Hidden Gems in Mexico: 21 Incredible Places to Visit in 2024

Although Mexico is a super popular travel destination (especially among Americans, Canadians, and domestic tourists), you have probably noticed that most people who visit Mexico stick to the same few places. Everyone raves about Cancun, Tulum, Puerto Vallarta, and Los Cabos but when is the last time you have spoken to someone who has just returned from their Mexico trip to the Ruta del Peregrino in Jalisco, off-the-beaten-path parts of Chiapas or the beaches of the Northern Yucatan? 

The reality is that Mexico as a travel destination is largely untapped. There are tons of incredible places to travel to here that most international travelers are not even aware of. 

And I speak from experience here – I live in the Yucatan with my Mexican partner and over the last couple of years, I have traveled extensively across 13 Mexican states. I still feel like I have barely scratched the surface and I am constantly discovering new favourite places but I wanted to share them with you here. 

21 Incredible Hidden Gems in Mexico 

Mexico has so much more to offer than may initially meet the eye and in this post, I want to share 21 of the best hidden gems in Mexico. Honestly, it was hard to condense the list down into just 21 places but I am not trying to write war and peace here – at some point you probably want to move on from this article and go on your trip to Mexico, right? 

I have organized the destinations by category too – the best hidden beach towns, the best towns and cities, and the best archeological sites. If you want more recommendations at the end, feel free to reach out to me!

The Best Hidden Beach Towns in Mexico

Hanging out at the beach in Progreso, Yucatan

The Ruta Esmerelda, Yucatan

The Ruta Esmerelda (Emerald route) is a 90km coastal road in the Northern Yucatan state that extends from Celestun and Sisal in the west to Dzilim de Bravo and San Crisanto. Yucatan state beaches are massively overlooked and while they don’t boast the same translucent turquoise waters of the Mexican Caribbean, they are still absolutely stunning. 

Many coves and stretches of coastline here boast transparent waters and soft powdery white sands and are framed by coconut groves. Outside of the main seaside towns (Progreso, Sisal, Chicxulub, and Telchac Puerto), it is very easy to find secluded areas that you can have all to yourself, even during the peak season, and which offer you your own slice of tropical island paradise. 

Progreso Yucatan is the “main” seaside town on this stretch. Set just an hour away from the city of Merida, it is a popular place for Yucatecans to go at weekends to escape city life. 

Although it is not quite as developed as places like Cancun and Tulum, a lot of new restaurants, hotels, and beach clubs have been opening up here in recent years. As someone who lives locally, I would recommend Marymar Beach Club or El Haguey. 

The waters of the Mexican Caribbean in Mahahual, Costa Maya

Mahahual, Costa Maya 

Mahahual is a sleepy little fishing village in the southernmost part of Quintana Roo state, set in the state’s Costa Maya region. Despite being just four hours away from Cancun, it sees a fraction of the visitors that you see in places like Cancun, Tulum, and the Riviera Maya. 

The waters of the Caribbean are a perfect shade of turquoise, and there are some great restaurants and hotels that line the waterfront. If you decide to rent a car in Mexico, Mahahual makes a great base for a wider exploration of the region. 

From here, you can head out to the pueblo magico of Lake Bacalar, famous for its seven-color lagoon, and the ancient Mayan city of Chacchoben, set in the heart of the jungle. If you are a beach lover, you can continue along the coast to Akumal and the Sian Kaan Biosphere Reserve. 

 Best Towns, Cities, and Pueblo Magicos

Ciudad de Guanajuato

Guanajuato City, Guanajuato state

The Mexican state of Guanajuato has received a lot of bad press recently for a surge in violence but as long as you avoid Celaya and the eastern part of the state where a lot of these incidents have taken place, you are perfectly fine to visit Guanajuato City. The city is best known for its somewhat macabre “Mummies of Guanajuato” exhibit which is a collection of over 100 mummified bodies that, due to the unique climate conditions of Guanajuato, have not decomposed. 

Many of the mummies died in Guanajuato during a cholera outbreak during the 19th century and horrifyingly, a lot of them were buried alive. The mummies have been subject to some controversy about the ethics of placing human remains on display, but as one of the most famous attractions in the region, you need to stop by and visit while you are here. 

