Day of the Dead —that is a celebration of the continuity of life— is one of Mexico's most important religious holidays, celebrated in November each year
Towns and cities in Mexico’s central highlands offer character and culture—and the benefits of mountain living. We help you to discover these places.
One of Mexico's most important annual festivals is Day of the Dead, celebrated on November 1st and 2nd. This article helps you to plan for the event
Mexico offers foreign residents plenty of choices in regard to locations for living and retirement
Pátzcuaro living: guide to help you research and assess Pátzcuaro as a location for living, working, or retirement in Mexico
Mexico's colonial cities offer opportunities and diverse lifestyle choices for people seeking an alternative to living by the beach
Pátzcuaro is a charming town with a mixed colonial and indigenous feel, located a short drive from the state capital, Morelia
Discover the the quilt-work of artisan villages surrounding the lake near Pátzcuaro
About Puacuaro Also Read: About Patzcuaro’s Lakeside Villages Puacuaro is about 45 minutes from Patzcuaro in either direction around the lakeside, although it may be a bit closer driving clockwise. There aren’t a lot of signs in Puacuaro and many of the locals speak...
About Tocuaro Also Read: About Patzcuaro’s Lakeside Villages Tocuaro is just a 20-minute drive around the lakeside (clockwise around the Lake) from Patzcuaro, on the left hand-side of the roadway. Although Tocuaro appears to be just another sleepy village along the road around Lake...
About Jaracuaro Also Read: About Patzcuaro’s Lakeside Villages Jaracuaro is credited with the creation of the Baile de los Viejitos (Dance of the Old Men) which is a masked-dance mocking the weak (and white) conquistadors. Usually performed by children, it is danced at least...
Although Patzcuaro has distinct features and characteristics, it is also much like many other provincial Mexican towns, and the daily routines and challenges you may encounter living here are similar in nature to those you’ll encounter in other places across Mexico . . .