The 21 Best Cenotes in Yucatan


The Ultimate List of the Best Cenotes in Yucatan

The Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico boasts an estimated 10,000 cenotes, which are natural wells filled with water. The word cenote comes from the Mayan word “dzonot”, meaning sacred well.

The Maya considered that cenotes as the entrance to Xibalba, an underground world where many gods lived. That’s why they used cenotes for ceremonies, offerings, and sacrifices.

Today, you can swim in these stunning natural pools, which are sometimes open-air and sometimes hidden in underground caves.

But with 10,000 cenotes to pick from, how do you find the best cenote for your Yucatan trip?

Don’t worry, I’ve got you covered. Here is my list of the 21 best cenotes in the Yucatan Peninsula, sorted by state (Quintana Roo, Yucatan, and Campeche).

I’ve included a variety of cenotes, some that are family-friendly, others that are less crowded and more adventurous.

So, let’s dive into the best cenotes in Yucatan!

How to choose the best cenote in the Yucatan Peninsula?

You might be overwhelmed by the number of cenotes in the Yucatan Peninsula, but don’t worry, I have done the research for you.

I have compiled a list of the Top 20 Cenotes in Yucatan, which you can read here.

But if you are short on time, here is a summary of the best cenotes for different purposes:

  • Best Cenote for the whole family: Cenote Azul
  • Best Cenote in Playa del Carmen: Chaak Tun (guided) or Cenote Cristalino
  • Best Cenote in Cancun: Rio Secreto
  • Best cenote for Instagram: Suytun
  • Best cheap Cenote: Cenote Xcanché

Yucatan State

1. San Lorenzo Oxman

Cenote Oxman is named after the Hacienda San Lorenzo Oxman, where it is located, just 10 minutes away from the charming city of Valladolid.

It is an open cenote, with rocky walls and long roots hanging from above. The view from the top is stunning!

You can access the cenote by a staircase of 73 steps. Once you’re down, you can jump into the water from the edge or from a wooden platform – or even better: from a zip line!

The cenote gets busier in the afternoon, when some tourists come after their trip to Chichen Itza. So I recommend visiting the cenote in the morning.

It is a great place to relax, because inaddition to the cenote, there is a nice pool with lounge chairs, tables, and umbrellas, as well as a restaurant and a bar.

How to visit Oxman cenote:

  • Entrance fee 150 pesos (cenote + pool access), or 350 pesos with lunch at the restaurant
  • Open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m
  • How to get there: From Valladolid, take Calle 54. You can also get there by bike (10-15 min.) from downtown or take a cab (70-80 pesos).
cenote oxman
cenote oxman

2. Cenotes Dzitnup

Cenotes Xkeken and Samula are also among the best cenotes in Yucatan.

They are near Valladolid, in the village of Dzitnup, also known as the Dzitnup cenotes.

X’kekén means “pig” in Mayan.  The guide said it was named after a pig that led the farmers to the cenote by getting muddy in its water.

I don’t know if it’s true, but it’s a funny story. Many places were discovered by chance!

Cenote Xkeken is a cave cenote with large stalactites and a hole in the ceiling that lets natural light in. The water looks turquoise and magical.

Cenote Samula is bigger and less crowded. It is also in a cave, but with more open space and smaller stalactites.

How to visit Cenote Dzitnup:

  • Entrance fee 235 pesos (includes the 2 cenotes + life jacket)
  • How to get to Dzitnup: 12 minutes from Valladolid, take Carretera 180 to Ebtun and turn left at Dzitnup; or by public transportation, you can take a colectivo in front of the Casona el Negro Aguilar (Calle 44) – 60 pesos
cenote samulá valladolid
cenote samulá valladolid

3. Cenote Ik Kil (Chichen Itzá)

Cenote Ik Kil is often mistaken for the Chichen Itza’s Cenote or the sacred cenote. However, these are different cenotes that are located within the archaeological site of Chichen Itza, and swimming is prohibited in them!

The reason why Cenote Ik Kil is associated with Chichen Itza is that it is very close to it (3 miles), and it is an ideal place to refresh yourself after your visit to the famous Mayan ruins.

It is one of the most beautiful cenotes in the Yucatan Peninsula, but also one of the most popular.

This has its advantages and disadvantages: there are more people, but it is also very well maintained and has all the facilities that make it family-friendly (restaurant, store, locker, large parking lot).

