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All reviews amazing structure spring and autumn kukulcan pyramid the main attraction ball court an umbrella de los clap your hands chichen itza site tour guide great place to visit mayan ruins seven wonders temple tourists cancun equinox
This is the dominant feature of the entire park. Simply breathtaking, how did they make this and how is it so well preserved even now.
Simply wonderful, well worth seeking out from any where on the entire Yucatan area.
El Castillo is such a beautifully preserved historical site! My husband and I were there for the spring equinox and while there were a lot of tourists, the site is so large you never feel cramped. The vendors are amazing and have a lot of...More
The impressive El Castillo (The Castle) or Templo de Kukulcan is the very first structure you see coming into Chichen Itza. From the entrance turnstile, you walk along the tree-lined pathway, souvenir vendor stalls on either side, and soon enough you emerge from the path,...More
El Castillo (the Conquistadors’ name for the main temple) was great to view from the ground...unfortunately climbing its 91 steps x 4 + 1 for the apex platform = 365 (equating with the calendar year!) is not permitted following the death of a tourist in...More
If you’re in Cancun go see the Mayan Pyramid! My husband and I rented a car it was 2 hours there and 2 hours back. You take the highway which is very easy so take pesos because you will be paying a toll. About $30...More
Response from Francis M | Reviewed this property |
Yes,El Castillo is the Spanish name for the main pyramid at the Chichen Itza site -- the Mayan name is Kukulcan. This photo will be in the Second edition of Oak Island Unearthed, John O'Brien's precise/scientific theory and... More
Yes,El Castillo is the Spanish name for the main pyramid at the Chichen Itza site -- the Mayan name is Kukulcan. This photo will be in the Second edition of Oak Island Unearthed, John O'Brien's precise/scientific theory and explanation for the Oak Island "treasure - a Mayan ancient mine (850-1250 AD) and subsequent burial site of the Aztec, circa 1522. A fascinating read... found in bookstores everywhere.