In terms of lighter attractions, Guanajuato hosts the annual Cervantina festival every October – the largest art and culture festival in Latin America. You should also book your place on a traditional callejoneada tour – a nighttime tour where local musicians known as “La Estudiantina” wear traditional dress and sing Mexican folk songs as they lead you through the alleys and passageways of Guanajuato and tell you the city’s history. 

Charming stone houses in San Sebastian del Oeste

San Sebastian del Oeste, Jalisco

San Sebastian del Oeste is a charming pueblo magico and former silver mining town in the Sierra Madre Mountains of Jalisco. It is just an hour away from the popular seaside town of Puerto Vallarta and is known for its unique style of architecture. 

The charming little village dates back to 1608 and boasts quaint stone houses adorned with red roofs and windows. The narrow cobbled streets and passageways are surrounded by rolling green hills, farmlands, and pine forests. 

Due to the higher mountainous altitudes, it is always much cooler up here than it is in coastal Jalisco, and in the winter months, it is often so cold that you can see your own breath! A big part of the joy of visiting is simply found in taking the time to relax and unwind in the country atmosphere. 

There are a couple of great restaurants here serving traditional Jaliscan fare, and cute guesthouses where you can wake up to watch scenes of country life from your balcony with a steaming cup of cafe de olla. If you want a little more adrenaline, you can rent an ATV or a buggy and whizz up the sides of “La Bufa” mountain. 

Dolores Hidalgo, Guanajuato

Dolores Hidalgo is a pueblo magico in the northwestern part of Guanajuato state that is known for its important role in the Mexican Revolution. It is here where the priest Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla rang the church bells and shouted out the famous “Grito de Independencia” (cry of independence) that started the quest for freedom against the Spanish. 

Today, a large statue in honor of Father Hidalgo sits in the center of the main square (zocalo), and the entire town was renamed after him. (It was originally just called “Dolores”). History aside, Dolores Hidalgo is famous for its ice creams. 

Dozens of vendors encircle the Plaza del Grande Hidalgo and sell all manner of weird and wonderful ice cream flavors. You can try avocado ice cream (a personal favorite but it’s a bit too sickly if you eat too much), mole flavor, shrimp and octopus, and ceviche. 

The “Coca Cola church” San Juan Chamula, Chiapas

Chamula, Chiapas

The indigenous village of Chamula in Chiapas state is a must-visit if you are interested in learning about Mexican culture, religion, and the various indigenous groups that can be found within the country. Much of Chiapas state is autonomous, and governed by the various indigenous persons that live here. 

In Chamula, the majority of the population is Tzotzil Maya. While there are a number of points of interest in the village, the main highlight is the San Juan Chamula church where indigenous practices have been intertwined with the Catholic religion. 

Many of the village’s residents cannot afford healthcare so when a member of the family is sick, they head to the San Juan Chamula church, pray to their favorite Saints, and hire a curandero (witch doctor) to bless them. Part of their ritual involves drinking copious amounts of Coca-Cola and other carbonated drinks and forcing out burps to expel the evil believed to make them sick. 

The Callejón de Los Murales just before sunset in Tekax

Tekax, Yucatan

The city of Tekax, in the southern part of the Yucatan state, was one of the latest cities to be awarded “pueblo magico” status in the Yucatan. Tekax is about as off-the-beaten-path as you can get in the Yucatan but is well worth the effort to get to, and you could easily spend 3-4 days in this area. 

The city is best known for its Callejón de Los Murales (Mural Alley) which contains dozens of spectacular street art pieces that depict scenes of daily life in the Yucatan, Mayan history and culture, and animals from the region. The project was part of a beautification initiative by the Yucatan Tourism Board, Colectivo Tomate, and Comex por un México Bien Hecho.

There are some great restaurants here that serve traditional Yucatecan and Mexican fare, and the city makes a great base to travel out to the grutas (caves) in the area like Chocantes and Ixma’It, and to visit the incredible ruins of Chacmultun. 

The lesser-known village of Yerbabuena, Jalisco

Mascota and Yerbabuena, Jalisco 

A pleasant road trip through Jalisco state takes you close to the Ruta del Peregrino (Route of the Pilgrim) and through the charming towns and villages of the Sierra Madre mountains. Departing from Puerto Vallarta, you can continue onwards to La Estancia, San Sebastian del Oeste, Mascota and Yerbabuena, Santa Rosa, and Navidad. 

