Before the Hotel de Mexico was built in the 1980s, this was the city's tallest building. Inaugurated in 1950, it has 3.000 ... More
Before the Hotel de Mexico was built in the 1980s, this was the city's tallest building. Inaugurated in 1950, it has 3.000 public observation decks. Based on a design by Augusto H. Alvarez, it stands 181.33 meters high and is unique for its structure and foundations. Given the difficult terrain of seismic activity in the Valley of Mexico, it was proven sturdy by having withstood the violent earthquakes of 1957 and 1985. The first 37 floors are office space, reserving the 38th floor for an aquarium and lofty serpentarium. There are restaurants, bars, and other recreational activities available. Free admission.
HEY PEOPLE WHEN YOU GO TO MEXICO CITY U GOT TO VISIT THE TORRE LATINO AMERICANA,THIS PLACE HAS A GREAT VIEW TO THE CITY IS WONDEFULL YES FOR TKOSE WHO AEW SCARED OF HIGHTS IS A LITTLE SCARY BUT NOT FOR ME IT WAS A GREAT EXPERIENCE THE PEOPLE WHO WORK THERE ARE NICE AND IT'S BETTER IF U STILL UP THERE WHEN THE SUN IS COMING DOWN TRUST ME.
This museum offers insight into the formulation and enactment of Mexico's laws through four exhibition rooms that outline the country's
legislative process. Included are an explanation of the laws that governed Mexican society before the arrival of the Spanish, ...
This dynamic cultural center, inaugurated in 1981, houses some of Rufino Tamayo's paintings, both his own works as well as
from his collection, which he donated to the Mexican people. The interior space invites a leisurely stroll to admire ...
Located in the state of Veracruz, El Tajin was at its height from the early 9th to the early 13th
century. It became the most important centre in north east Mesoamerica after the fall of the Teotihuacan Empire. Its ...