The best Mayan ruins to visit in Mexico

Visiting the Mayans: 8 best pyramids (without Chichen Itza and other pops).

Mexico is a land of majestic pyramids and mysterious Mayan cities. I will tell you about the most beautiful diamonds we inherited from this great civilization. No Chichen Itza or any other rabid pop! Only authenticity, only hardcore! A list for the true traveler.

We were eager to see the Mayan pyramids! This was one of the main goals of our grand car trip through Mexico. As always in our travels, Renata and I wanted to feel like discoverers, like Indiana Jones and Lara Croft, cutting a machete path through the impenetrable thickets of the Mexican jungle to get in touch with the Beautiful and the Secret. That was our dream and, praise be to all the gods of the Mayan pantheon, we made it happen!


My choice of the pyramids

If you, too, want to see the most fascinating and majestic pyramids and cities of the ancient Maya, the list I compiled will come in handy. There are no spoiled by mass tourism places like the famous Chichen Itza. Alas, we lost this and several other Mayan cities – the hordes of tourists indifferent to the history and culture took them from us, and it is unlikely they will ever return. The local authorities only foment this scandal even more: Chichen Itza has long been turned into a tourist attraction and a dollar-grubbing machine. Well, all right! Let’s follow the example of the Mayans themselves and sacrifice this city to the greedy god of the tourist industry in order to preserve the rest of the Mayan heritage for us, people who are not indifferent and sincerely passionate. Fortunately, today in the south of Mexico the traveler can find dozens more magnificent ancient cities. About the best of them I will tell you now.

Isamal – the magical city where the Mayans still live

The first Mayan pyramid in my life I saw, not in some ancient ruins, but in a small Mexican town in the north of the Yucatan. A huge, monumental pyramid rises majestically right above houses, stores and other modern buildings. Can you imagine such a thing? Probably, it’s possible only in some magical city, you say. Quite right. Fortunately, our Isamal is one of those – it officially has the status of a “Magic City”.

This town is unique not only because its streets proudly adorned with five real Mayan pyramids. It is unusual in that it is one of the oldest continuously existing cities in America. Just think: it was founded by the first Maya at the dawn of their civilization, and since ancient times people live here permanently. Almost all other cities of the continent were abandoned long before the arrival of the Spanish conquerors, but not Isamal. The city was founded between 750 and 200 B.C., which means that it is about 2500 years old. It is about the same age as Rome.

The most grandiose pyramid of Isamal is dedicated to the Mayan sun god Kinich Kak Mu. The size of it is simply unfathomable – the base alone covers an area of 8000 square meters. It was the first Mayan pyramid we saw and climbed.

In addition to its pyramids and history, Isamal attracts tourists with its unusual appearance. Almost all the buildings are painted in the same yellow and gold color scheme, so the city has an easily recognizable and unique look. Wandering through the streets of this sunny city is a great pleasure. It’s so beautiful!

Read also our guide to Valladolid – it’s a beautiful colonial city with cenotes.

The top level of the pyramid to the sun god in Isamal. A typical street of the Yellow City. Mayan Indians in Isamala.

Mayapan, the last of the great Mayan cities

I suggest that we begin our introduction to the Mayan ruins with this very spot. For Renata and me, Mayapan was also the first ruins we visited in Mexico, and it really enthralled us. There are hardly any tourists here and you can explore the heritage of an ancient civilization all by yourself! Climb the pyramids, go inside the observatory, look at the bas-reliefs and stelae. High!

Mayapan is a post-classical Mayan city. By the time it existed and flourished, the best years of Mayan civilization were long gone. But the city was strong and important, its rulers even conquered the famous Chichen Itza and then controlled almost the entire Yucatan Peninsula for several centuries. All in all, it is the last of the great Mayan cities – and that makes it unique and interesting.

Mayapan is also unique because, unlike all other Mayan settlements, it had a massive stone wall 9 km long. It was a huge fortress! The city had 4,000 buildings and about 17,000 inhabitants. A very serious place.

