Hacienda Uayamon is a luxury boutique hotel surrounded by overgrown ruins and lush jungles. Take refuge here just outside the city of Campeche in a beautiful old hacienda built in 1700.
Make your way through the faded orange entrance of this property into a lush paradise. All 12 rooms are located in saffron-colored casitas that are spread out among paths through the jungle, making guests feel they have discovered a lost city. Ceiling beams, black and white tiles, wrought iron beds with cotton sheets, wooden furnishings, and large framed mirrors give you the feeling of stepping back in time into an old mansion. Day beds are beckoning for relaxation on the terrace under the shade of the trees. Pretty bushes of bright pink bougainvilleas dot the tropical grounds.
Walk through aged, vine-covered archways and among large stone remnants to get to the pool. The water is surrounded by ruined stone walls and pillars, adding to the faded colonial charm. Sip on a margarita after taking a cooling dip. Take a snooze in the hammocks while listening to the bird song and the rustle of the breeze through the tropical foliage.
Dine on regional and international cuisine prepared with local, indigenous ingredients grown in the hacienda’s gardens. Bread is baked fresh and local fisherman bring in their catch daily. Enjoy a Campechean meal in the candlelit garden near a towering ancient tree under a canopy of twinkling stars.
Massages, facials, and wraps administered at the spa utilize all-natural products. Be pampered with the signature treatment that uses the Ix-Canan flower, believed by the ancient Mayans to have healing powers. Afterwards, sip on a soothing cinnamon tea.
Take one of the available bicycles and make your way around the area. A cooking class turns guests into chefs for the day by recreating local dishes, or explore with an archaeologist to learn more about the Mayan history of the area at the ancient site of Edzna. Beach lovers will enjoy a trip to a sea turtle preserve, or an opportunity to horse back ride next to the turquoise waters of the Yucatan Peninsula.Request Information