• Hotel Casa Gonzalez Hotel Casa Gonzalez

    Vistas increíbles desde el jardín
  • 2 Hotel Casa Gonzalez

    La sencillez es el atributo principal de CASA GONZÁLEZ, con 33 habitaciones, amplias, cómodas, con un ambiente hogareño, limpio y cálido, únicas en cuanto a espacio y distribución, algunas con terraza, otras con balcón, algunas con televisión y tina de hidromasaje, todas ellas con baño privado, teléfono, internet inalámbrico, y dotadas de todos los servicios necesarios para desenvolverse cómodamente durante su estancia.

  • 5 Hotel Casa Gonzalez

    Clima ideal todo el año.

(English) Do-It-Yourself Deportation

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Disculpa, pero esta entrada está disponible sólo en English.

Navidad 2010 – Comienza a pensar en planes de viaje

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Mi novio y yo queremos ir de vacaciones a un destino internacional urbanas durante las vacaciones de Navidad (a finales de diciembre o principios de enero). Estábamos pensando en Turquía, pero un análisis rápido de los pasajes aéreos mostró que los precios altos (más de $ 850). Y he leído que los inviernos son fríos en Turquía. ¿Te sugerimos algunos lugares que debemos considerar?

Whitney Robinson, Ann Arbor, Michigan

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Entré en contacto con Jennifer Conlin, quien escribió “36 horas en Estambul” (7 de febrero de 2010), que se informó el pasado otoño. En un correo electrónico, advirtió de que hace frío, por lo que el invierno no es el momento ideal para disfrutar de algunas de sus actividades favoritas, como las bebidas en un bar en la azotea, paseos en barco por el Bósforo, y los paseos en los jardines – pero añadía que encontrará menos gente.He encontrado vuelos de ida y vuelta única de Wayne County Airport (Detroit) a Estambul a finales de diciembre para cerca de $ 900.

Destinos en el hemisferio sur puede ser ideal durante nuestro invierno, en diciembre a finales de marzo es verano allí. Pero los vuelos a estos destinos – como Buenos Aires y Río de Janeiro – es casi seguro que sea mucho más allá de su rango de precio.

Para un destino internacional urbana con clima templado y los vuelos a un precio razonable, considere México. Una parada de ida y vuelta Vuelos de Detroit a la ciudad de México a finales de diciembre comenzará en alrededor de $ 673. Diciembre y enero es la época seca, lo que significa un clima templado (aunque por la noche puede hacer frío). México ofrece una amplia gama de destinos, incluidos los balnearios y pueblos de montaña, así como la riqueza de la cultura.

Para una perspectiva histórica, lea el artículo de Jonathan Kandell, “La libertad de México Trail” (22 de agosto de 2010), acerca de la celebración del bicentenario del país de su independencia de España. El Sr. Kandell se centró en el estado de Guanajuato, de tres a cuatro horas en coche al noroeste de la Ciudad de México, donde la revuelta por la independencia comenzó.

En la Ciudad de México, no deje de visitar el Zócalo, la plaza principal de la ciudad, conocido formalmente como la Plaza de la Constitución, donde puedes encontrar de Diego Rivera murales en el interior del Palacio Nacional, y las ruinas del Templo Mayor de los aztecas alcalde, ahora museo, es posible que siga este por la no-a-te pierdas el Museo Nacional de Antropología (mna.inah.gob.mx), cerca del Parque de Chapultepec.Un día de visita a Teotihuacán te lleva a los palacios y ruinas, incluyendo la Pirámide del Sol (arriba), que se puede subir. Para obtener más artículos acerca de las actividades, restaurantes y alojamientos sugerencias, visite nuestra guía de México.

Mexico’s Bicentennial Celebration

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bicentenario 2010 Mexico’s Bicentennial Celebration

Mexico’s Bicentennial Celebration

Mexico is getting ready for an extraordinary celebration in honor of its 200th anniversary of its Independence and 100th anniversary of its Revolution. Everything designed to commemorate these two great dates is linked to the ideal of renewing Mexico’s identity and historic continuity.

Highlighted among the many projects designed are exhibits of prehispanic, Spanish, modern and contemporary Mexican art at the most important capitals of the world, historic routes, shows, publications, seminars, the opening of 10 new archeological sites, maintenance to the country’s most important prehispanic sites and the remodeling of 30 museums that will serve as venues to the Independence’s Bicentennial and the Revolution’s Centennial in the year 2010.

This work involves a complex museography and the consolidation of historic buildings in six States to commemorate the Independence and eight States to commemorate the Revolution, with a budget of over 300 million pesos.

The venues were chosen by taking into consideration their accessibility by land, routes that go over the steps of those who fought the battles that concluded in the consummation of Mexico’s Independence and Revolution. For this great celebration, these routes combined are known as “Ruta 2010”, for which the Ministry of Communication and Transportation will destine its resources for signaling these roads and provide tourism information in print at strategic points of the highways and through its website.