These parts of Jalisco are safe, and Mascota is a designated pueblo magico. Like most Mexican towns, it is centered around a charming zocalo (central plaza) which is flanked by the stunning Basílica de la Virgen de los Dolores church. 

Real del Monte, Hidalgo

Real del Monte is one of the most unique places in Mexico with a culture like nowhere else. It is known as the country’s “Little Cornwall”. During the 19th century, hundreds of English miners moved here from the UK to work in the mines. 

They introduced the locals to soccer (British football) and cornish pasties – a type of meat pie that hails from the south of England and which has now been adopted as a regional delicacy. Every Fall, the town hosts its annual “Cornish pasty festival” where tianguis are set up, performances enjoyed and there are competitions to see who can make the best Cornish pasties. In 2014, King Charles and Camilla visited to check out the pastries! 

Some of the architecture in the town has a very English influence, and there is even an English cemetery here where the Brits who chose to stay and settle in Mexico after the mines closed are buried. 

Exploring the capital of Queretaro state

Santiago de Queretaro, Queretaro state 

Santiago de Queretaro, the capital of Queretaro state, has started to garner a little attention in recent years among curious travelers who make the effort to visit from San Miguel de Allende or Mexico City. Just like Merida in the Yucatan, Queretaro is one of the safest cities in the country and as a student town, it has a wonderful youthful vibe. 

Locals affectionately refer to Queretaro as “Quereta-rock” and this is a fitting title as there are tons of live rock music venues and moody alt venues here. It was the Otomi Indians who originally founded Queretaro before the Spanish colonizers arrived in 1531. 

The colorful, cobbled streets of its old town have been recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage site since 1996. This is one of the most beautiful colonial cities in Mexico and the old town is filled with tons of amazing restaurants, picturesque streets, and plazas full of live dancing. 

Head to the Mirador de los Arcos to appreciate a wonderful panorama over the city, take a historical walking tour, and learn the story of Queretaro’s adorable mascot “Lele”. 

The unique fountain in the center of Chiapa de Corzo

Chiapa de Corzo, Chiapas

Chiapa de Corzo is a tiny pueblo magico close to the city of Tuxtla Gutierrez in the northern part of Chiapas state. For most travelers, it is the jump-off point for heading to the Sumidero Canyon, but there are other reasons to visit too.

Founded by Spanish Conquistador Diego de Mazariegos in 1528, this is one of the oldest towns in the Americas. Every January, Chiapa de Corzo hosts the “Fiesta Grande” (Grand Festival).  The Festival is held in honor of Our Lord of Equipulus and two Catholic saints: San Sebastian and San Antonio Abad. 

Among the various dances, performances and street markets, the main highlight of the festival is the “dance of the parachicos” – a special Mexican traditional dance that has been recognized by UNESCO. Dancers wear a wooden painted mask and a colorful poncho known as a “sarape”. 

Around the pueblo, there is also a lot of cool street art, and some cute breakfast cafes where you can sample traditional Chiapescan fare.  

Hidden gems in Mexico
Exploring the historic streets of Puebla de Zaragoza

Puebla de Zaragoza, Puebla 

Puebla de Zaragoza is the capital of the state of Puebla in Central Mexico. A lot of people visit Puebla on a day trip from Mexico City but there is so much to do here that it’s worth dedicating 3-4 days to your visit.

Puebla was founded by the Spanish in 1531 and was created as a midway point on the commercial route from the port at Veracruz to Mexico City

At that time, it was named the “City of Angels” and it quickly became one of the most important cities in “New Spain.”  Today, its historic center has UNESCO World Heritage status filled with gorgeous ornate baroque-style buildings that date back to the 16th and 17th centuries.

Meandering around the Puebla zocalo, and sipping coffee alongside the well-heeled crowd that hangs out in the square’s al fresco coffee shops makes you feel like you are in Europe. Indeed, Puebla has a very different culture and ambiance from many other Mexican cities.

There are a few Puebla attractions in particular that you should look out for while you are here. The Biblioteca Palafoxiana Dates back to 1565 and is the oldest library in the Americas.

Puebla Cathedral is the focal point of the zocalo and is known as one of the most beautiful cathedrals in Latin America. Puebla is home to over 280 churches so you almost have one new place to visit every day of the year!

