Is Tulum Open for Travel Right Now? [Updated June 2021]

Nov 1, 2020 | 32 comments

Wondering, Is Tulum open for travel right now?

You’re in luck, because it sure is, and this article will tell you everything you need to know about safe travel to Tulum during Covid-19.

Tulum Podcast

In fact, so many people slid into my DMs wanting to know about Tulum travel during Covid, this article is now available as a Tulum, Mexico podcast episode. 🎧⬇ Check it out below, or on Apple Podcasts, Spotify and Google Podcasts.

It has all the info contained in here about traveling to Tulum during Covid-19, as well as suggestions of things to do in Tulum, where to stay in Tulum, the best restaurants in Tulum, can’t miss Tulum cenotes, and more.

For those in the U.S. dying to scratch their wanderlust itch, and just a handful of countries allowing you entry, Mexico is one of the best countries for travel, now more than ever. In fact, there are virtually no Tulum travel restrictions.

While, legally, yes; Tulum is open to travelers — ethically; well, that’s a question for each individual person.

For anyone who chooses to travel to Tulum during the pandemic, please do so respectfully, safely, responsibly, and in accordance with all Mexican laws. By the end of this article, you’ll have all the info you need to do just that.

With that out of the way, let’s examine explain how to travel to Tulum during the pandemic.

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Tulum Travel During Covid-19

Do I Need a Covid Test?

• Do I need a negative Covid test to travel to Mexico?

No, you do not need to arrive in Mexico with a negative Covid test as of June 2021, though that could change at any time.

• Do I need a negative Covid test to travel back to the U.S.?

As of January 26, 2021, you are required to have a negative Covid test to return to the U.S. from any other country. The negative test results must be dated within three days of your flight. For now, only an Antigen Test (NAAT Test) is required, according to the CDC; though that could change at any time.

• Where can I get a covid Test in Tulum?

You can get a rapid Covid test in Tulum at the places listed below. (This page will continue to be updated as more locations are added.)

Tulum travel guides

For additional Tulum, Mexico travel information, head to the articles below.

is tulum open for travel right now?

Covid Safety in Tulum

• Does Mexico make you quarantine when you travel?

No — There’s no quarantine period upon arrival as of June 2021, though that could change at any time.

• Will there be temperature checks in Tulum, Mexico?

Once you arrive, authorities in the airport will likely take your temperature at some point before you can leave the airport. Do note that if you have an elevated temperature above 99.5°F (37.5°C), you’ll likely be denied entry.

After leaving the airport, you’ll notice temperature checks at most (if not all) places, with the exception of simply laying on the beach. As with the airport, those with an elevated temperature above 99.5°F (37.5°C), you’ll likely be denied entry.

• Do I need to wear a mask in Tulum?

In Tulum and Quintana Roo state, Mexico, masks are legally required in all public spaces, both indoors and outdoors. Though legally required, not all places in Tulum enforce masks. However, legally, they must be worn everywhere in Tulum — even outdoors — except when eating, drinking and swimming.

😷 Tulum Travel Tip: In Tulum Town (AKA Downtown Tulum), on Tulum Beach, and at outdoor restaurants and bars, many people go mask-free. This is technically illegal, so have a mask in your bag at all times, should you need to quickly put it on.

🌴🏠 Wondering where to stay in Tulum?

There are so many great places to stay in Tulum, Mexico! From cheap hotels and Airbnbs, to posh beach houses that look straight out of MTV Cribs (perfect for groups!), to eco-chic Tulum glamping treehouses, and more!

RELATED BLOG 🇲🇽 25 Best Places in the Yucatan Peninsula: Ruins, Beaches, Cenotes

is tulum open for travel right now?

What’s open in Tulum right now?

Are Tulum Ruins open?

As of May 9, 2021, the Tulum Ruins are closed indefinitely. The other Mayan ruins near Tulum — Chichen Itza and Coba — are open, but at limited capacity, and some areas normally open are currently roped off. At Coba, guests are not allowed to climb the pyramids, as there’s no way to social distance at the top.

Chichen Itza and Coba both require a temperature check at the entrance, a mask to be worn at all times and for guests to practice social distance during your visit.

Tulum Ruins
chichen itza, a mayan pyramid and wonder of the world - day trips from Merida
Chichen Itza
Coba Pyramid

Tulum Ruins: If you head to the Tulum Beach Road, and turn left, you’ll end up at the Archeological Zone of Tulum-Mayan Port City Ruins, AKA the Tulum Ruins. This smaller site is very conveniently located, and most Tulum travelers plan for a visit these beautiful ruins overlooking the Caribbean Sea.

