Planning a trip to Mexico? Take a look at our articles for information about Mexico, including introductions to Mexican wrestling, tequila and ghost stories. Our articles feature all you need to know for your Mexican holiday, from a guide to surfing in Mexico to the best of Mexico's Mayan and Aztec ruins.
The most popular sport after football, Mexican wrestling is an exciting, colourful and action-packed pastime that entertains millions of fans throughout the country.
Spirit drinkers, rejoice – there are two delicious types to enjoy while holidaying in Mexico. Both made from the agave plant, tequila and mezcal are two popular distilled beverages created in different regions of Mexico.
Mexico is home to some of the world's most incredible surf, with big names in the sport heading around the coast to ride the waves, all the way from Oaxaca to the Gulf of California. If you're a keen surfer and you're looking for a new place to hit, then Mexico should be high on your list.
For spine-chilling, eerie ghost stories that are guaranteed to make your hair stand up on end, those from Mexico will most certainly fit the bill. The country's steeped in history, dating back to the Mayan rule which started around 2,000 BCE. This was closely followed by the domination of the Aztec empire that lasted until the Spanish invasion of 1519.
Mexico's ancient civilisations were the most sophisticated in Northern and Central America, with national treasures that are cherished and well preserved. Discover Mayan and Aztec ruins boasting temples and palaces that are hidden in jungles or high on hills.
Mexican cuisine has so many layers of diversity in its flavours, colours and textures. The variations in climate across Mexico have an influence, due to their effect on locally available ingredients. Add to this the impact of Spanish culinary preferences and you get one delicious, interesting and sometimes surprising cuisine.
Loud, energetic and instantly recognisable, mariachi music will no doubt be the soundtrack to your Mexican getaway.
The Day of the Dead Festival, or Dia de los Muertos, is a Mexican holiday that honours and remembers friends and loved ones who have passed away.
An incredibly inviting country for families, Mexicans welcome children into their restaurants and bars with open arms – but you probably won't be spending too much time in them when there's so much else to do in Mexico.
British citizens do not require a visa when travelling to Mexico as a tourist, but will require a tourist card. Travelling under any other circumstances outside of a holiday will most likely require a visa.