Tickets cost 80 local currency. Nowadays, there are a lot of tourists, a bit like dumplings, but the water is still clean and cool.
Diving is more fun!
The Sacrifice Well has a long history, is one of the scenic spots with stories and characteristics. It is amazing and mysterious. It feels good to learn a lot of historical and cultural knowledge! It is worth recommending to everyone.
The cenotes in the Yucatan Peninsula can be said to be spread all over the area. There are privately developed or large groups, and the fares are different.
The road into the cenote is also very beautiful.
There are two lifeguards, and there are many warning signs, and if they are all in the open air, there is no need to worry about landslides. Swimming here is also very comfortable and safe.
This is one of the three local wells. A well dedicated to the god of rain can provide people with water. Tickets are eighty pesos. Sundays are free. In those days, people would come to worship here if there was a drought.
Traveling in Mexico, limestone pits/cenotes (water caves formed by underground limestone caves) must not be missed. There are various natural wells in the Yucatan area, with a particularly large number and types. The Cenote of Sacrifice (Cenote of Sacrifice) is near the Chichen Itza site and is usually visited together.
I have seen many travel magazines recommending this mysterious cenote, Cenote Ik Kil. According to legend, Maya kings and concubines bathed here in ancient times. Tickets seem to be around 70. There is a dressing room. You can also rent a rescue suit. If you don’t get into the water, you can also You can go in and take pictures. Many people are lining up to dive to challenge this pool with a depth of more than 70 meters.