How to visit Ik Kil:

  • Entrance 180 pesos (includes lockers and life vest), children 100 pesos, with buffet 400 pesos. Free parking.
  • How to get there from Chichén Itzá: cab (180 pesos round trip) or by colectivo (20 pesos)
  • How to get there from Valladolid: take Highway 180 (45 min); or by public transportation, ADO bus (40 pesos) or colectivo (40 pesos) leaving from Calle 39.
  • Go to Ik Kil with a tour: it is the best option to avoir transportation hassles!

I recommend this tour with pick-up at your hotel that includes a visit to Chichen Itza, the Ik Kil cenote, buffet lunch and free time in Valladolid.

Book it here:

cenote ik kil
Cenote Ik Kil, near Chichen Itza

4. Cenote Hubiku

Cenote Hubiku is a cave cenote near Ek Balam and Valladolid. You can access its cold and clear water by a 115-step staircase.

The best time to visit is around noon, when the sun is directly above and the rays shine through the hole in the ceiling, illuminating the water.

Before you leave, you can stop by the Don Tadeo Tequila Museum, which shows you how tequila is made and lets you taste some of their products. I really liked the chocolate and coconut liqueur!

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Entrance fee: 150 pesos for foreigners or 100 pesos for nationals for the cenote; or 300 pesos for the cenote and buffet. It is half price for children (6 to 10 years old). Life vest is 40 pesos.
  • Open from 10 am to 5 pm, buffet from 10 am to 4 pm.

You can also join this amazing tour that includes pick up from your hotel, visits to Chichen Itza, Valladolid, and Cenote Hubiku. Book it here:

cenote hubiku
cenote hubiku

5. Zazil Tunich

You can enjoy a 2h30 guided tour of a cave 65 ft underground, where you will see a cenote and about 80 stalactites and stalagmites, including the largest stalactite in the Yucatan!

You can also opt for a package that includes a traditional Yucatecan meal in a Mayan house, only available on Mondays and Tuesdays.

This is a wonderful activity for the whole family, because the cave is well lit and the water is not too deep (about 6 ft at most).

The cenote is also close to other cenotes, such as Xcanahaltun, Sac Aua, Palomitas, and Agua Dulce.

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Entrance fee: 350 pesos for the cenote (guide included and mandatory), or 600 pesos for the cenote and traditional meal
  • How to get there from Valladolid: take Highway 180 and then the Yalcobá-Xtut Highway (37min); by public transport, take a colectivo near the main square to Yalcobá.
cenote zazil tunich valladolid
Le cénote Zazil Tunich

6. Suytun

Cenote Suytun is one of the most beautiful cenotes in Yucatan. You might have seen it on Instagram, where it looks like a magical cave with rays of light. You can stand on its stone walkway to get the perfect picture!

But what you don’t see on social media is that there are almost always tourists. So to fully enjoy the cenote I suggest you go around 9am-10am.

The water varies between 4 ft and 16 ft deep, so it is ideal for the whole family.

The time in the cenote is only 1 hour, including time to take pictures.

My tip
The entrance ticket will also give you access to a second cenote, the Ka’pe cenote, where there is no one because you can’t swim there. But it’s worth seeing!

How to visit Cenote Suytun:

  • Entrance 200 pesos (or 150 if booked online), life jacket included in the price (mandatory). Buffet option 350 pesos.
  • Lockers 50 pesos
  • Open from 9am to 5pm
  • There are cabins for rent, which include access to the cenotes.
Suytun cenote Valladolid
The Suytun cenote

7. Cenote XCanché

Cenote X’Canché is a beautiful open cenote near Ek Balam, one of the most amazing places to visit in Mexico.

You can easily get there from the archaeological site by walking or biking, as it is only a little over a mile away.

It is a beautiful open cenote that is 50 ft underground, but be careful as you go down because the stairs are quite steep.

Once you’re down, you can have fun jumping into the water from different platforms, or swinging from a Tarzan rope or two zip lines.

You can also camp (130 pesos per person) or stay in a cabin (600 pesos) for the night, surrounded by nature.

And the best part about X-Canché: the cenote, its restaurant, and its cabins are run by the local community.