Hidden gems in Mexico
Window view across the skyline of Los Mochis, Sinaloa

Los Mochis, Sinaloa 

Los Mochis is a sprawling Mexican city that sits in the northern part of the state of Sinaloa. It was founded in the early 20th century by an American man named Benjamin Francis Johnson who opened a sugar factory in the region.

The city grew and expanded as trade began to thrive. Los Mochis is not a tourist destination and you won’t see people traveling here unless they are en-route to board the El Chepe train. Los Mochis may not be a great beauty, but what it lacks in aesthetics, it makes up for with its local street food scene and culture.

My Mexican partner is from Los Mochis, so we have explored the city numerous times when visiting his family. Despite the safety concerns for Sinaloa, Los Mochis is safe.

It offers a glimpse of what life is like in “real” Mexico. Start your trip by exploring the botanical garden.

The garden was created by Benjamin Francis Johnson as a gift to his wife several hundred years ago. He collected seedlings from various plants during his travels around the world and brought them back to Mexico to plant here. 

Today, many stunning flowers and trees that are not native to Mexico thrive in this park. For example, Asian banyan trees. bamboo forests, and other colorful plants.

Nearby, the Plazuela 27 de Septiembre square is a great place to people-watch with a cappuccino. Many street vendors set up their stalls here and sell delicacies that you will only find in Sinaloa.

Tacos el chavo are one great local delicacy to try. These are simple tacos stuffed with mashed potatoes and topped with frijoles (beans).  Los Mochis residents love to eat them for breakfast and you will find them sold on virtually every corner. 

Merida, Yucatan

The city of Merida is the capital of the Yucatan state in Southern Mexico. In recent years, Merida has started to appear more on people’s Mexico travel radars but it still hasn’t reached the masses yet.

The “White City” was founded in 1542 by the Spanish Conquistador Francisco de Montejo y León and built on top of the Mayan city of T’Hó. Controversially, the remnants of many old Mayan temples and religious buildings were used as building materials by the Spanish to create new churches.

Today, Merida is widely regarded as being one of the prettiest colonial cities in Mexico and is a worthy stopping point as part of a wider Yucatan itinerary.  A lot of people only pass through briefly and spend just a day in Merida but there is so much to do here that if your schedule allows it, Merida is worthy of a two or three-day itinerary of its own.

In addition to the historical and cultural sites, Merida is a gourmand’s paradise filled with world-class restaurants serving traditional Yucatecan food. (Check out the new purpose built “Calle Gastronomica” on Calle 47 which is a street filled with restaurants.

The cuisine in this part of Southern Mexico is very different from what you will find elsewhere in the country and many dishes still follow the same recipes that were used by the ancient Maya centuries ago. 

Wayan’E, Habaneros, and Kuuk are three excellent Merida restaurants to add to your radar. You can also make day trips from Merida to visit impressive Mayan cities like Dzibilchaltun, Uxmal, and Mayapan.

El Fuerte, Sinaloa 

El Fuerte is a pueblo magico in the northern part of the state of Sinaloa. The town is a stopping point along the El Chepe train route that runs from Los Mochis Sinaloa to Creel Chihuahua.

Running through the Copper Canyon, El Chepe is widely known as being one of the most gorgeous railroads in the world. However, it arguably sees a fraction of the tourists that it would if it was located elsewhere on account of many concerns about the safety situation in Sinaloa. 

The beautiful colonial town of El Fuerte was founded by the Spanish in 1564 when they were exploring the Sierra Madre Occidental mountains. Its cobbled streets are filled with pastel-colored houses and quaint Catholic churches that seemingly transport you back in time.

According to local legend, El Fuerte is also the birthplace of the fictional Zorro and you will find several statues and murals of the hero throughout the area.

El Fuerte literally means the Fortress. this name is taken from the old fortress that still sits on top of the hill above the town protecting it defensively. The town square is home to the 1804 Parroquia del Sagrado Corazon de Jesus church which still functions today. 

The El Fuerte fortress has been converted into a museum whose exhibits tell the history of the region. From up here, you have unparalleled views of the settlement, the Rio Fuerte, and rolling green hills that extend to the state border with Sonora. 

The nearby Cerro de la Mascara (hill of the masks) is an ancient ceremonial site that was created by the Yoreme-Mayo and Tehueco indigenous groups between 600AD and 1450AD. There are some interesting petroglyphs (wall carvings) here. 

