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This alluring village on Mexico's Pacific Coast offers a balmy, tropical climate, deep harbor and fresh seafood that bring countless visitors to its shores every year. But Topolobampo and its environs offer countless diversions. Originally proclaimed as a Mexican Eden, it began life as a Utopian colony in the late 19th century only to be replaced as a prosperous sugar cane producer. As the gateway to spectacular Copper Canyon, the birthplace of Zorro, and home to cultural delights and new experiences, Topolobampo will create memories that will last a lifetime.
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The Chihuahua-Pacifico Railroad traverses this spectacular natural wonder. Located in Mexico's Sierra Madre Mountains, it's four times larger than Arizona's Grand Canyon and almost 300 feet deeper.
Part of a former 19th-century Utopian colony, Los Mochis is best known for Parque Sinaloa, a 35-acre garden that was once a part of the palatial estate of U.S. sugar baron Benjamin Johnston.
Known as the gateway to Copper Canyon, this 450-year-old city radiates colonial charm. From its picturesque cobbled streets to its fabled connection to the literary hero Zorro, El Fuerte is a small step back in time.
Centuries-old traditions are still honored by the Mayo Indians, the indigenous people of Sinaloa. Watch pottery making, ceremonial dances and other activities come to life in the small village of Teheuco.
Home to bottlenose dolphins, seabirds and sea lions, the sparkling bay is dotted with peaceful lagoons. Punta de Copas, a sandbar across from the bay, is famous for its spectacular beaches such as Maviri.
Featured in the novel The Curse of Capistrano as the home of Zorro, the hotel was, in reality, the mayor's home and considered the largest and most beautiful mansion when it was built in 1890.
Children age 12 and younger, savings up to 50%. For actual pricing information, click on tour title or Reserve button.