Chichen Itza: One of the Seven Wonders of the World! Located about two hours from Tulum, you can drive there with your rental car, take the ADO bus from Downtown Tulum, or opt for this Chichen Itza, Cenote, and Valladolid Tour group tour.

Coba: Coba is unique in that it’s more of a whole Mayan city, versus a Mayan pyramid site. It is located about an hour from Tulum, deep in the jungle (so don’t forget your eco-friendly bug spray 🦟). If you’re having to choose Chichen Itza vs Coba, many opt for Coba to avoid the crowds at Chichen Itza.

Tulum Ruins Tours

Playa Ruinas, AKA Playita Tortugas, the beach right beneath the Tulum Ruins. There is a staircase at the site you can take down to the beach after touring the Tulum Ruins.
is tulum open for travel right now?

Are Tulum Beaches open?

Yes — All Tulum beaches are open. When you visit, make sure to head to all of the best Tulum, Mexico beaches: Playa Paraiso, Playa Pescadores, Playa Ruinas (AKA Playita Tortugas, the beach cove beneath the Tulum Ruins), and Las Palmas.

For a unique experience, head to Kaan Luum Lagoon, the Sian Ka’an Biosphere Reserve and the Tulum Cenotes, in addition to the beaches.

Best Beach Clubs in Tulum

For the beaches, you can just head there with your beach bag and a towel. However, for many, no visit to Tulum is complete without checking out the beach clubs in Tulum. To enjoy the use of a chair, bed, or cabana, pools, showers, food/drink service, etc., here’s a list of Tulum’s best beach clubs.

Tulum beach clubs cost about $1,000 pesos ($50USD) to enter because they have a food/beverage “minimum spend.”

This basically means you’re pre-paying your $50USD tab — and you’re allowed to use the resort facilities — so think of the entrance cost as a down payment on food and drinks.

🏝 Tulum Happy Hours: Hit up these Tulum Beach Clubs during Happy Hour to save a few bucks.

Tulum has some epic beach clubs, like this one at Casa Malca. | Book your stay at Casa Malca

is tulum open for travel right now?

Are Tulum Cenotes open?

Yes — The Tulum cenotes are all open; however, most of them are at limited capacity, so plan to visit your must see Tulum cenotes early in the day. Depending on the crowd level, some many also enforce time limits, ie. you can only swim for one hour.

Tulum has so many cenotes to see within just minutes of downtown. The six best Tulum cenotes below are located just off Highway 109, all within 25 minutes or less of Tulum Town (Downtown Tulum). You could ride your bike, hire a taxi or drive your rental car, but don’t walk to these Tulum cenotes.

🐠Tulum Travel Tip: If this will be your first visit to a cenote, check out this Cenote FAQ to ensure you’re a responsible visitor.


What is a cenote?

To make a long story short, cenotes (pronounced sen-no-tays) are basically underwater sinkholes containing crystal-clear, blue water. They are only found in a few places on Earth, with the largest concentration in Mexico’s Yucatan Peninsula, where there are about 6,000 cenotes.

We can see and swim in them because the limestone once covering the water has collapsed and/or eroded throughout Earth’s existence, exposing the water beneath. Cenotes have freshwater, and a refreshing 75°F (24°F) year-round temperature.

Cenote Calavera
Gran Cenote
Cenote Car Wash
is tulum open for travel right now?

Best Tulum Cenotes

Gran Cenote: Gran Cenote and Cenote Calavera are the two most instagrammable cenotes in Tulum. Gran Cenote, meaning “big cenote,” is a larger site with several cenotes that meander along the jungle floor, connected to one another by wooden walkways.

Cenote Calavera: Cenote Calavera has three holes you can jump in to access the water below. This cool natural phenomenon is super popular, so try and arrive early to beat the crowds.

Cenote Tankah/Cenote Car Wash: These two are right next to one another, and make a great combo trip. Cenote Tankah is well known as the only Tulum cenote that has a zipline, perfect for adventure-seekers! Cenote Car Wash (AKA Cenote Aktun Ha) has a much more chill, lagoon vibe.

Cenote Zacil-Ha: This is an open, swimming pool-style cenote. Cenote Zacil-Ha has plenty of nice onsite amenities like covered/shaded areas, bathrooms and snacks for sale.

