2024 Mexico 6 Night Total Solar Eclipse Tour

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  • No-hassle best price guarantee
  • Carefully chosen best eclipse viewing locations
  • Hand-picked hotels and activities
  • 20 years experience

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7 Days / 6 Nights
Availability : April 3-9, 2024
Mexico City
Mexico City


Tour starts at

Mexico City

Tour ends at


Price Includes

  • All domestic flights (2) Mexico City-Torreon/Torreon-Mexico City
  • 6 Nights Hotel Accommodation
  • Daily breakfasts at the hotels
  • Group transfers to and from hotels and airports (Hotel to Mexico City Airport / Torreon Airport to Hotel)
  • Lunches and dinners as mentioned in the itinerary as [L] and [D]
  • Tour Conductor
  • Entrance Fees for Teotihuacan Pyramid, Coba and Uxmal
  • Travel Documents Kit

Price Excludes

  • International flights
  • Any Personal Expenses
  • Any Gratuities Not Specifically Mentioned
  • Any Meals Not Specifically Mentioned
  • Travel Insurance

Day 1-Apr 3Arrival and Transfer

Welcome at the Mexico City´s “Benito Juarez” International Airport. Arrange your transfer to your hotel on your own.
We will meet at 7.30pm for a tour briefing tonight at our hotel.

Overnight in Mexico City.

Day 2-Apr 4City Tour and Xochimilco - [B, L, D]

We will visit the Historical downtown district that is a Unesco´s world heritage site, the National Palace, the Zocalo which is the Mexico City’s principal plaza, fills such a role and is the heart of that great metropolis. As for the term “zócalo,” it derives from Nahuatl, the language of the Aztecs and kindred peoples. It means “base” or “plinth,” referring to the base of a planned column which was never constructed. Though long-since removed, the name stuck as a designation for the plaza. Architecturally, the Zócalo follows the Spanish plaza-style found in Spain and Latin America. A plaza is a square or rectangle at the heart of the city where the seat of government and a Catholic church are often located. Experts think the temple on the exact spot where the Aztecs saw their symbolic eagle perching on a cactus with a snake in its beak – the symbol of Mexico today. In Aztec belief this was, literally, the center of the universe.

Next, continue to the Metropolitan Cathedral, on the Zocalo ‘s north side is the Metropolitan Cathedral, the Catedral Metropolitana de la Asunción de María, seat of the Archbishop of Mexico. Mexican history has had its share of church-state conflict and yet there they are — the Cathedral and the Palacio in close proximity on the Zócalo, a microcosm of Mexican society. The Cathedral replaced an earlier post-Conquest Spanish church which, in turn, had been built over the site of the Aztec temple precinct. The Cathedral was a work in progress for several centuries. Its foundation began to be laid in 1562 and construction began in 1573. It was finally completed in 1813. Then proceed to Reforma boulevard, the Chapultepec Park, the most glamorous residential districts of the city and the Zona Rosa (Pink Zone). We continue with a panoramic Tour of the World Trade Center, the Siqueiros Cultural Polyforum, the Mexico Bullring, the Theater of the Insurgentes, the Olympic Stadium, the University City, the lava gardens of San Angel; after, visit Xochimilco, a world heritage site, to ride an Aztec boat; and then to the colonial district of Coyoacan with its XVI century mansions and the impressive paintings at the church of Saint John The Baptist.

Overnight in Mexico City.