The museums highlighted along the Route of Independence start with Casa del Marques at Mexico City’s Historic Center and in Acapulco with the San Diego Fort Museum, where Morelos fought his famous battle for the country’s Independence. Other venue museums in this celebration chosen for their priceless content in honor of these two unforgettable dates are Museum of the Viceroyalty, the National Anthropology Museum, the National History Museum, the Allende Museum, The Casa Morelos Museum, Alhóndiga de Granaditas and the Museum at the Home of Father Hidalgo.

The Independence road includes the Freedom Route, traveling on the footsteps of Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla from Corralejo in Guanajuato to Chihuahua, passing by Queretaro and Michoacán.

The Nation’s Feelings Route explains the military campaign lead by José María Morelos y Pavón through the States of Michoacán, Guerrero, Oaxaca, Morelos, Mexico, Puebla, Veracruz and Chiapas. Places through which Morelos’ troops were commanded by Matamoros, the Galeana brothers, the Bravo family, Guadalupe Victoria and Vicente Guerrero, among other illustrious heroes.

The Trigarante Route traces the road followed by Agustin de Iturbide in his fight for the Consummation of the Independence, from Iguala in Guerrero to Mexico City, in 1821.

The Revolution’s Routes include the Democracy Route, outlining the road taken by Francisco I. Madero from Ciudad Juarez in order to triumphantly enter Mexico City after being elected president in 1911. This route starts in Parras, Coahuila, his hometown, and passes by San Luis Potosi, Ciudad Juarez, Piedras Negras, Torreon, Zacatecas, Aguascalientes and Leon.

The Zapatista Route refers to the operations of the Southern Liberation Army along the States of Morelos, Puebla and Mexico. The Constitutionalist Revolution Route was traced according to the military actions carried out by four key characters in the revolutionary battle. The route in honor of Venustiano Carranza starts at Cuatro Cienegas and passes by Saltillo, Monclova and the Guadalupe Estate in Coahuila, to continue through Hermosillo, Chihuahua, Mexico City, Veracruz, Queretaro and Puebla.

The section of the Constitutionalist Revolution Route in honor of the Northwestern Division, guided by Alvaro Obregon, goes through Nogales, Cananea, Guaymas, Culiacan, Naco, Topolobampo and Mazatlan in the States of Sonora and Sinaloa, all the way to San Angel in Mexico City, passing by Tepic in Nayarit and Guadalajara in Jalisco. The Route’s itinerary traced in honor of the Northern Division commanded by Francisco Villa starts at San Juan del Río in Durango to conclude in Hidalgo del Parral, Chihuahua. It also covers the Loma Estate, Ciudad Juarez, Torreon, Zacatecas, Aguascalientes, Mexico City and Canutillo.

This Route’s fourth section corresponds to the battles fought by the Northeastern Division, guided by Pablo Gonzalez, starting at Lampazos in Nuevo Leon and going through Monclova, Ciudad Victoria, Monterrey, Tampico, Saltillo, San Luis Potosi, Queretaro and Mexico City, concluding in Aguascalientes.

Video: Paseo de la Reforma, an open book of art and history

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[flv]http://www.hotelcasagonzalez.com/images/arcoIngles.flv[/flv]

Video

Paseo de la Reforma (English: “Reform Promenade”) is a 12 kilometer long boulevard in Mexico City, Mexico, built during the Second Mexican Empire on the orders of Maximilian I of Mexico. When it was inaugurated, the avenue was given the name Paseo de la Emperatriz (“The Empress’s Promenade”) in honor of his consort, Empress Carlota of Mexico. Nowadays, the name commemorates the liberal reforms of 19th century president Benito Juárez.

This wide avenue runs in a straight line, cutting diagonally across the city. It was designed by Ferdinand von Rosenzweig in the 1860s and modeled after the great boulevards of Europe, such as Vienna’s Ringstrasse or the Champs-Élysées in Paris. It was Emperor Maximilians wish to directly link his Imperial residence, Chapultepec Castle, with the National Palace in the city center. It runs from Chapultepec Park, passes alongside the Torre Mayor (currently Latin America’s tallest building), and continues through the Zona Rosa and then to the Zócalo by Juárez Avenue and Francisco I. Madero Street.

More modern extensions continue the avenue at an angle to the old Paseo. To the northeast it continues towards Tlatelolco then it is divided into Calzada de Guadalupe and Calzada de los Misterios and reaches La Villa. To the east, it crosses Chapultepec park and passes south of Polanco on its way through the exclusive neighborhood of Las Lomas and then into Cuajimalpa and Santa Fe on the outskirts of the city, although when it reaches this point it is more a highway than a promenade.

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