Cenote Santa Cruz Tulum: This one is just stunning, and also very conducive to hosting visitors with onsite bathrooms, shaded palapas, grassy areas to relax in, and more.

is tulum open for travel right now?

Is Tulum Safe?

Short answer: Yes! Aside from hurricanes, drinking too much, sunburns and petty crime, Tulum is a safe place to travel solo and with a group.

Longer answer: Safety is a tricky subject — not just in Tulum, but everywhere — and that’s because safety is a feeling, not a fact. However, as a general rule, Tulum and the Yucatan Peninsula are considered quite safe for visitors.

You’ll want to, of course, follow the 10 General Travel Safety Tips below to err on the side of caution. However, these are the same safety measures you’d follow when traveling anywhere on Earth, and they should suffice in Tulum, Mexico.

10 General Travel Safety Tips
  1. Don’t walk home alone at night if you can help it; take a taxi or ride your bike in Tulum.
  2. Always listen to your intuition because your intuition is always right.
  3. If you get a sketchy or uneasy feeling about a person or place, get away from that person or place immediately. If you feel you’re in danger, don’t worry about making a kind, nice, or politically correct exit from a creepy person or bad situation — Just get away ASAP.
  4. Don’t keep your phone, keys, wallet, passport, or anything valuable in your back pocket.
  5. Learn some basic Spanish. If you can’t learn it, save this infographic as an image on your phone so you have something to use even if you’re off-WiFi.
  6. Take all of your belongings into the bathroom with you, rather than asking a cafe/bar neighbor to watch your things.
  7. Speaking of bar neighbors, don’t take drinks from strangers and/or leave your drink unattended near one.
  8. Don’t wear flashy clothes, expensive jewelry, designer sunglasses, etc.
  9. Keep some cash in your pocket so you don’t have to pull your whole wallet out every time you need to pay.
  10. This should be a no brainer since you’re traveling during a pandemic, but get Travel Insurance!
Register for the STEP Program

Make sure you enroll in the FREE STEP Program before your trip. The Smart Traveler Enrollment Program, or STEP, allows U.S. citizens traveling to Mexico to document your trip with the nearest U.S. Embassy or Consulate. In Tulum, that’s the Consular Agency in Playa del Carmen.

After you’ve registered, the U.S. Embassy or Consulate can contact you in the event of an emergency, including natural disasters, civil unrest, etc. STEP can also put you in touch with your family and friends back home, in the event of an emergency while abroad.

is tulum open for travel right now?

Mexico Travel Insurance

Need an added level of security and peace of mind during these strange travel times? Smart choice.

Just as you insure your car, home and body, you can also insure your luggage, belongings and health while traveling. If Mexico and Tulum travel safety are on your mind, get your free quote below from World Nomads, one of the biggest names in travel insurance.

is tulum open for travel right now?


This answer depends on who you ask!

The World Travel & Tourism Council’s global travel safety program, Safe Travels, has certified all of Mexico’s big travel destinations, including Playa del Carmen, Cancun and Puerto Vallarta, as safe for travel. To qualify for this program, countries must follow rigorous cleaning and hygiene protocols.

However, the U.S. State Department and the CDC say to reconsider travel to Mexico, for now. While many aren’t following that advice, if you are going to visit Tulum during Covid, please travel responsibly and follow all Tulum Covid-19 safety measures.

is tulum open for travel right now?

Tulum Travel FAQ

1. Do I need a visa for Mexico?

No — U.S. passport holders don’t need a visa to travel to Mexico. This is another reason why Mexico is one of the best travel destinations from the U.S. When you arrive in Mexico and go through the Immigration line, you’ll receive your FMM tourist card. Don’t lose your FMM; you’ll need to give it back to when leaving the country. 

2. What’s the best time to visit Tulum?

Weather-wise, fall/winter is the best time to visit Tulum. It is technically the busy season in Tulum, though because of Covid, you’ll be able to get some great deals on flights and accommodations, and stretch your dollar further (for now!).

Tulum Weather

3. What do I pack for Tulum?

Tulum Mexico, and the Yucatan Peninsula, have a tropical climate. As you can see by the average yearly Tulum weather chart above, this part of Mexico is hot (and humid 😥) for most of the year, so definitely pack a LifeStraw Filterable Water Bottle.

