Stadia Suites

Juan Salvador Agraz No. 60, Colonia Santa Fe, Mexico City, 5300, Mexico
Stadia Suites
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95%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
44%
13
Very Good
31%
9
Average
20%
6
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
3%
1

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Solo
  • Families75
  • Couples66
  • Solo80
  • Business75

More about Mexico City

Photos

Hello from Mexico City!!!Hello from Mexico City!!!

El angel de la IndependenciaEl angel de la Independencia

Chiles Rellenos (Fonda el Refugio)Chiles Rellenos (Fonda el Refugio)

Rivera's murals at national palaceRivera's murals at national palace

Forum Posts

bicycle rentals D.F.

by virtual786

And yet another question... Does anyone know a place that rents bicycles in Mexico? I would like to see all of Polaco. I've been to Mexico many times and can't even picture a bicycle store., not a department store that sells them.

Re: bicycle rentals D.F.

by cachaseiro

i was in mexico city two weeks ago and saw a few bicycle stores, but no bicycle rentals.

the hostel catedral on the zocalo has bicyclethough that they use for guided bicycle rides around the city, but they might be ready to rent them out if you have a chat with them.

Re: bicycle rentals D.F.

by gomexico

I'm not recalling the specifics at the moment, but the Mexico City government has now closed Paseo de la Reforma - from the Alameda Central (I think) to Chapultepec Park . . . to bicycles-only . . . each Sunday and I believe bicycles are available for rental at several points along the way. Other than this, I don't think bicycle rentals are commonly seen in the city. There are, however, a lot of bicycle shops if you wanted to purchase something.

Re: bicycle rentals D.F.

by zapfilms

Sunday mornings from 7 am to 2 pm Paseo de la Reforma is closed to cars...down by the Angel of Independencia you can rent bikes. There are lots of bike shops as well as department stores and Walmarts sell cheap bikes - I would ask to rent from a bike shop, or ask at hostel-hotel, or just buy a cheap one if you are there for some time...

Travel Tips for Mexico City

Religious places

by malianrob

I was raised Catholic my whole life even though I now go to a Christian Church. Still, going to the Basilica was very emotional for me. I read a sign near the top of the Basilica that said that"you are stepping on Holy ground because this is the very spot that the Virgen Mary appeared to Juan Diego". It was all over whelming.
I heard stories how some people would crawl on their knees to the Basilica and then I actually saw it. It brought tears to my eyes. I could see that this guy was in pain and just couldnt do it anymore but his faith had brought him here. I was told that more people used to do that before and now it isnt done as much.
At the Basilica there is a statue of the Pope John Paul the 2nd. It is said that he visited Mexico more than any other country in the world. About 90% of the people hear are devoted Catholics.
I was also told that the Pope, on one of his last visits, circled the City a few times via airplane before he left. He was very old by now and it was emotional for the people of Mexico because they knew it was probably his last visit to Mexico.

November 2nd.... The death's day

by Gomita

Every year in November 2nd, Mexico celebrates the death's day. This day people set up an offering to their beloved who have died. This offering consist of several things who belonged to the person dead , the picture, besides his/her favorite food, candles and yellow flowers, in the offering it should be included salt and water. It is believed that the dead person will visit the offering to eat the food.
Salt helps the dead person to find the way to the offering.
It is a tradition too that People goes to the cemetery to put flowers in the graves, sometimes they like to put the offering there.

Packing List

by AMathTeacher

Regular luggage is okay, because you'll most likely be using a hotel as your 'home-base.' (You need to be cautious about the size if you plan to take it on the metro at all.) Check out the weather for the time of year you plan to go. But if worse comes to worse and the weather isn't what you expected (for example it rained when I was there) you can buy what you might need there.

Good walking shoes are a must! Even if you don't walk everywhere, chances are you'll end up standing on the Metro.

Mexico City is a modern city, and almost anything goes clothing-wise. If you're a woman however, I would stay away from short short skirts and anything revealing. Most Mexican men are harmless in their 'flirtations,' but why encourage them even more? Birth control items are something you'd problably want to bring from home! As are supplies for contact lens wearers - you can get stuff there, but it's probably not what you want to spend time on your trip doing. If you use a digital camera, bring rechargable batteries and a charger from home. You can plug them in to recharge in your hotel room.

Mexico City NAFTA protest

by dawnmc

Your timing would have to be just right to see something like this, but if your there go check it out. I was able to go to a protest in Mexico City while I was staying in Mexico and it was unbelieveable. I've never seen so many people in my life. We went with a local political activist group and marched with them. The march went from the angel of independence to the Zocalo. If you know nothing about NAFTA's effect's in Mexico or the Campesino's I want to encourage you to educate yourself. It's good to know what's going on in the world.

Antiguedades Mana

by AnnaLupilla about Antiques

This antique shop offers a wide range of contemporary Mexican paintings as well as sculptures and various objets d'art from artists like Jose Chavez Morado, Olga Costa, Jesus Reyes Ferreira, Francisco Toledo, Felipe Castaneda, Arturo Estrada and Guillermo Ceniceros, in addition to several bullfight painters and many other originals.

Comments

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 Stadia Suites

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Stadia Hotel Mexico City

Address: Juan Salvador Agraz No. 60, Colonia Santa Fe, Mexico City, 5300, Mexico