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The pyramid at Mayapan. Climbed the Mayan pyramid. View of the ruins of Mayapan. The cylindrical building on the top right is an observatory.

Kabah, the thousand and one masks of the god Chaka.

This place will impress even those travelers who have already visited many ancient Mayan cities. It’s all about the unique Puuk architectural style in which Kabah (Kaba) was built. This style is rich in decorations on the facades of buildings, so it is even called the “Indian Baroque”. Agree, it sounds solid, so it’s worth a look.

The most beautiful thing in Kabach is the “Palace of Masks”. Its walls are decorated with many stone masks of the long-necked deity Chaka. All the walls are simply paved with these masks, which is very unusual for Mayan architecture. This beauty is nowhere else!

Tourists do not come to Cabajah very many, so you can also wander alone among the ruins and be alone with the legacy of the greatest civilization of the Americas. Only fat iguanas and large birds of prey will keep you company.

In general, the main city of the Puuk region is Ushmal, where the notorious Pyramid of the Wizard is located. However, we didn’t go to Ushmal, because in recent years it was ruined by clinging hands of mass tourism industry: now they bring lots of tourists there, ungodly raised prices and imposed all sorts of restrictions. To hell with it, Renata and I decided that we’d better skip this city than spoil our impressions of the Mayan heritage.

Lots and lots of Chuck. More Chuck. The local dinosaur.

Etzna – an ensemble of temples with an acoustic secret

To enter the grounds of this ancient city, we first have to walk through the forest for a bit – it adds a note of discovery to our experience.

Then we find ourselves in a huge square, surrounded by many temples, palaces, and other structures. The most grandiose structure is on the left hand side: The Great Acropolis, a complex of structures on a powerful platform 40 meters high.

We climb the stairs and reach another square surrounded by temples. The tallest and most majestic is the Temple of the Five Levels, 35 meters high. This pyramid is beautiful! And also unusual, because instead of the usual blank walls, each level is filled with rooms. The temple itself is located on top of the pyramid and looks like a ridge; before it had depicted the gods, but time has destroyed the drawings. Alas, it is forbidden to climb to the top of the pyramid, but you can climb the other buildings and look at the dominant from different sides and levels.

Read about the unusual acoustic effect created by the ancient builders of the city and other attractions of the complex in a separate article about Etzna.

Temple of the Five Levels at Etzna. The Temple of the Five Levels and its platform. Other buildings on the grounds of Etzna.

Palenque – the capital of the Golden Age of the Maya

It is one of the most fascinating Mayan cities and one of the most famous in the world. It is already in the state of Chiapas, in the foothills among the Lacandon Jungle. It is very humid and stuffy, but wildly beautiful and atmospheric.

Palenque is worth coming to see the classic Mayan city from the heyday of this civilization, once the capital of the powerful Baakul kingdom. Chichen Itza, as they say, is nervously smoking on the sidelines, because it had the honor to be the capital only at the end of the Mayan era.

The heart of Palenque is the Temple of the Inscriptions. It is unique in that it was built as a tomb of the great and most famous ruler of the ancient Maya – Pacal. His rich tomb was found inside this pyramid in the middle of the XX century. Mayan priests so carefully bricked up and masked the passage to the tomb that it took archaeologists several years to clear it. You can not visit the tomb of the ruler, but you can look in the tomb of the Red Queen.

Also in Palenque you will see many other beautiful temples and can wander among the ruins of the Palace of the Ruler.

Among all the Mayan cities, it was Palenque that Yuri Knorozov, a brilliant Soviet scientist, the only one in the world who was able to decipher the Mayan script, dreamed most of all to visit. Fortunately, in the last years of his life this great man, who was a travel banned for fifty years, still managed to fulfill this dream.

Many tourists come, but you do not have to rub elbows. For the sake of such beauty one can tolerate a little.