Mosquitoes are also an issue, so don’t forget your eco-friendly bug spray, and bring reef-safe sunscreen so you practice responsible tourism in Mexico. If you’re planning to drink a lot, these Anti-Hangover Pills are a lifesaver (thank me later!).

🧳 Head here for the Ultimate Packing List for Mexico.

is tulum open for travel right now?

4. Tulum Style: What to Wear in Tulum?

As far as how to dress in Tulum — anything goes — you can dress as casual or as extra as you’d like. Check out the outfits below to give you an idea of Tulum wear, and if you need more tips on what to wear in Tulum, head here for Tulum outfit inspo, and check out the items below.

For the Tulum vibe, think flowy, tropical, breathable, cotton, and light-colored clothing; bonus points for anything that doesn’t show sweat! Besides all your summer-wear, you may use a light cardigan at night and comfy sweats to sleep in, but Tulum is the place for sundresses and bathing suits.

Tulum Packing List: Tropical sundresses, Boho chic attire, Bathing suits, Flowy maxi dresses, Kimonos, Shorts, Jumpers, Cover-ups, Cute/comfy Sandals, Water shoes for cenotes, Sunglasses, Sun hat, Hair scarves, Beach bag.

is tulum open for travel right now

5. Where is Tulum?

Tulum is in Quintana Roo state, located in the Yucatan Peninsula, in southeastern Mexico. It is about 75 miles/two hours south of Cancun, and 40 miles/one hour south of Playa del Carmen and Rivera Maya.

Tulum Map

is tulum open for travel right now

6. What’s the closest airport to Tulum?

To travel to Tulum, Mexico, you’ll fly into Cancun International Airport (code: CUN). It is the closest airport to Tulum, at about 75-miles away.

From Cancun Airport, you can rent a car, hire a private or shared shuttle or take the ADO bus to Tulum. Keep scrolling for info on all three options.

This drive is 1.5 hours, by taking Carretera Cancun-Chetumal (Highway 307) south — which will take you straight into Tulum.

💸 Tulum Travel Tip: Take out some cash at a Cancun Airport ATM! Cash is king in Mexico and Tulum, where many places are cash only.

Highway 307/Carretera Cancun-Chetumal, goes straight from the Cancun Airport to Tulum.

7. How Do I get from Cancun to Tulum?

Is there Uber in Cancun & Tulum?

Wondering if you can take Uber from Cancun to Tulum? Unfortunately, no, at this time Uber is not legal anywhere in Quintana Roo state. This also means there’s no Uber in Tulum itself, though there are plenty of taxis — just make sure you have cash/pesos to pay.

🚕💨 Tulum Travel Tip: When taking a taxi in Mexico, you negotiate and agree on the fare before entering the taxi.

Cancun to Tulum Airport Shuttle

Cancun Car Rental

The easiest, most convenient way to travel from Cancun to Tulum? A rental car, of course. Discover Cars is a great option, with several Cancun Airport rental car options.

The Cancun Airport is the best place to rent a car because all the big name companies have locations there — and you only want to use a reputable company.

🚗💨 12 Useful Mexico Driving Tips

1. Rent with a reputable company! As they say, “you get what you pay for.” For a reliable Cancun car rental company, go with Discover Cars.

2. Avoid driving at night. When you live in Mexico long enough, you start to realize many people simply avoid driving at night, if they can. If you do drive at night, stick to only main roads and highways.

3. Always use the couta, or toll, roads. Yes, they cost money, but they are much better maintained and generally considered safer. Pro tip: Bring cash for the tolls.

4. Download an offline map. Your signal will go in and out as you travel through rural areas of the Yucatan Peninsula, so download an offline map from Google or Maps.Me. You’ll also want to download some podcasts and music while you’re getting that map.

5. Speed limit signs are in kilometers per hour, not miles per hour. You don’t have to worry about conversion math here; just make sure the speed limit sign number matches your speedometer number.

6. Do not use your cell phone while you’re driving. Not only is this unsafe, it is also illegal. In fact, even having your phone in your hand is a ticket-able offense, so try not to even hold your phone while driving.

7. The rumors are true about the cops expecting bribes. If the cops pull you over, and they only will if you give them a reason to, they will expect a cash “payment” in exchange for not ticketing you.

8. Mexican roads are notorious for their abundant amount of topes (speed bumps). Make sure you keep your eyes on the road, as topes don’t always have signs alerting you to them.