My advice
For all the info, read my guide on How To Visit XCanché 
  • Entrance fee: 170 pesos or 700 pesos for the complete package (cenote, 2 zip lines, rappel, life vest, bibicleta)
  • Open from 8am to 5pm
  • How to get there from Valladolid: there are colectivos (50 pesos) at the corner of 44th and 37th streets. By car take Highway 295 to Tizimín then turn right 6 km after Temozón (33 min).
cenote x canche
Le cénote X’Canché proche du site d’Ek Balam. Photo Adam Jones

8. Cenotes Palomitas and Agua Dulce

These two amazing cenotes in Yucatan are only 660 ft apart, at Rancho Agua Dulce, between the villages of Yalcobá and Hunukú.

Both cenotes are in a cave. The Cenote Palomitas is more famous, but both are stunning and I don’t understand why the Cenote Agua Dulce is not more popular.

You can rappel and rent a kayak to explore the crystal clear water, and the cenote is so big that you feel tiny!

You can also rent a bike to go from one cenote to another, and there is a small restaurant. I really liked this place, and I recommend it if you want a peaceful spot without tourist groups.

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Entrance fee: 180 pesos for each cenote, life jackets 30 pesos, rappel 80 pesos, kayak rental 50 pesos (30min)
  • To get there from Valladolid: take a colectivo (40 pesos) to Yalcobá and then a bike-taxi (30 pesos, 2 miles) to the entrance.
cenote palomitas
cenote palomitas

9. Choo-Ha (Cobá)

Coba is an incredible place to visit in Yucatan and one of Mexico’s finest attractions. This ancient Mayan city, hidden in the jungle, boasts the second tallest pyramid in the Yucatan Peninsula.

Although Coba has gained popularity in recent years, few visitors are aware of the three cenotes in Coba that are managed by the local community: Choo Ha and Tankach Ha, which are about 660 ft apart, and Multum Ha, which is a bit further away.

These cenotes are stunning! You can appreciate them more when they are less crowded 😉

They are underground cenotes, located in magnificent caves with stalactites and crystal clear water. Each one has its own unique features and charm, and they are worth a visit if you have time.

If you are traveling with your family to Yucatan, Choo Ha is a great option, because it has areas with shallow water and easy access to the water, ideal for kids!

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Entrance fee: 100 pesos for each cenote, you can buy the ticket at the entrance of the parking lot of the Coba archaeological site.
  • How to get there by car: go to the town of Coba and then follow the signs to San Juan de Dios.
  • How to get there by public transportation: take a colectivo from Tulum or Valladolid to Coba, or take an ADO bus from Tulum or Playa del Carmen, then take a cab or rent a bike (4 miles) to the Choo Ha cenote.
cenote choo ha
cenote choo ha

10. Cenote Zací

Cenote Zací is a wonderful attraction in Valladolid, as it is only a short walk from the main square.

You can easily reach it by foot, and enjoy a refreshing dip in a spacious open cenote, a few meters below the ground level. The cenote has lovely vegetation on the walls and a small artificial waterfall that adds to its beauty.

If you are looking for some thrill, you can dive into the water from different platforms. But if you want a more relaxing experience, you can also use the stairs to go down into the water or sit around the cenote.

A big advantage if you are traveling on a budget: the entrance fee is only 60 pesos. And if you spend 100 pesos at the restaurant, you can enter the cenote for free.

That sounds like a bargain to me! Especially because the place is very well kept, clean, and has changing rooms and showers.

The only drawback of this cenote is that you can’t snorkel because the water is not very clear.

  • Admission 60 pesos (lifejacket included)
cenote zací valladolid
Cenote Zací in Valladolid. Photo from the Facebook page of the Zací cenote

11. Cenote Noh Mozón

Cenote Noh Mozón is a hidden gem in Yucatan, along with its neighbors, cenotes Nayah and Suem.

You may not have heard of them, because they are located in Pixyah, a little over an hour from Mérida, off the beaten track.

Also, getting there is not easy, as you have to drive on a dirt road (25-30 min) that is not in very good condition.

When I went there, I even had to wait for some cows to clear away.

But you have to be patient, because it is worth the adventure and it is thanks to these challenges that it is not too crowded.

Noh Mozón is one of the best cenotes in Yucatan, and also one of the most natural and rustic ones I have visited.

The water is really stunning, clean, and perfect for snorkeling or diving. You can also jump from 16 ft, 40 ft, or 60 ft high.

But be careful! I don’t recommend it if you are traveling with children: there are no safety measures, no life jackets, the stairs of the cenote are unstable, and there is no service on site.