Day 3-Apr 5Guadalupe Shrine / Teotihuacan Pyramids - [B, L, D]

Breakfast. We will begin our journey at Mexico City visiting the Square of the three cultures, where the past and the present mix; continue to the impressive archaeological zone of Teotihuacan, to admire the monumental Pyramids of the Sun and the Moon, the temple of Quetzalpapalotl, the citadel and the avenue of the dead. The most important and largest city of pre-Aztec central Mexico located about 30 miles (50 km) northeast of modern Mexico City. At its apogee (c. 500 CE), it encompassed some 8 square miles (20 square km) and supported a population estimated at 125,000–200,000, making it, at the time, one of the largest cities in the world. It was the region’s major economic as well as religious center. Teotihuacán was designated a UNESCO World heritage site in 1987. In addition to some 2,000 single-story apartment compounds, the ruined city contains great plazas, temples, a canalized river, and palaces of nobles and priests. The main buildings are connected by a 130-foot- (40-metre-) wide road, the Avenue of the Dead (“Calle de los Muertos”), that stretches 1.5 miles (2.4 km); oriented slightly east of true north, it points directly at the nearby sacred peak of Cerro Gordo. The Avenue of the Dead was once erroneously thought to have been lined with tombs, but the low buildings that flank it probably were palace residences.

Today we will also visit an arts & crafts center. Return to Mexico City to visit the Basilica of Our Lady of Guadalupe, Patroness of America. According to tradition, Mary appeared to Juan Diego, who was an Aztec convert to Christianity, on December 9 and again on December 12, 1531. During her first apparition she requested that a shrine to her be built on the spot where she appeared, Tepeyac Hill (now in a suburb of Mexico City). The bishop demanded a sign before he would approve construction of a church, however. Mary then appeared a second time to Juan Diego and ordered him to collect roses. In a second audience with the bishop, Juan Diego opened his cloak, letting dozens of roses fall to the floor and revealing the image of Mary imprinted on the inside of the cloak—the image that is now venerated in the Basilica of Guadalupe. Return to the hotel and rest of the day free.

Overnight in Mexico City

Day 4-Apr 6Cuernavaca / Taxco - [B, L, D]

This morning first we will have a panoramic tour in Cuernavaca, the city of the eternal spring, to visit one of the oldest Cathedrals in America, the Palace of Cortes, its mansions and avenues. Cuernavaca city, capital of Morelos estado (state), south-central Mexico. It is located in the Valley of Morelos, some 40 miles (65 km) south of Mexico City, at an elevation of about 5,000 feet (1,500 meters). Cuernavaca, which translates as “cow horn,” is a Spanish corruption of the indigenous name Cuauhnáhuac (“Place near the Forest”). Hernán Cortés captured Cuernavaca in 1521, and it subsequently became a colonial administrative centre. We will see the Palace of Cortés in Cuernavaca built between 1523-1528, is the oldest conserved colonial-era civil structure in the continental Americas. The architecture is a blend between Gothic and Mudéjar, typical of the early 16th century colonial architecture. The cathedral in Cuernavaca that dates back to the sixteenth century built by Cortés to double as a fortress, with cannons mounted above the buttresses. Over time, this church underwent a number of transformations, updating its interior. This was undone in the mid-twentieth century, when restoration work removed all the Neoclassical altars and images. These now are stored in the cathedral’s pinacotheca and not available to the public. Restoration work uncovered all fresco murals on the lateral walls, relating to the martyrdom of Philip of Jesus, the first Mexican canonized as a saint. The only other decoration inside this church now is a modern-style crucifix and an image of the Assumption of Mary. This restoration work was carried out by Bishop Sergio Méndz Arceo.

After the Reform Laws in the 1860s, most of the monastery property passed into state, then private hands, leaving only what is now the cathedral and several smaller chapels on a very large atrium. Then, we will continue to the Sierra Madre to visit one of its treasures: Taxco, known as the “World Silver Capital”, and being a UNESCO’s World Heritage site, to visit the famous Baroque parish church of Santa Prisca. With steep cobblestone streets, striking Spanish colonial architecture, and rust-red roofs tangled in bougainvillea, this lovely city and its tourist attractions are well worth exploring. The Church of Santa Prisca with Baroque ornament of the era and its images in which highlight the patron saints, is considered one of the most beautiful work of the Mexican baroque art by the richness of its decoration. Small it may be, but visitors travel from far and wide to wind their way through the narrow alleyways of Taxco’s intimate colonial heart. Some of the best things to do in Taxco include visiting the museums, admiring the arts and crafts, and shopping for authentic silverware in this magical Mexican city. Return to the hotel and rest of the day free.

