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The Island of Cozumel offers countless attractions for everyone, regardless of age, interests, or budget, but most people come to the Island for two reasons: to relax or take advantage of the unmatched diving and snorkelling possibilities...

Surrounded by more than 25 reef formations where diving and snorkelling, according to French explorer Jacques Cousteau, are the best in the Western Hemisphere, the Island of Cozumel attracts water enthusiasts from all over the world. All ages and skills can safely enter into a completely fascinating and different world easily from the beach or by boat.

Yet, even with all its notoriety and visits from international cruise ships, Cozumel somehow manages to retain its peaceful, laid back quality so seldom found in a popular tourist destination. You can sit in the square of San Miguel watching the slow pace of every day activity, walk along the beaches or sit in a sidewalk cafe sipping marguritas. The level of activity is yours to choose.

Cozumel, the largest inhabited island in the Mexican Caribbean, is approximately 10 miles wide and 30 miles long. The only town on the island, San Miguel, stands on the western side of the island facing the mainland. The friendly fishing village welcomes you to walk its streets and enjoy the diverse pleasures of San Miguel’s cafés, restaurants and boutiques. Friendly people, world-class facilities and archeological sites complement the stunning beauty.


Evidence indicates that the Mayans inhabited the island as early as 300AD and the island has survived not only the many conquest attempts but also total decimation of its population. The quaint island has become the ideal destination for lovers of the warm climate, the famous diving and snorkelling opportunities offered by the second largest barrier reef in the world, and the easy going, laid back, way of life you find today on the island

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Geography and Climate  


The island of Cozumel lies 12 miles offshore the eastern tip of the Yucatan Peninsula of Mexico and is the largest island in the Mexican Caribbean as well as the most populated island of Mexico.

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In addition to its natural beauty, clean and peaceful beaches, clear waters, multicoloured reefs, exotic flora and fauna, Cozumel offers numerous archeological vestiges of the Mayan culture. The inhabitants preserve their rich traditions like Carnival, the religious rites of Easter week and the festivals of Santa Cruz in May and San Miguel in September. All of these popular events combine prehispanic and Catholic rituals with participation of locals and visitors alike. It is during these celebrations that local character and colour can be most appreciated. The identity and strength that the years and decades have given Cozumel make this beautiful island what it is today: a place with deep historical roots and a broad vision for the future.

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