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Photo chronicle of our research mission in Palenque territory. Behind the expedition leader is the pyramid of the Temple of Inscriptions of Palenque. The tower of the Palace of the Ruler of Palenque surrounded by the mountains and jungle of Chiapas.

Tonina – the Babylonian tower of the ancient Maya

Majestic ruins of the ancient Mayan city surrounded by beautiful mountains and meadows in the Mexican state of Chiapas.

The famous Kukulcana pyramid in Chichen Itza is 24 meters high. The main pyramid of the Misty Mirror in Tonin rises 71 meters above the level of the Main Plaza. It is even higher than the Pyramid of the Sun at Teotihuacan. Impressive, isn’t it?

Tonina is even farther from Palenque, so only a few tourists get here. And for good reason! The main structure of Tonina impresses by its grandiosity is a huge hill, on the seven tiers of which are built many temples and other structures. It all reminds me of the famous painting “The Tower of Babel” by Peter Bruegel. On the lower tiers is the Palace of the Underworld, inside of which you can walk the dark corridors of the real labyrinth.

A view of the acropolis of Tonina. The scale of the structure is easy to assess: look at the top of the pyramid and find the red and white dots – these are people. The temple on top of the pyramid in Tonina. The entrance to the labyrinth in Tonina.

Balamku is a large red frieze.

These ruins are much more modest than the above, but even they have something to brag about. Recently a large frieze was found here in perfect condition. It is one of the largest surviving stucco friezes in the Mayan world. It is covered with the original red paint, which in most other ruins has long since been erased. So few tourists come here that the key keeper personally unlocks the door for each rare visitor, leading to the cherished room inside the pyramid where the relic is kept. Unless you are a level 80 Mayanist, it is hardly worth going to this place on purpose. However, Balamku is near one of the most magnificent Mayan cities, Calakmul. If you’re going to Calakmul (and it’s a must-see), you can visit Balamku for an hour at the same time.

You will also see a few small pyramids, which are still only partially reclaimed from the forest.

Balamku has been inhabited since about 300 B.C., but its most important buildings date from 300-600 A.D. The city was discovered only thirty years ago: the first to come here were looters-robbers, but archaeologists somehow miraculously found out about the discovery of black diggers and managed to repel the city. A little more, and the frieze would no longer be here.

Frieze to Balamka. Exploring the jungle at Balamka. Exploring the ruins of Balamku.

Calakmul – a city of monkeys lost in the jungle

This is perhaps the most striking, adventurous yet peaceful ancient Mayan city we’ve had the pleasure of visiting on our trip through Mexico. It’s great that it was the last of the ancient cities of Mesoamerica on our list and was the cherry on top of the cake of our Mexican tour.

Calakmul impresses with two enormous pyramids – as much as 45 meters high! There used to be 5,000 other buildings on top of them. It was one of the most powerful Mayan cities. Today it is hidden in the jungle away from civilization, so there is no traffic noise, no guides and tour groups, and generally very few tourists. Being in Calakmula is very pleasant. Now the town is ruled only nimble and curious howler monkeys, which with their crazy cries create a unique and even frightening atmosphere. And in these thickets are inhabited by jaguars.

Despite the great importance and fame of these ruins, very few tourists come here – very far from Cancun and other major cities. The area of the complex is so large that we only crossed paths with other people a couple or three times during our few hours walk through the ruins. A complete immersion into the atmosphere of this unique place! I am very grateful to fate that it introduced me to this magical city.

A curious monkey in Calakmula. Climbing the Mayan pyramid in Calakmula. The city is almost hidden in the jungle – only a few pyramids still peek out. At the top of the pyramid.

Other Mayan pyramids and cities

Of course, in addition to these Mayan ruins, there are many other remarkable abandoned ancient cities in southern Mexico, many of them beautiful and unique. I will tell you about the eight sites that, after a thorough immersion in the subject, I chose for our travel program. These eight cities particularly interested me and fit comfortably into our itinerary, so they earned the right to be visited. All in all, I admit, this choice is partly subjective, but at the same time it is thoughtful and thorough. If you do not have the time or desire to dive into the topic and look for pyramids to visit, then choose them from my list – you will not regret it.