9. Mexico’s gas stations are not self-serve. When you stop for gas, an attendant will pump it for you and take your payment. These people don’t actually work for the gas station, and live off tips. When they finish, it’s customary to tip them at least $10-20 pesos ($0.50-$1).

10. Mexico’s traffic lights go from green to yellow, to flashing yellow for a few seconds, to finally, a red light.

11. Make sure you purchase Mexican car insurance. You are generally not covered in any way through your U.S. company when you drive in any other country.

12. Most travel insurance policies cover driving. In case you’re wondering Should I get travel insurance for Mexico?… The answer is hell yes! There’s a whole page of this website dedicated to travel insurance, because it’s just that important — maybe even more so when traveling during the pandemic.

Cancun to Tulum Bus

If you’re traveling to Tulum on a budget, the bus is the cheapest way to get to from Cancun to Tulum.

The largest bus company in Mexico is ADO, and you can take one straight from Cancun Airport to the main bus station in Downtown Tulum. Prices will vary, should generally be less than $300 pesos ($15USD) for a one-way ticket, which you can buy online here or at the airport.

RELATED BLOG ✈️ Solo Travel in Mexico: 20 Destinations You Need To Visit

is tulum open for travel right now?


Writing about travel during a global pandemic is a grey area, to say the least. However, the fact remains that Tulum is legally open for travel — whether I wrote this article or not. In fact, Mexico never fully “closed,” and Tulum has been welcoming tourists since June 2020.

You might be wondering why it has been open for so long, when most places were still closed. Great question; and the answer is of course, tourism dollars.

Quintana Roo state, home to Tulum, Cancun, Playa del Carmen, Bacalar Lagoon, Holbox Island, etc., is nearly a 100% tourism-based economy, and the Mexican powers-that-be decided not to cut off their main economic artery.

Now, I’m in no way saying you should/should not travel to Tulum during Covid — that is a moral question for yourself. What I will say is that you legally can take a Tulum trip, and I’d imagine Tulum’s small business owners and locals would love to accept tourism dollars from responsible, safe travelers.

For those in the U.S. planning to travel during Covid, and just a handful of countries allowing you unrestricted entry, Mexico is very attractive for travel right now. However, keep in mind travel is a privilege, and for those traveling to Tulum, do so safely, legally, responsibly and respectfully.

Have additional questions about Tulum Travel?

Please join the conversation and ask away in the comments down below!

Enjoy these related Tulum blogs

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I’m Shelley, a former Miami travel magazine editor who ditched the office for the world!

I started this Blog and Podcast to help women like you cross Solo travel and Mexico travel off your bucket list… Read more

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  1. Karen

    I was fortunate to visit the Yucatan and Tulum in Feb. before the whole lockdown started. Loved it. This is a very complete and informative post. I also like that you presented some of the ethical dilemmas as well as updates on COVID 19. Great post.

    • Shelley

      Thank you for saying that… I know travel right now is such a grey area. I hope I navigated the minefield well🤞

    • Shanelle

      I really want to go to Tulum!! This is such a thorough guide. Definitely saving this for when I eventually make it out there

  2. amy

    I have always wanted to go to Tulum! My home country is on lockdown right now but I will definitely go to Mexico when it’s lifted.

  3. patti

    Wow, your post has so much good information. I haven’t visited Tulum in over 15 years! I’ll bet it has changed so much.

  4. Taylor

    Helpful content! Your drone footage is amazing. I have many friends flying out to Tulum as one of the few places Americans can travel to this winter, for better or worse.

    • Shelley

      Hi Taylor: You are so right…. “for better or worse” is the correct phrase. I am trying to tread lightly, because it’s no secret that Mexico travel right now can have negative outcomes, but I hope anyone traveling will do so in an ethical way, and follow all laws.

  5. Cristina

    This blog is absolutely amazing! There is so much helpful information 🙂 I would love to visit Mexico, I’m craving beach and tacos.

  6. Krista

    Love how thorough you are in this post about visiting Tulum. Lots of great information for people who are wanting to travel there!

  7. Catherine

    It’s so interesting how Tulum is blowing up with visitors right now. I can’t blame anyone… I’d love to lie on a beach or explore the surrounding cenotes, too! This is such a thorough post on how to visit Tulum during the pandemic.