Overnight in Mexico City.

Day 5-Apr 7Departure Transfer to Airport for a flight to Torreon - [B]

After breakfast, transfer to the airport to board flight to Torreon.Torreón was strategically important in the Mexican Revolution and formed the geographical core of Francisco Madero’s Antireelectionist movement. A city in southwestern Coahuila, Mexico, on the Nazas and Aguanaval rivers, in the heart of the Comarca Laguna. In the colonial era, the future site of Torreón was part of the Marquesado of San Miguel de Aguayo, but after Mexican independence the area passed through a number of different owners. In the mid-nineteenth century the area gave rise to a small ranch community, which expanded rapidly with the arrival of the Mexican Central Railroad in 1883. Five years later the International Railroad also passed through Torreón, linking it to Durango and Piedras Negras, and Torreón received villa status in 1893. With the arrival of the Coahuila and Pacific Railroad in 1903, Torreón became the third largest railroad center in Mexico. It was recognized as a city in 1907.

Upon arrival at Torreon, transfer to our hotel. The rest of the day is free at leisure. Overnight in Torreon.

Day 6-Apr 8Eclipse Viewing Day/Torreon - [B, L, D]

A short coach trip from our hotel to the eclipse center line which is close to the longest duration point of the eclipse.

Global Event: Total Solar Eclipse
Local Type: Total Solar Eclipse in Torreón, Coahuila de Zaragoza
Begins: Mon, Apr 8, 2024, at 10:59 am
Maximum: Mon, Apr 8, 2024, at 12:19 pm 1.018 Magnitude
Ends: Mon, Apr 8, 2024, at 1:41 pm
Duration: 2 hours, 42 minutes
Totality: 4 minutes, 9 seconds

Enjoy lunch after the eclipse at the same location. We will transfer to our hotel after lunch. Dinner will be served at a local restaurant. Overnight in Torreon.

Day 7-Apr 9Torreon / Flight to Mexico City

Transfer to the Torreon Airport for our flight back to Mexico City. End of our services.


  • Mexico City-Westin Santa Fe Downtown
  • Torreon-Wyndham Garden Hotel

Rates & Booking Info

Per person in Double room: $ 4,595

Single Room: $ 5,855

Payment Schedule:

  • Deposit: $1,500 per person is due at the time of booking along with a completed Booking Form.
  • 2nd Payment: $1,000 per person due by October 15, 2022
  • Final Payment due by April 3, 2023


Fill out the Booking Form and e mail to info@eclipsetraveler.com or fax to +1 (888) 514-7070 along with your passport copies.

Cancellation Terms:

Cancellations must be in writing by email, fax, or mail. Cancellation Penalties are as follows:

  • Booking date – October 15, 2021: 25% penalty
  • Oct 16, 2021 – October 16, 2022: 50% penalty
  • Oct 17, 2022 – April 02, 2023: 80% penalty
  • April 03, 2023 – Trip date: 100% penalty

Important Note:

Eclipse Traveler strives to collaborate with our astronomers, local meteorological offices, and local astronomers in the region to adhere to the planned itinerary. However, please note that the itinerary is subject to change due to local flight schedule alterations, weather, and other meteorological circumstances that may prevent the unique natural event from being perfectly visible. It is important to keep in mind that viewing a solar eclipse is naturally weather-dependent. In the event of untowardly weather conditions, Eclipse Traveler reserves the right to change the itinerary, re-route, or cancel the tour by providing other options to its guests in a timely manner. Therefore, we strongly advise all of our guests not to book or purchase their international flight tickets without consulting Eclipse Traveler staff.