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Entrance fee: 70 pesos for nationals or 100 pesos for foreigners
  • I recommend you also visit the Mayapán archaeological site, which is nearby and very interesting.
cenote noh mozón
cenote noh mozón

State of Quintana Roo

12. Cenote Azul

Cenote Azul is a wonderful outdoor cenote that is only 20 minutes away from Playa del Carmen.

It is very popular among families with children, because it has different depths and a 16 ft ledge that you can jump from. Everyone can have fun in the water, whether they are beginners or advanced swimmers.

You can learn more about this cenote in My detailed article about Cenote Azul in Playa del Carmen!

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Adult entrance fee: 140 pesos, children from 4 to 7 years old: 100 pesos, children under 4 years old: free, life jacket: 70 pesos, snorkel equipment: 70 pesos
  • How to get there by public transportation: take a colectivo from Playa del Carmen for 40 pesos (leaving from the corner of Calle 2 and Avenida 20 norte); or from Tulum for 40 pesos.
  • How to get there by car: it is located on highway 307, 20 minutes from Playa del Carmen and 30 minutes from Tulum.
cenote azul
cenote azul

13. Cenote Cristalino

Cenote Cristalino is one of the most beautiful cenotes in the Riviera Maya. And it is also very accessible.

Many cenotes are usually far from the roads and hard to reach without a car.

But Cenote Cristalino is right next to the highway, where you can easily hop on a colectivo from Playa del Carmen. It is also near Cenote Azul and Cenote El Edén, which are worth a visit.

It is a semi-open cenote, which means it has one part outside and another part under the rock. This is perfect when you want to escape from the sun.

It lives up to its name with its incredible clear water, where you can see the large stones, turtles, and fish. There is also an area surrounded by mangroves, which gives it a nice cozy feel.

Cenote Cristalino is a family-friendly cenote near Playa del Carmen, where you can spend a few hours.

Then you can go to Xpu-Ha beach, which is gorgeous, or swim with the turtles in Akumal. Everything is very close!

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Entrance fee: 150 pesos, 100 pesos for children, life jackets included, snorkel equipment 50 pesos, lockers 50 pesos.
  • How to get there from Playa del Carmen: take a colectivo to Tulum (40 pesos) and get off at Cenote Cristalino.
cenote cristalino
cenote cristalino

14. Chaak Tun

Cenote Chaak Tun is the only cenote in Playa del Carmen.

By that, I mean it is the only cenote in the town itself, because there are many others in the surrounding area.

Chaak Tun is a 1h45 guided tour that takes you to two underground cenotes in caves full of stalactites and clear water: the Cenote Pixan and the Cenote Xibalbá.

Before you enter, you will get a mask and snorkel, water shoes (Aquashoes), a flashlight, and a life jacket.

My advice
They will also offer you a wetsuit (included, but optional) and I really recommend you to take it because the water is COLD.

My friend wanted to be brave, declined, and regretted it!

The caves are really impressive, the guide we had was very professional and informative, and the tour is not very physically demanding, so you can go with kids and grandparents.

And if you like tequila, don’t miss the small tasting before you leave 😉

How to visit Chaak Tun:

  • Entrance fee: 800 pesos for foreigners, 600 pesos for nationals, 420 pesos for Quintana Roo residents. Includes all equipment and guide (tip appreciated).
  • How to get there by public transportation: you can take a colectivo at the corner of Calles 25 x 2, and ask the driver to stop at the corner of Juarez and Lilis (10 min, 6 pesos). Then you will have to walk for about 8-10 min.
  • By car: the cenote is located here on Juárez Avenue in Playa del Carmen.
  • You can also book a package that includes Chaak Tun and pick up at your hotel on their website.
cenote chaak tun playa del carmen
Cenote Chaak Tun, the cenote located in Playa del Carmen

15. Rio Secreto

Rio Secreto is one of my favorite places in the Riviera Maya and it definitely deserves a spot on this list of the best cenotes in Yucatan.

Why am I so enthusiastic?

Because it gives you the opportunity to explore one of the most amazing natural sites in Mexico on a 1h30 guided tour that involves walking and swimming.

It is actually a 25-mile underground network of caves and rivers, and you only get to see 1970 ftof it. But that’s more than enough to admire its stunning caves full of stalactites and stalagmites and its clear water.

They provide you with a helmet with a headlamp, a wetsuit, water shoes, and a life jacket. It is a great adventure that you can enjoy safely, and the guides are truly exceptional.

My advice
You are not allowed to bring your phone or camera for safety reasons, but they will try to sell you their own photos.

