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Official Residence of Los Pinos

Recomendado por 16 habitantes locales ·

Consejos de residentes locales

Jonathan
Jonathan
February 13, 2020
Recently opened to the public so it is good chance to see the official homes of the Mexican presidents. Many of the rooms are unfurnished, which gives the place a barely staged "open house". The art is wonderful and the special exhibits are enough of a reason to go.
A. Belen
A. Belen
January 31, 2020
This place used to be a mystery until last year. Here the ex presidents lived in huge houses with excessive luxury and privileges, not any more, now is a cultural space and is open to everybody
Fernando
Fernando
January 25, 2020
This equivalent to the American White House, where presidents used to live, is now an open museum
Any
Any
October 9, 2019
This is where all the Presidents of Mexico used to live. Now, it's open to the public as a cultural center. Enjoy watching films in the presidential movie theater, catch a dance performance, or an art show. Best of all, it's free!
Cynthia
Cynthia
May 14, 2019
A new place to visit is where the presidents used to live just open the doors to the public

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Route
“El paseo de la Reforma es la avenida más importante y emblemática de la Ciudad de México. Originalmente, se llamó Paseo de la Emperatriz o Paseo del Emperador, ya que su trazo fue encargado por Maximiliano I de México durante el Segundo Imperio Mexicano. Después del triunfo del gobierno de Benito Juárez sobre este último y la restauración del gobierno republicano, fue renombrado como Paseo Degollado en honor a Santos Degollado. A la muerte de Juárez, el gobierno de Sebastián Lerdo de Tejada consolidó su actual nombre en honor al proceso conocido como Reforma. En su recorrido se ubican monumentos esenciales de la capital de México —como el Ángel de la Independencia (que a menudo es tomado como un símbolo de la ciudad)— edificios prominentes, entre ellos la Torre Reforma, el más alto de la ciudad, así como otros de interés financiero y comercial. Diversos estilos arquitectónicos pueden hallarse en el paseo debido a sus diferentes periodos históricos, desde los pocos vestigios del modernismo, el estilo internacional de los cincuenta hasta la arquitectura más contemporánea. Paseo de la Reforma is a wide avenue that runs diagonally across the heart of Mexico City. It was designed by Ferdinand von Rosenzweig in the 1860s and modeled after the great boulevards of Europe, such as the Ringstraße in Vienna and the Champs-Élysées in Paris. After the French intervention in Mexico overthrew the constitutional President Benito Juárez, the newly crowned Emperor Maximilian made his mark on the conquered city. He commissioned a grand avenue linking the city center with his imperial residence, Chapultepec Castle, which was then on the southwestern edge of town. The project was originally named Paseo de la Emperatriz ("Promenade of the Empress") in honor of Maximilian's consort and second cousin Empress Carlota. After her return to Europe and Maximilian's subsequent execution, the restored Juárez government renamed the Paseo in honor of the Reform War. It is now home to many of Mexico's tallest buildings such as the Torre Mayor and others in the Zona Rosa.”
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Sublocality Level 1
“Es un lugar con muchos parques y vegetacion, ideal para pasar un buen rato, aunque no se recomienda visitar de noche”
  • Recomendado por 6 habitantes locales
Línea de autobús
“Nearest metrobus station. Connects with other metrobus lines and with Tacubaya subway station.”
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Restaurante
“Mexican chef Norma Listman and her partner, Indian chef Saqib Keval, are the genius creators of this restaurant, a fantastic proposal of Mexican and Indian fusion food. The "exquites", the "carnitas", and the donuts are my favorites. ”
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Pizzería
“Nice date spot ;) Order the pizza! This spot also secretly opens as a breakfast cafe in the mornings-- order the matcha bowel and a pastry! They also offer hot egg dishes, coffee, and other classic breakfast/brunch options.”
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Ubicación
Miguel Hidalgo, CDMX 11850
Teléfono01 55 5093 5300