Hidden gems in Mexico
Hidden gems in Mexico

Mani, Yucatan

There are seven pueblo magicos in the Yucatan state. Pueblo magicos are unique Mexican settlements that have been identified by the Mexican tourism board as possessing particularly special culture, history, gastronomy, or natural sites.

Although many tourists fall in love with the yellow city of Izamal and historic Valladolid, very few venture to Mani. 

Mani sits in the south-central part of the Yucatan state and is known for its meliponarios (honey farms and beekeepers). 

The beekeepers in this region harvest honey from a specific type of stingless Yucatan bee that is only found in this part of the world. The bee is known as “Xunan Kab” and there are less than 100 people who still keep this endangered bee in Southern Mexico today.

It was also kept by the ancient Maya centuries ago who believe that the honey produced by the bee had Mystic healing properties. There are a number of meliponarios to choose from in and around Mani. 

One of the best is Meliponario “U Naajil Yuum K’iin” which is owned by an ex-priest named Father Luis Quintal Medina. Not only can you purchase excellent quality honey here but  Father Luis is somebody who deeply cares about the well-being of the bees and keeping this tradition alive. When you visit, he is more than happy to spend his time talking through how he takes care of the bees and harvests the honey.

The center of Mani is also worth your attention. In the city’s central square, you will find the 1549 Franciscan Church known as Parroquia y Exconvento de San Miguel Arcangel which houses many impressive religious sculptures that were created locally between the 17th and 19th centuries.

The eerie ghost town of Misnebalam, Yucatan

Misnebalam, Yucatan

If you like spooky or abandoned places you will surely like the Pueblo Fantasma (Mexican Ghost Town) of Misnebalam in the Yucatan. The abandoned settlement sits just off the highway between Merida and the beach town of Progreso.

Once upon a time, this was a thriving community home to over 170 people who worked on the farms and in the nearby hacienda. However, according to local legend, paranormal activity that took place in the region over the last 100 years caused the local residents to gradually move away one by one.

The settlement and the Misnebalam Hacienda were founded by Don Fidencio G Marquez. In 1921, Don Fidencio was driving down one of the narrow roads that led to Misnebalam when he was assassinated.

His killers were never called and many people believe that his untimely passing placed a curse on the town. Locals started to report that they saw the hacienda owner’s ghost wandering around the grounds of his property as if he had unfinished business and was unable to rest.

He is not the only ghost that is said to haunt this area either. People have also reported seeing the ghost of a small boy named Juliancito who has been seen running through the nearby fields and playing with a ball. 

An old roofless abandoned church sits across from the Hacienda and is also said to be haunted by the ghost of a priest donning a black gown. As Misnebalam residents became more and more spooked by the paranormal activity in the area, they gradually left town. 

The final residents left in 2005. This is one of the best-hidden gems in Mexico for people interested in spooky places. Misnebalam boasts roads to nowhere and old, worn signs promoting businesses that no longer exist. 

Tlaquepaque, Jalisco 

Tlaquepaque (Tuh – laa – kay – paa – kee) Is a city in Jalisco that sits 10 km south of the state capital of Guadalajara. It is a pueblo magico and it is home to a population of over 570,000 people. 

This area of Western Mexico is recognized as being the birthplace of mariachi music and Tlaquepaque, in particular, is credited for helping the music gain global popularity. 

El Parian is a historic square in the center of town encircled by bars and restaurants where mariachi perform here every day to a crowd of delighted tourists and locals.

The bandstand at the center of the square was constructed in 1878 and Mariachi have been performing here since 1927. When they started doing so, it was a controversial move by the event organizers since mariachi music wasn’t widely accepted at that time.

However, The Mariachi that performed here attracted crowds every night, and word about their music started to spread far and wide. it is thanks to the Mariachi of El Parian that the music is so well known around the world today.

This part of Jalisco is also known for its ceramics, pottery, and handicrafts. It is a great place to pick up unique Mexican souvenirs. 

Be sure to browse the stores and boutiques that line the porticoed 18th-century promenade of Calle Independencia. There are also a few interesting ceramics museums that are worth checking out. 

Notably, the Pantaléon Panduro Museum of the National Ceramics Contest (C. Prisciliano Sánchez 191) and the Museo Regional de la Ceramica (Calle Independencia 237, Centro).