You have to consider this expense if you are interested: $25 usd per photo or all photos for $100 usd.

You can book your entrance to Rio Secreto here, which also includes lunch at the end of the activity:

Rio Secreto

16. Dos Ojos Cenote

Cenote Dos Ojos is the most famous cenote in the Riviera Maya.

It is part of Sac Actun, the largest underwater cave system in the world, which spans over 215 miles.

It consists of two cenotes connected by a 1312 ft underwater passage.

It is a wonderful place for diving, with two routes: Barbie (easier, 1690 ft) and Baticueva (more advanced, 1024 ft).

But Cenote Dos Ojos is also perfect for those who just want to swim or snorkel with their family.

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Entrance fee: 350 pesos or 600 pesos for access to Baticueva, fins 50 pesos, lockers 50 pesos, snorkel equipment 70 pesos.
  • How to get there by car: Highway 307, 20 min from Tulum, 40 min from Playa del Carmen, and 1h42 from Cancun.
  • How to get there by public transportation: take a colectivo from Playa del Carmen to Tulum (or vice versa). It will drop you off a mile and a half from the entrance. You can walk or rent a bike there.
Cenote Dos Ojos in Tulum

17. Kantun Chi

Kantun Chi Ecological Park is a wonderful place to visit, only 15 minutes from Akumal and 30 minutes from Playa del Carmen.

It is set in a beautiful tropical forest, where you can enjoy 5 different cenotes: Kantun Chi, Saskaleen-Ha, Uch Ben-Ha, Zacil-Ha, and Zihil-Ha.

But the most impressive part is the underground river!

You enter through a small opening in the ground and descend a ladder to the cave. At first, you can barely see anything, except for the light of the guide’s flashlight, which creates a very mysterious atmosphere.

As you move forward, you are greeted by an incredible sight of clear water and a multitude of rock formations softly lit.

You can understand why these places were sacred to the Mayans!

Here are some useful information for your visit:

  • Reservations are required – Book the tour (click here!), which includes a guided hike with access to 5 cenotes, food, and equipment.
  • The tour lasts about four hours. You should wear comfortable clothes and shoes.
parque kantun chi riviera maya
kantun chi riviera maya park

18. Cenote Azul (Bacalar)

Cenote Azul in Bacalar is a truly unique place among the most beautiful cenotes in Yucatan!

Don’t confuse it with Cenote Azul in Playa del Carmen, which is also lovely, but very different.

Cenote Azul in Bacalar is a huge cenote, 295 ft deep and 656 ft wide, surrounded by a forest and right next to the famous Bacalar Lagoon.

It is perfect for swimming, diving, and snorkeling. If you are not very confident in the water, don’t worry, you can rent a life jacket and there is even a rope across the cenote that you can hold on to.

There is also a seafood restaurant with a terrace overlooking the lagoon. I have to admit that it is not very cheap, but it has a stunning location.

My advice
Please be careful not to touch the stromatolites in the cenote, because they are delicate organisms that need to be preserved.

How to visit Cenote Azul in Bacalar:

  • Entrance fee: 35 pesos for the cenote.
  • How to get there: It is located at the entrance of Bacalar. You can take a cab for 50 pesos from downtown.

Check out: My Definitive Guide to Bacalar!

cenote bacalar
cenote bacalar

19. Cenote Calavera

Cenote Calavera is a unique cenote in Yucatan, named after its two openings in the rock floor that look like eye sockets.

Unlike other cenotes that have been modified by humans to make them more accessible, this one has only a simple staircase to go down to the water.

My advice
I personally like its rustic charm, but you will need water shoes here, because the edge is made of stone.

It is also a great spot for photos, because there is a rope that you can use as a swing.

It is becoming more popular on Instagram, but it is still less crowded than Suytun, which is another photogenic cenote.

It is not a cenote where you can stay for a long time, because there are no facilities (chairs, tables, etc.), but it is really special and its proximity to Tulum is a big advantage if you have limited time on your Yucatan trip!

How to visit Cenote Calavera:

  • Entrance fee: 250 pesos, life jacket: 50 pesos.
  • A little more than a mile away from Tulum, on road 109 to Cobá. You can get there by car, bike, or even on foot from downtown Tulum. A cab should cost about 100 pesos.
cenote calavera tulum
El Cenote Calavera in Tulum

Campeche State

20. Cenote Ich Ha Lol Xaan

Cenote Ich Ha Lol Xaan is a hidden treasure in Campeche, a state that is less touristy than Yucatan and Quintana Roo.