    • Shelley

      Hey Catherine: Yeah, I think everyone’s headed down to Tulum to get their Vitamin D. Winter is technically “season” for Tulum, and the weather’s perfect right now. I just hope everyone travels responsibly🤞🤞🤞

  8. Elizabeth Hilton

    I visited Tulum 14 years ago. I think it is time for a return trip. This post is very helpful since it seems that a lot has changed in the past 14 years!

    • Shelley

      Elizabeth: I first visited 2 years ago, and it’s almost a different world… I can only imagine from 14 years ago!

  9. Portia Jones

    Your posts are always so incredibly detailed and informative. When I plan my first ever trip to Mexico I will be reading every single thing you’ve written to plan it! xx

  10. Emma

    I would love to visit Tulum, it looks like an incredible place. While I’m not ready to travel yet, mostly because although I would be able to leave Canada it would be difficult getting back in without quarantining, if this goes on much longer I might have to think about doing something. Great advice and tips on Tulum and how it is right now. I’m always interested with how other places are dealing with the current situation

  11. Emma

    I would love to visit Tulum, it looks like an incredible place. While I’m not ready to travel yet, mostly because although I would be able to leave Canada it would be difficult getting back in without quarantining, if this goes on much longer I might have to think about doing something. Great advice and tips on Tulum and how it is right now. I’m always interested with how other places are dealing with the current situation

  12. Ildiko

    Beautiful, thorough, and informative post. Also, perfect timing because my husband and I were recently discussing a possible trip to Tulum during the winter. I think I would want to stay on the beach , since I see beach so rarely living in Kentucky. Also the cenotes were very interesting. I did not know about them. They look beautiful. Definitely will visit a few. Of course need to go to Chitchen Iza too. Thanks for all the great tips!!

  13. Patti

    I’ve never been to Tulum except via a Cruise decades ago. I’ve been itching to travel and thought maybe Mexico would be good for Winter but my hubby is still anxious about flying during covid. So now we wait some more…..

  14. Nathalie Bolet

    A place in paradise. Adding this to my list. It looks fantastic and so beautiful. Thank you for sharing all the updates regarding the current situation

  15. Charlotte

    Love your blog Shelley! I can’t wait for travel restrictions to ease so I can visit Mexico again soon! Looking forward to more posts from you.

  16. Hannah Dawn

    Great post, thanks for so much detail! I visited Tulum years ago briefly but I missed so many of the places you recommended – you’ve inspired me to plan a new trip soon 🙂

    • Shelley

      Hi Hannah: I was there about 1.5 months… and still didn’t make it everywhere I wanted to!

  17. Sarah

    It’s good to know that there are still places open for travel! Although I think it’ll be a while before I can make it there from the UK…
    Tulum looks absolutely incredible though, and I really hope I can visit in the not-too-distant future! Thanks for such a detailed and informative post, it’s great inspiration 🙂

  18. Sharyn

    Tulum looks beautiful and good to know you can still visit during covid. Unfortunately the borders for Australia are closed so I will have to wait to get there. Thanks for a great post I’m saving for a later date.

  19. Kat

    This post has so much helpful information! I am DYING to get to Cenote Azul, it looks so beautiful and cant believe it’s so close to Downtown Tulum! Thank you for sharing!!!

    • Shelley

      Hi Kat: Thanks for writing! Surprisingly enough, many of the best cenotes are within 1 mile of Tulum Town/Downtown Tulum.

  20. Planet Hopper Girl

    Vow that is a perfect guide to Tulum. I would love to visit one day. I have not yet been anywhere in south or central america, all are on my list.

  21. Charlotte

    Girl I love your blog so much! And I am so desperate to go to Mexico! 💖 Particularly Tulum!

  22. Kitti

    Tulum has been on my bucket list for so long. Knowing that it’s still open for tourism is good. I liked that you presented what we need to know before we go and then we can all decide whether to go or not.

  23. Erin at Pina Travels

    I won’t be traveling until I get the vaccine, but thank you for this Tulum inspiration! I’ve been to Mexico City, but my next trip to Mexico I definitely want to visit an oceanside area. It would be SUCH a dream to go swimming in cenotes!

  24. Elle

    It always amazes me when I see a place, like Tulum, become so trendy. I’ve been a handful of times, so I can definitely see the allure. It is such a picturesque location!

    There’s a ton of great information in this post, it’s extremely helpful for anyone planning a trip.

  25. Destiny

    This blog post covers EVERYTHING! I’m hoping to do Tulum for my 30th birthday this year so this is SO helpful! Thank you!


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