Looking out across the Gulf of California from Topolobampo, Ahome Sinaloa

Topolobampo, Sinaloa 

Topolobampo is a quiet beach town that sits just 22km away from the city of Los Mochis in northern Sinaloa. Los Mochis residents will often venture here at weekends when they want some R&R by the coast. 

The seafront Malecon overlooks the Gulf of California and is filled with restaurants serving seafood, birria, and other Mexican favorites. There are a few interesting local treats to look out for at the street food carts too. 

Treat yourself to one of the crazy coconuts; fresh coconut is chopped into pieces and then topped with nuts, tropical fruits, candies, hot sauce, and chamoy. You can also buy 12 oysters for 80 pesos. 

The “Sinaloan” way to eat them is to douse them in hot sauce and eat them at the cart. From Topolobampo, you can also take a tour in a little fishing boat to the coves and beaches nearby.

A little dolphin known as El Pechocho lives in isolation in a nearby cove known as El Bichi. (He isn’t captive, he just loves the area and lives there voluntarily!) 

El Pechocho has become something of a local mascot. From the boat, you also have a wonderful viewpoint over the colorful houses of Topolobampo, which have been painted in various pastel shades and decorated with vibrant murals.  

The colorful colonial streets of Comitan

Comitan de Dominguez, Chiapas

The charming mountain town of San Cristobal de Las Casas is a lot of people’s reason for wanting to visit Chiapas. However, there are also a lot of lesser-known and equally charming towns and cities located elsewhere in the state. 

The city of Comitan de Dominguez, close to the Guatemalan border is one such example. Comitan was recognized as a Pueblo Magico in 2012. 

It makes a nice alternative place to base yourself in Chiapas. You can easily reach the El Chiflon waterfalls, Lagunas de Montebello, and the archeological sites of Tenam Puente and Chinkultic from here. 

Comitan is home to a population of 140,000 people but has a very “small town” vibe about it. At the Museo Arqueológico de Comitán (Primera Calle Sur Ote., Centro), you can view artifacts that have been excavated from the region. 

Best Places for Archeology and History 

The archeological site of Kabah

Santa Elena and the Ruta Puuc

If you love history and exploring Mayan archeological sites, you will love exploring the Puuc Route in the southern part of the Yucatan state. This 30km archeological route takes its name from the ornate style of Mayan architecture found on the Mayan cities in the region and contains some of the very best Mayan ruins in the Yucatan. 

The route starts at the UNESCO-protected Uxmal ruins and continues onwards to the cities of Kabah, Labna, Sayil and Xlapak. If you have access to a vehicle and you are not too overwhelmed with all of the ruins, you can also continue onwards from here to the seldom-visited cities of Oxkintok or Chacmultun. 

Kabah, Labna and Sayil are particularly impressive and are home to grand palatial structures whose facades are decorated from top to bottom with intricately carved friezes and stone masks depicting the rain god Chaac. In Sayil, a short hike through the jungle takes you to the unusual and very well-endowed statue of the Mayan Fertility God. 

To better explore this region, consider staying in the charming and colorful pueblo of Santa Elena. The little Michoacana ice cream store here sells the best strawberry and cream ice cream in the Yucatan and there are some cute eateries, a picturesque church, and a unique museum displaying eerily well-preserved infant mummies. 

Final thoughts on the best hidden gems in Mexico

I hope that this article has given you a little food for thought on where to travel during your next trip to Mexico. As I mentioned I live here in Mexico and have made it my mission to try and explore as much of the country as is physically possible.

A lot of travel blogs and websites might create generic roundup lists but I have personally visited and carefully selected each of the destinations on this list after extensive travels across the country. As I discover more highlights, I will continue to add them here.

If you have any further questions or queries about traveling to Mexico, please don’t hesitate to connect with me via email, social media, or by dropping a comment below. I will do my best to get back to you ASAP.

Safe travels and enjoy Mexico! Buen Viaje! Melissa xo


Melissa Douglas

Melissa Douglas is a British Travel Writer based in Merida, Mexico and the Editor-in-Chief of Mexico Travel Secrets. She has over seven years worth of experience in working in travel media and has travelled to 57 countries, mostly solo. Throughout her career, Melissa has produced written content for several high-profile publications across the globe - including Forbes Travel Guide, the Huffington Post, Rough Guides, and Matador Network.

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