoztlan Museum and Historical Archive are spots one cannot miss.

Its flavors

With a pre-Hispanic hallmark, corn is the staple for Tepoztlan’s dishes. Tortillas, tamales and atole (a corn drink) are always present everywhere in this town.

The pipian, the cured beef with sour cream and cheese, the bean soup and the bean and broad bean tlacoyos (a fried gordita) are the flavors people enjoy the most.

One thing we cannot miss is the famous ice cream of exotic flavors.

Tepoztlan Tianguis, at the foot of the Tepozteco

A visit to Tepoztlan, Magic Town in the State of Morelos, is not complete if you do not visit its market and its tianguis. After waking up early and climbing to the top of the Tepozteco hill, what can be more enjoyable than a refreshing fruit juice and a well served breakfast?

Go to the local market, which is located directly opposite the church of the Nativity, in the center of town. The first thing you will see are men and women selling their own harvested products: strawberries, blackberries, pumpkins, pomegranates, and many other vegetables. If you live near Tepoztlan, you can take advantage of this and buy organic products at affordable prices.

As you go deeper inside the market, you will find food stalls: some offer comida corrida (a special meal each day, with a full menu including soup, rice, and a stew), pozole (hominy soup), pancita, cecina tacos and the delicious hand-made quesadillas. The dough for these quesadillas is prepared while the customer waits, and you can choose from a variety of stews to stuff them with: stewed mushrooms, chicken or beef tinga, potatoes with poblano chile slices, hash and more. You must try the itacates, triangular shaped corn gorditas, cut in half and stuffed with cheese or a stew.

On Sundays, a crafts tianguis is set up on the main street, always full of tourists. Here you will find clothes –hand painted shirts, guayabera shirts, cotton dresses –; wooden toys, teponaxtles – pre-Hispanic musical instruments – scented candles, crafts – such as the typical little houses made out of tree trunks – and stalls selling freshly baked bread. Remember to bring along a cloth bag to carry all of your purchases!

Link Reference
Taken from: visitemexico.com.mx