Hampton Inn, Mexico City, Mexico
This 108 room hotel is located within a beautifully restored building just two blocks from the Zocalo. The rooms are set on 5 floors and are centered around the bustling lobby beneath a brightly-colored stained-glass window ceiling.
Everything in the hotel, from the intricate façade and Talavera-tiled walls to the indoor hand rails and wrought-iron elevators were restored to the original design, yet the bedrooms are modern and comfortable (and almost feel a little bland in comparison!).
The hotel has self service laundry facilities. Breakfast is served buffet-style in the lobby, and tea and coffee is also available free of charge here throughout the day. There are two restaurants - the Garabatos bakery with its tempting pastries and the "Fisher's" seafood restaurant - both of which offer room service.
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Alternative places to stay nearby
Where possible, we like to offer a range of accommodation for each stop of your trip, chosen by our specialists as some of their favorite places to stay. To help you make the right choice, we give each property a rating based on its facilities and service, but we also look for hotels with distinct character or a location that can’t be bettered.
Experiences while staying here
The following activities are designed to give you the most authentic experiences of the area where you’re staying. We work with local guides, who use their knowledge and often a resident’s eye to show you the main sights and more out-of-the-way attractions. Our specialists can also suggest outdoor pursuits and activities, such as cooking classes, that will introduce you to the traditions of the area’s inhabitants.
Spend the morning tasting and preparing the meal to enjoy it afterwards on a colorfully painted traditional trajinera boat in the canals of Xochimilco with Mariachi entertainment.
Murals depicting Mexico's history make up the cornerstone of Mexican art. Explore this artistic cultural side to Mexico City: with visits to the Museo Casa Estudio Diego Rivera y Frida Kahlo in the San Angel area east of Chaputepec and then Museo Frida Kahlo the 'Blue House' in Coyoacan.
Tula is a town in the southwestern part of the state of Hidalgo and nearby are the remains of the ancient capital city of the Toltecs. Usually identified as the Toltec capital around 980 CE, the city was destroyed at some time between 1168 or 1179.