The Four Seasons has a great location in Mexico City, near Chapultepec park and the Anthropological Museum, and also provides a haven in this bustling city.
Zócalo Central has 105 rooms and is housed in the former residence of Hernán Cortés at the heart of Mexico's main plaza, Zócalo. The side-street entrance opens up to a 24-hour reception, which also has a concierge service. There's also a welcoming café.
The guest rooms are spread across six floors and have a tasteful modern style. They can accommodate between one and four adults and come with either interior, street or Zócalo-facing windows. The seventh floor rooftop is home to the property's restaurant, Balcon del Zócalo, which serves authentic Mexican dishes with a modern twist and an interesting mix of cocktails at the bar area.
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Housed in an 1890’s-era building, the Zócalo Central offers 105 tastefully decorated rooms spread over six floors featuring a flat-screen TV, desk and a spacious private bathroom. Rooms are appointed with wooden floors and crisp-white bedspreads and can accommodate between one and four adults. Windows have either interior, street or Zócalo -facing views.
The Zócalo Central is situated in the heart of Mexico City’s historic heart, within walking distance of a variety of museums, restaurants and historic landmarks.
Food and drink
The seventh floor rooftop is home to the property's restaurant, Balcón del Zócalo, which serves breakfast, lunch and dinner. The restaurant serves authentic Mexican dishes with a modern twist and an interesting mix of cocktails at the bar area.
Facilities and activities
Guests have complimentary use of bicycles and the hotel’s concierge can also arrange a variety of local tours. There is also a 24-hour gym available as well as a steam room and the hotel has an on-site café that serves a selection of refreshments.
We like this property's location, which is ideal for exploring the historic part of the capital. What really makes this hotel special, though, are the views of the Zocalo. Please note that you're likely to hear some noise due to the close proximity of Mexico's largest plaza, which can host performances, protests and rallies.
Places & hotels on the map
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 favourite 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.
Although the rooms are fairly standard this hotel boasts a fantastic location right in the heart of the historic centre, and is a great value option for anyone who wants to stay close to the Zocalo.
The Hotel Las Alcobas is a new boutique hotel located in the chic Polanco area of Mexico City, close to restaurants, boutiques and museums.
Located in Condesa, in a quiet, tree-lined neighbourhood, Maria Condesa is a small boutique hotel situated within walking distance of a variety of restaurants, parks, cafes, museums and boutiques.
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 colourfully 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.