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In addition to the Mayan pyramids in Mexico, you can also find ruins of other Mesoamerican civilizations. Especially famous is the ancient and mysterious city of Teotihuacan with its enormous Pyramid of the Sun. We didn’t have time to go there, but we visited the two great cities of Zapotec: Monte Alban and Mitla in Oaxaca – they are even more ancient than Mayan cities, have completely different architecture, are located in completely different landscapes and are certainly beautiful. Take note.

Map of Mayan ruins

Tainted Mayan Cities

I deliberately refused to visit Chichen Itza and the ruins in Tulum – they are terrible pops, vulgarities, and complete crap. For the sake of curiosity I stopped by the parking lots of both of these places to see for myself the environment and atmosphere – I was almost turned inside out by the bacchanalia that reigned there. Hundreds of cars and buses, innumerable hordes of tourists, greedy eyes of local attendants, eager to get more money, ungodly inflated prices for tickets and parking – it’s just hell for a traveler and a connoisseur of Mayan culture. I wouldn’t advise anyone to visit these attractions – it’s a betrayal of self, history, and culture.

We also refused to visit Ushmal and Ek Balam – these, until recently little-known Mayan ruins, have also been reached by the mass tourism industry.

Mayan Pyramid

A nameless Mayan pyramid, standing behind a fence in a small village just off the highway, which we accidentally found on our way to Tulum from Bacalar Lagoon. Mexico knows how to surprise!

15 Impressive Ruins of the Mayan Civilization

The Mayan civilization was one of the greatest pre-Columbian civilizations. Its scale stretched across the entire northern region of Central America, including the territories of the modern states of Guatemala, Belize, El Salvador, Mexico, and the southwestern outskirts of Honduras.


The peak of their urbanism and large-scale construction most Mayan city-states reached in the classical period from 250 to 900 AD. The most notable monuments of this period are the ancient temples that were built in almost every major city. For reasons still unknown, most Mayan centers fell into disrepair over the next few centuries. And by the time the conquistadors arrived, the Maya civilization was already in deep decline.

There are several versions of the possible cause of the civilization’s demise, including soil exhaustion, loss of water sources and erosion, earthquakes, disease, and probable military invasions by other highly developed cultures. Some Mayan cities of the highest historical and cultural value are included in the list of UNESCO World Heritage Sites. Of particular tourist interest today is the ancient architecture, stone sculptures, bas-reliefs and stylized religious paintings on the walls of houses. And as well as preserved massive palaces, ancient temples and pyramids.

We have already told you about the impressive ruins of the Inca Empire, today you can get acquainted with the most interesting ancient cities of the Mayan civilization.

Ancient Mayan Cities – PHOTO

Tikal, Guatemala

The ruins of Tikal are located in the national park of the same name. And it is probably one of the largest archaeological sites of the Maya civilization in Central America. It was the place that inspired and then was reflected in Mel Gibson’s movie Apocalypse. A trip to Tikal is quite expensive financially, compared to other destinations to the ruins of the Mayan civilization. But the preserved pyramids, stone royal palaces, paintings and frescoes are worth seeing. In 1979, Tikal National Park was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site. By the way, be on the lookout for predatory jaguars in the dense forests surrounding the park.


Chichen Itza, Mexico

The great pre-Columbian city of Chichen Itza is located in the Mexican state of Yucatan. This large ruined city appears to have been one of the Tollan, a place of veneration of the mythological deity Quetzalcoatl (the feathered serpent). This is evidenced by the images found in the ball stadium. Chichen Itza is known for a great variety of architectural styles. This city was attractive to its inhabitants because it had two deep cenotes that provided the population with water all year round. One of these natural wells is the Sacred Cenote, a place of sacrifice and pilgrimage of the ancient Maya. Chichen Itza is very popular with tourists, with over 1.2 million visitors a year.