It is an ecotourism reserve that has two cenotes to enjoy.

The first one is small, but has incredibly clear water where you can see many fish. The second one is bigger, with emerald-colored water.

There is also a river with a suspension bridge, where you can’t swim, but you can rent a kayak for only 50 pesos per person.

It is a wonderful activity for families with children, because the water level is very low. Don’t forget to bring insect repellent! You will need it here.

I went there on a weekday and I had the place to myself for almost two hours!

How to visit Cenote Ich Ha Lol Xaan:

  • Entrance fee: 100 pesos for foreigners, 50 pesos for nationals.
  • How to get there by car: it is located on highway 180 between Merida and Campeche, near Hampolol, only 30 minutes from Campeche.
  • How to get there by public transportation: you have to go to Hampolol, which is the nearest town. From Campeche, you can take a bus (45 pesos, 35 min).
  • Bring mosquito repellent, because they are very hungry…
ich ha lol xaan
ich ha lol xaan

21. The other best cenotes of Yucatan

And if you want to know the best cenotes in each region, you can also read my articles:

My tips to enjoy the cenotes

Here are some tips to make the most of your visit to the cenotes in Yucatan:

  • Don’t bring valuables: many cenotes don’t have lockers, so you will have to leave your belongings at the edge of the cenote.
  • Buy your own snorkel gear: some cenotes don’t rent the mask and snorkel kit, and when they do, it costs 5$usd! It’s better to buy it at Walmart or Amazon and save money in the long run.
  • Bring your own towel (many people forget!) and some water shoes, which are very useful to avoid slipping or hurting yourself on the rocks.
  • Be a responsible traveler: please don’t touch the roots and stalactites, always shower before entering the water, and don’t use sunscreen or mosquito repellent.
  • I insist: don’t use sunscreen even if it’s organic, because it harms the ecosystem of the cenotes.
  • Always carry cash, as cards are not accepted.
  • The best time to enjoy the cenotes is in the morning, to avoid groups, and during the week, because on weekends there are many local families.
  • The water in the cenotes is always cool (outdoor cenote) or cold (underground cenote), it’s never like the sea! So wearing a wetsuit top is a good idea 😉

How to get to Yucatan?

The first thing you need to do is to book a flight to Cancun (for example, Iberia, Aeromexico, Interjet, KLM, American Airlines, Air Transat, Air Canada, etc.), because it is the only international airport in the Yucatan Peninsula.

There are also some domestic airports in the region: Merida, Chetumal, Cozumel and Campeche.

To find a cheap flight to Cancun and domestic flights in Mexico, I recommend you to use our flight comparison tool in partnership with Skyscanner. It’s the best way to get the best price!

How to get around Yucatan?

If you want to travel around Yucatan, you have two main options: public transportation or rental car.

  • Public transportation: it is fairly easy to get to the main tourist sites in Yucatan by ADO bus or colectivo (shared van).

However, it can be more difficult to reach some remote natural sites, as the colectivo will leave you on the highway and then you will have to walk for a few kilometers to the entrance.

  • Rental car: many travelers choose to rent a car to explore Yucatan.

This gives you more flexibility and freedom to visit the places you want, at your own pace.

Rent a car in Yucatan

Renting a car is for sure the best way to explore the Yucatan Peninsula and make the most of your stay!

To rent a car, personally, I always use Cars, for a few reasons:

  • You can easily compare the rental cars prices between all the agencies: for sure the easiest way to find the best rate!
  • Cancellation is often offered free of charge: no need to worry if you change your mind
  • Booking Cars offers full insurance coverage at a lower price than the rental companies, so it’s an instant saving with no effort

Simply click on the green button to find your rental car at the best price:

Tourist map of the cenotes of the Yucatan Peninsula

Here is a map of the most beautiful cenotes in Yucatan, so you can locate them better.

Book your trip now and save money!

You’re traveling in Mexico? These articles will help you!

Discover all my articles about Mexico: All my articles to help you plan your trip to Mexico are listed there.

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best yucatan cenotes
best yucatan cenotes

I have created this blog to give you all my best tips to plan your next trip to Mexico, regardless of your budget. I share detailed itineraries, advice about places to visit as well as recommendations for transportation, hotels and restaurants. I hope I will also help you to discover amazing off the beaten path destinations in Mexico!

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