Guadalajara is the second largest city in Mexico and in many ways can be considered the ideal destination in the country. It is the birthplace of mariachi and tequila; also one of the most important industrial and commercial centers in Mexico, sometimes called Silicon Valley of Mexico.

Unlike many colonial towns that maintain their original urban plan, in the 1950s, Guadalajara underwent a major project that changed the face of the city. old buildings were demolished to expand avenues with new buildings, build underground parking lots and shopping centers, fortunately, the most beautiful old buildings were left intact.

Catedral de Gudalajara


The Cathedral of Guadalajara, is parish seat of the Archdiocese of Guadalajara and one of the most representative buildings of the city, not only for its neo-Gothic towers with needles, but because it has a great story.

Teatro Degollado

Teatro Degollado

Teatro Degollado; It is a building of the mid-nineteenth century. The building regularly hosts recitals, concerts, performances of classical and contemporary dance. It is also the headquarters of the Philharmonic Orchestra of Jalisco.

Inst. Cultural Cabañas

Inst. Cultural Cabañas

The Cabañas Cultural Institute, better known as Hospicio Cabañas, is a neoclassical building. Inside they are preserved some murals by José Clemente Orozco. It was declared in 1997 a World Heritage Site by Unesco.

Templo Expiatorio

Templo Expiatorio

The Expiatory Temple of the Blessed Sacrament is a Catholic temple. It is neo-Gothic and considered the greatest work of its kind in Mexico. Its construction began on August 15, 1897 and ended 75 years later in 1972.


Mercado Dan Juan de Dios

San Juan de Dios

The Libertad Market, better known as Mercado de San Juan de Dios, is located in the downtown area of the city of Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico. It is the largest indoor market in Latin America, with an area of 40,000 square meters. It was inaugurated on December 30, 1958, by architect Alejandro Zohn.

Panteón de Belén

Panteon de Belen

The Pantheon of Bethlehem is an old cemetery. It is now a museum, it was designed by architect Manuel Gomez Ibarra at the request of Bishop Diego de Aranda y Carpinteiro.