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Palenque, Mexico

This Mayan city flourished in southern Mexico in the 7th century BC. After the fall, the city was swallowed up by the jungle for a long time before it was rediscovered and turned into a famous archaeological site. Palenque is located on the Usumasinta River, 130 km south of Ciudad del Carmen. It is much smaller than Tikal, but boasts its architecture and preserved sculptures and bas-reliefs of the ancient Maya. Numerous hieroglyphic inscriptions on monuments allowed experts to reconstruct much of the history of Palenque. The same experts and archaeologists claim that at the moment only 10% of the ancient city has been excavated and studied. The rest is nearby, but hidden underground in thick jungle thickets.


Calakmul, Mexico

The ancient ruins of Calakmul are hidden in the jungle of the Mexican state of Campeche. It is one of the largest Mayan cities. More than 6,500 buildings have been discovered on an area of about 20 square kilometers. The largest pyramids reach a height of 50 meters and a base width of 140 meters. The classical period saw the dawn of Calakmul. At that time it was in fierce rivalry with Tikal, this confrontation can be compared to the clarification of the political ambitions of the two superpowers. Called the Serpent Kingdom, Calakmul spread its active influence to a radius of several hundred kilometers. This is evidenced by the characteristic stone emblems depicting a snake’s head found in small Mayan villages.


Ushmal, Mexico

The Mayan ruins of Ushmal are located 62 kilometers from Merida, the administrative center of the state of Yucatan. The ruins are famous for their size and decoration of the buildings. But little is known about them since no significant archaeological research has been done here. Ushmal was founded in 500 AD. Most of the surviving buildings date back to 800 – 900 years, the pyramids and various structures can be seen in almost pristine condition. The Pouk architectural style prevailing here is characterized by the variety of decorations on the facades of buildings.


Lamanai, Belize

The ruins are located on the shore of the lagoon in the Orange Walk District in north-central Belize. In the Mayan language the name of the city, which has three thousand years of history, means “drowned crocodile”. Unlike other Mayan cities Lamanai was still inhabited when the Spanish conquistadors invaded in the 16th century. During the excavations carried out in the 1970s, the focus was on three significant structures: the Temple of the Mask, the Temple of the Jaguar and the High Temple. To find yourself among these ruins, located deep in the jungle, you must join an organized water tour from the city of Orange Walk. There is a small museum showing ancient artifacts and telling the history of the Maya.


Chunantunich, Belize.

The name of this ancient archaeological site means Stone Woman. It is associated with the history of Belizeans, according to which the ghost of a woman allegedly periodically appears in these places since 1892. The ghost in white robes with fiery red eyes climbs the stairs to the top of the main temple and disappears through the wall. The ruins are located near the village of San Jose Succotz in the west. In this village you must take a small ferry to cross the Mopan River. Once you reach the ruins, don’t deny yourself the opportunity to climb to the top of the Junantunich Palace, a huge pyramid that offers a stunning view of the river valley.


Tulum, Mexico

The fortress city of Tulum, which served as a port for the city of Coba, is located on the east coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. It was built in the 1200s, at a time when Mayan civilization was already in decline. Therefore, it lacks some of the elegance and grace in architecture typical of the classical period of development. But its unique location on the shores of the Caribbean Sea, the proximity of numerous beaches and Mexican resorts has made the Mayan port city of Tulum very popular with tourists.


Coba, Mexico

The large ancient Mayan city, home to 50,000 inhabitants at its peak, is located 90 kilometers east of Chichen Itza, about 40 kilometers west of the Caribbean Sea and 44 kilometers northeast of Tulum. All destinations are now connected by modern, convenient highways. Most of the sites were built between 500 and 900. There are several high pyramids in the city. The tallest pyramid, El Castillo, which belongs to the Nohoch-Mul group of buildings, reaches a height of 42 meters. At the top of the temple, where there is a small altar, which served as a place of sacrifice, lead to 120 steps, on which those who wish can make the ascent.

