You can only visit the open areas of Calzada de los Muertos, squares and esplanades from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
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3 min read
This article has been translated from our Spanish edition using AI technologies. Errors can occur due to this process.
This story originally appeared on México Desconocido
The Ministry of Culture of the Government of Mexico and the National Institute of Anthropology and History (INAH) have reported this Teotihuacan reopens to the public under strict health protocols.
Both institutions are developing specific measures for the orderly and safe return of visitors and workers as Teotihuacán reopens on February 24th.
Image: Unknown about Mexico
To publicize this event, they have published a press release which we will share below with the details of the information.
The reopening is being carried out in partnership with the government of the state of Mexico to encourage the region's economic reactivation without neglecting federal health protocols.
There will only be access to the Calzada de los Muertos, squares and esplanades.
What to consider
The Teotihuacan Archaeological Zone is open during the opening times from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Only 3,000 people per day may have access (the allowed capacity is up to 30%).
The allowed capacity is distributed according to the five access doors of the archaeological zone, which will be closed when the allocated tickets are ready:
Gate 1 (700 tickets) Gate 2 (700 tickets) Gate 3 (350 tickets) Gate 4 (550 tickets, in this access service tour operators (buses) get Gate 5 (700 tickets)
Conditions that I have to meet as a traveler
Wear a mask (indicated at the ticket office) upon arrival on site and throughout your tour. Have the temperature measured. Use antibacterial gel when accessing. Always keep a healthy distance. Don't get drunk. Do not carry backpacks or bulky packages. Always carry Take the children with you in your care
Ojo will close in this first phase of reopening:
Ascent to the Pyramids of the Sun and Moon and the Temple of the Feathered Serpent, the complexes of Quetzalpapálotl, Río San Juan (overlaid buildings and stucco heads) and the palaces (Tetitla, Atetelco, Yayahuala, Zacuala and Tepantitla) closed. ). The museums for Teotihuacan painting and Teotihuacan culture will also remain closed.
The use of health services is done by maintaining a healthy distance before entering, and people are allowed to come by in a controlled and reduced manner to avoid crowds.
At the end of the visiting day, the work areas, toilets and commercial areas are redeveloped for safe visit the next day (monuments cannot be redeveloped, so they are not open to the public).