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Altun Ha, Belize

The ceremonial and commercial center of the Maya Altun-Ha is located 50 kilometers from Belize City. This area, only 10 kilometers from the Caribbean coast, is known for its rich fauna. Typical inhabitants of these forests are armadillos, tapirs, aguti, foxes, tayras and white-tailed deer. In addition to the spectacular wildlife, Altoona Ha is known for the artifacts found here by archaeologists from the Royal Ontario Museum. Among them is a huge jade statue depicting the head of the sun god Kinich Ahau. The find is now considered a national treasure of Belize.


Caracol, Belize

Caracol is a large archaeological center located 40 km south of Chunantunich in Cayo County. The ruins extend 500 meters above sea level on the Waka Plateau. Caracol is now known as one of the most important political centers of the Maya civilization in the Classic period. At one time Caracol extended over 200 square kilometers. This is more than the area of modern Belize, the largest city in the country. Even more surprising is that the current number of Belizeans is only half of its ancient predecessors.


Yaxchilan, Mexico

The stunning Mayan ruins are located on the banks of the Usumasinta River in the southeastern Mexican state of Chiapas. Yaxchilan was once a powerful city-state and rivaled cities like Palenque and Tikal. Yaxchilan is known for the large number of well-preserved stone decorations decorating the doorways and windows of the main temple. On them, as well as on various statues, there are hieroglyphic texts telling about the ruling dynasty and the history of the city. The names of some rulers sounded menacing: the Moon Skull and the Jaguar Bird dominated Yaxchilan in the fifth century.


Quirigua, Guatemala

In the department of Isabal in southeastern Guatemala there is a three-kilometer-long archaeological site of Quirigua. During the classical period of the Maya civilization this ancient city was at the crossroads of several important trade routes. An interesting attraction of this place is the Acropolis, the construction of which began in 550. The archaeological park of Quirigua is known for its tall stone monuments. Considering that the city is located on a transformational geological fault and was prone to major earthquakes and floods in ancient times, it is worth a visit to see the preserved monuments and appreciate the town-building skills of the ancient Maya.


Copan, Honduras

The archaeological site of the Maya civilization of Copan is located in western Honduras on the border with Guatemala. This relatively small town is known for a series of well-preserved architectural artifacts. Some of the stelae, sculptural decorations, and bas-reliefs are among the best evidence of the art of ancient Mesoamerica. Some of Copan’s stone structures date back to the 9th century B.C. The highest temple reaches a height of 30 meters. The dawn of the city falls on the 5th century, at this time there were about 20 thousand inhabitants.


Kahal Pech, Belize

The ruins of Cajal Pech are located near the town of San Ignacio in the Cayo district on a strategic high ground at the confluence of the Macal and Mopan rivers. Most of the main dates of construction are from the Classical period, but existing evidence suggests continuous habitation in the area since as early as 1200 B.C. The city is a concentration in a small area of 34 stone structures arranged around a central acropolis. The tallest temple is about 25 meters in height. Kahal Pech, like many other towns, was abandoned in the 9th century AD for unknown reasons.


This is only a small part of the huge historical and cultural heritage that the mysterious civilization left behind. In total in the northern region of Central America there were discovered more than 400 large archaeological sites, and more than 4000 small, but no less interesting ancient settlements related to the peoples and cultures of the Maya civilization, which existed for more than 2500 years.

Mayan city Kopan

Mayan City Copan, Honduras

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The Ancient City of Tikal, Guatemala

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The Ancient City of El Taquin, Mexico

Chichen Itza, Mexico

The Ancient City of Chichen Itza, Mexico

The Ancient City of Calakmul

The Ancient City of Calakmul, Mexico

In the middle of a tropical forest in the south of Mexico was once one of the largest and most powerful settlements

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